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Cheese Omelet: Four well bcnlcn
TJi half teacup of tfrnted crnclccrs,
three tnblespoonfulB of prated cheese.
Tour into a hot pun and fry. Kntmrrs'
Apple Mncaronl Stew some nice
tnrt apples, sufllclcnt to make nbout
two pints nnd h linlf of rather thin
sauce, sweeten a little, put Into thu
inner cup of a double boiler, heat to
boiling, nud cook in u cupful of mncn
ronl broken into inch lengths from
one to two hours as needed. Ssrva
hot. Good Henlth.
llrend crumbs rnnk nmonj? the
house cleaner's best friends. Crushed
to a conrso powder, they tuny bo used
to clean delicate lamp shades, screens,
show cases, benrfs unci the bolting
cloth trifles dear to the heart of the
dccoratlvcly inclined, Hread crumbs
will also reinovo greaso spots from
wall papers, and are, indeed, invalu
able in freshening wall papers that
have become dingy.
Nut Crisps; Mix together thor
oughly one and one-half cups of conrse
graham Hour nnd one-half cup of hick-or?-nut
meal, prepared by pressing the
chopped meats of nuts through u fine
coin lid er. Make into a rather still
dough with Ice water, knead well, roll
into a sheet ns thin ns brown paper,
cut with a knife into squares, and bake
on perforated tins until lightly
browned on both sides. Oood Health.
Lemon Custard: For two pies wet
tfour tablespooufuls of corn March with
a little water, pour on three cups of
boiling water. Add the juice of two
lemons, two cups sugar, thu yolks of
three eggs nud a bit of butter. I'our
into deep plates lined with crust nnd
bake. Make u marlugue by beating
the whites of- the eggs nud ntldlng flvo
tablespooufuls of sugar. Spread over
pies and return to the oven to brown.
Orange Judd Farmer.
Itread Fritters: To a quart-basinful
of fctalo bread, broken small, put n
quart of boiling milk, cover it for ten
or fltcen minutes. When quite soft
beat it with a spoon until smooth, add
two wcll-beuteii eggs, half a nutmeg
grated, n tablespoouful of brandy, one
of butter and a little sa'.t. Heat it
light. Make an omelet nau hot, put
in a small picco of butter, and when
hot pour in suilluient batter to run
over the pan; let It fry gently. Whun
one side Is a lino brown turn and brown
tho other, Lay on a hot plate, put
butter, sngur and a little nutmeg over
it; Iny one on tho other, cut them
through in quarters nud servo thein
hot. lioston lludget.
Tnniti is a constnntycarnlng in this coun
try for n tramp who can audio himself up to
rcscmblo tho tramps that aro pictured lu tho
comlo papers. 'Washington Tost,
If You are Tired
All tho time, without SocIal exertion, as
tired la tho morning as when you retire at
night, you may dopoud upon it, your blood
Is linpuro and Is lacking lu vitality. That is
why It doos not supply strength to nerves
lad muscles. You need
To .purify and onrich your blood. A few
bottles of this groat raodlclno will glvo
you strength and vitality because It will
mako puro blood. Oct llood's.
HrrrPc Dl lie euro littoltunl consttpi-
1UUU i flllb tloa, iTUHj ss cculs.
The Greatest Medical Dlscovnry
of tho Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, of ROXBURY, MASS.,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
Klr.dof Humor, from t'.ie worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried It In over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two cases
(both thunder humor.) He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of Its value, all within twenty i.nles of
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit Is always experienced from the?
first bottle, and a perfect cure Is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected It causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This is caused bv the ducts be
ing stopped, and always disappears in a
week after taking It. Head the label.
If the stomach Is foul or blllouT it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enough of It.
Dose, one tablespoouful In water at bed
time. Sold ty all Druggists.
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness,
sick headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tonfcue, loss of
appetite, sallow skin, etc., when
caused by constipation ; and con
stipation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills ioc and 25c a
box. Book TREE at your druggist's or
write B. F. Allen Co., 365 Canal Street,
Annual sales moro ttmu 6.000.000 boxes.
it JOHN CARLli & SONS, New York.
Clitett BiAajr thou
tlnd ca pf-
nounce S hcpekit. rramCntdosetruptooirhptJlyUiMppc&r,
n in ua atj t lcM iwo-tmrat 01 u tympcomi tt rcrouvea
OOKti teitlaaaUlf mtculout cures lent FREE
OIUX.V it bOAS. biicc&Uu. AtluU. Us.
r Bj Baa Co.ich armpTreuui ilooa. Un jjjj
1 "' jfKi.
I fcK . -.- -- -'tSnaiV
CormianT, 18M. nv inn Auraou Am.
After mnturo reflection llrown deter
mined to make every cfTort to rid him
self of tho bonds of mllltury servi
tude, nnd ns a preliminary step sat
down nnd wroto a long letter to his
mint telling her of his soldier life, of
Alice, nnd of tho bright pictures iio
had drawn of wandering down tho
path of lifo hand In hand with tho
beautiful companion of his choice.
Ho expressed his wishes that measures
might bo at ouco set on foot looking to
Ms release from army service, nnd
closed with csprcsslons of warmest
lovo for tho good nunt whoso heart ho
must have torn by his long silence, but
whoso Jslnd facu wns over before his
eyes, nnd whom ho soon hoped to
fjrect with the embrace of a son s warm
In due time a reply wur received, nnd
tears coursed down tho young soldier's
face ns ho read the tracing.? from the
hand of tho only mother ho had ever
known. Tho old lady, with pathotic
tenderness, spoke of the dreary ycurs
of waiting, each succeeding day dawn-
YE8, JtllS. COI.nV, DUT IWAIl it
ing with tho hope in her heart that ore
it hnd run its course it would bring her
tidlngsof the dear boy whom she so Idol
ized. She hnd never' doubted tlmt he
would somo day come back to her, and
that her declining years would bo
cheered and gladdened by his loving
presence. Hho would at onco consult
her attorneys nnd take thupropcrsteps
to securo his restoration to society.
In words of warmed lovo sho sent 11
motherly greeting to tho dear girl
whom sho had never seen, and bade
her nephew say to his chosen one that
from his description of her beauty,
graeo of manner and lovely traits of
character sho was already enthroned
in a motherly heart which longed to
welcome her ns n daughter. The letter
concluded with these lines:
"All I possess will bo yours, my dear
est Ned. When the Master calls mo
from earth you will be u very wealthy
man, nnd in anticipation of your early
release and subsequent marriage I will
at once placu you in possession of hnlf
of tho wealth I possess, and then you
can place your bonnio brido in tho
highest circles of society, for
which her beaut, educntlon und ruro
attainments so eminently fit her."
At their next meeting the young sol
dier placed tho letter in Alice's hands,
nnd asked her to read it. Ah her eager
eyes ran quickly over tho written lines,
a look of perfect peace and satisfaction
settled upon her lovely face. To her it
seemed that tho last barrier to their
happiness was swept away by tho pen
of tho distant relative, and when her
eyes drank in the message of greeting
to herself, the lloodgnto of her soul was
opened and tears of joy fell upon tho
open sheets beforo her.
"Ned, my darling your dear aunt
calls you Ned, and may not 1? -I al
most feel that the blessed Lord ultovo
has taken us In hnnd, and will lead us
safely to tho fruition of our fondest
dreams. My beloved, I niu motherless,
nnd there is but ono In whom I can
confide as I would In u mother. Mrs.
Colby, u dear, good woman who loves
mo as if I were her own daughter. Sho
discovered my lovo for you tho day of
your release from conllnement, and
told mo of your love for myself. Shu
read It in your eyes, dear, in tho tones
of our voices when tho namo of ouch
wns mentioned to the other, nnd sho it
was who counseled mo to avoid you un
til your true standing in lifo Should be-,
come known. She believes In you,
Ned, but prudcutly asked me to not
forget that I had but your own unsup
ported statement of your social stand
ing, nnd that until tho truth of your
story should bo established I must not
compromise myself by frequent meet
ings with you. This letter will remove
every doubt from her mind. May I
.how it to her?"
"If yon wish you can do so. Alice,
but thu time has not yet como for t!ie
world to hear tho story, nnd you must
ask her to pledge her secrecy."
When Mrs. Colby reached that por
tion of tho letter referring to Alice, bho
"Why, Alice, has this man declared
his lovo for you?"
"Yes, yes, Mrs. Colby; but read It all,
and I will then explain."
Tho good woman finished tho letter,
nnd. clasping tho girl to her heart In 11
loving embrace, said:
"My sweet child, no further explana
tion Is necessary. You have won tho
love of n man in every way worthy of
you, n man of wealth nnd refinement,
and every barrier to your union will
soon melt nway. Why, whnta wonder
ful romance, you dear littlo ereuturc!
A young, innocent pussy, who knows
no world outside of a military post,
catches u man nnd (v fortuno whom half
tho rich and brilliant belles of tho
rreat east would htrlvo to win did thoy
but know him. Why, you demure lit
tle nobody, do you realize what you
have dono? I feel that I could hug tho
lifo out of you."
"O, Mrs. Colby, my good, sweet
friend, I have never given a thought to
his wealth. I sco my Ned only ns 11
lovable man, 11 king nmong men, and I
do lovo him dearly. He did declare his
lovo for inn, but asked in return ouly
tho hope that when freed from nrmy
servitude, nnd restored to society ho
might woo mo and hope to win my
love. Ho is too good, too noble, too
manly to ask to be recognized us a
l Ife. I
suitor fo" ray hand whllo n soldier In
"And did you tell him that you loved
"Why, what clso could I do, Mrs.
Colby? Yes, 1 did tell him so, told him
that 1 madly loved him, nnd I think I
will never tiro of repeating it to him.
Hut, my dear friend, it is his wish that
you treat tho information convoyed In
his mint's letter In the strictest confi
dence for tho present."
"Certainly, dear, and what a delicious
secret I will have, nnd how delight
ful It will bo when tho denouement
comes to be nblo to look Into the nmar.cd
fnces of the Indies of the post nnd
quietly tell them I knew It long ago."
Tho young lovero littlo dreamed of
tho (iffllcultics to bo encountered In
securing the dlschnrgo of nn enlisted
man from the army. Future letters
from llrown'p aunt detailed tho ob
stacles encountered, tho disinclination
of the ofilclnls of tho war departmten
to give tho matter attention, yet ench
letter bade him hope for moro favor
nblo news in tho next. It may be n
vexatious disappointment to tho reader
to bo hero told that every effort to se
cure his relcaso utterly failed, nnd that
ho was destined to bo 11 soldier of his
country for years yet to come.
Several months passed. Along a
shaded path on the bank of tho IUo
tlraudo near tho fort, l'rlvato llrown
and Alice Sunford wulked sido by side.
Ono of her shapely hands held tho
bridle rein of tho pony which followed
behind her. The other wns passed be
neath the arm of her companion.
Slowly they moved nlong, their
heads bowed und their every notion in
dicating that they were cngnged In tho
discussion of a topic of no ordinary im
port. Taking advantage of tho license
granted by the laws of Action, let us
assume tho wings of invisibility and
hover near them and hear what they
"I think, Ned, It would bo best to go
right to papa nnd tell him all. When
he hears your story from your own
lips, reads tho letters from your nunt,
her attorneys nnd from your banker
nnd the fact Is fully established to his
satisfaction thnt yon are worthy of mo
nnd nro fully justified In approaching
him on such n, subject, ho may treat
'ou kindly and Interpose no serious ob
cctlon to our love. Indeed, he Is not
so hnrd-henrtcd as his manner at times
"And yet I four him, Alice, darling.
No matter what I might prove myself
to be, ho would see me but as the pri
vuto soldier. O, these galling bonds of
servitude! Never before did they so
deeply cut Into my soul."
llcndlng over her ho imprinted n lov
ing kiss upon her cheek, and sho clung
yet closer to him in acknowledgment
of tho salute.
"And yet ho might receive you more
kindly than you anticipate, Ned. Papa
really has u warm, sympathetic heart
despite his harshness In enforcing dis
cipline. If you could convince him
that my happiness is at stake nnd could
bring him to fully understand the depth
nnd purity- of our love, ho might at
least sanction our courtship until your
discharge from tho scrvico can be se
cured. Ills influence at tho war de
partment may aid you. Won't you seo
him, Ned, dear?"
Her eyes wero upturned to his with
pleading earnestness, and again press
ing a kiss on her responsive lips he re
plied: "My darling, I will endeavor for tho
time to forget that I am a private sol
dier, and will go to him as a man to
man, in a manly way. If he will but
listen to me to the end he cannot but
see that I nm worthy of your love, and
If he will allow his wisdom to rule him,
he must sco that I make no unreason
able request in asking him to fully in
vestigate my past history and -to sus
pend judgment on what he may term
my assurance until ho has dono so."
"lllcsa you for thnt determination,
Ned. And when will you sec him?"
"At once. As soon as I can reach
his quarters. Mount your pony and
gallop ahead, dariing, and I will fol
II" "sistcil her Into the saddle, and
the .ruing to him with greut crystal
tear.. 111 her eyes sho said:
"May (5od go with you, Ned, my own
beloved, and may lie move my father's
heart toward you. I will pray every
moment for your success, nnd will be
in nn agony of suspense and anxiety
until I hear tho result of your inter
view. Tell him I love you, darling,
madly love yon, and my hnppiness will
bo wrecked without you. tlood-by,
and bo of good henrt."
She galloped away, nnd with a wild
ly beating heart ho followed after up
the hill to tho fort.
Going first to his own quarters ho
donned his best uniform, and then, nl-
CO- SA.NFOIll) I.KASKD HACK IX HIS
most trembling at his own assurance,
liu crossed tho parade-ground to tho
headquarters building, entered tho
hallway and rapped at Col. Sanford's
That sharp, harsh command buvned
tho bridge behind him. Retreat wna
now impossible, oven bhould ho desire
to abandon his mission.
When ho entered tho room the old
commander was sitting at his desk
writing, nnd paid not tho slightest at
tention to his presence. Cap In hand,
his heart almost in his throat, the
young soldier stood in thu middle of
the floor for fully two minutes until the
oflieer had completed tho letter upon
which ho wub engaged.
Had llrown but known the mood tho
old man was in, ho would havo been be
foro him tho hopelessness of his errand.
Something in tho oOlelal ranks had an
noyed him, nud hie temper was far
from being in nn unclouded state.
" II V ,', tirf"
Uttering tho words with a sharp,
( -t L m
commanding accent, Col. Sanford
leaned back in his chair nnd rcgnrdeu
his visitor with a scowl on his face.
Summoning nil his courage llrown be
gan: "Col. Sanford, I nm Hlchard llrown
of II troop, nnd I called to sco you on
somewhat peculiar business. In order
that you may fully understand "
"State your business with mo at
once, sir, nnd put It in very few words.
I hnvo no timo to waste."
"It will be necessary, sir, for me to "
"State your business, sir!" the old
man thundered. "The only way to do
business is to do It, damn it, to do it,
and do it quickly. Como right to tho
point. Not another word, bir, but
I'oor Urownl lie had expected to bo
permitted to explain Ills mission in his
own way beforo tho storm came, but
here wero tho clouds enveloping him
beforo ho had more tlinn uttered n
sentence. Driven to desperation by tho
official's blunt demand ho blurted out:
"Col. Sanford, I nm nn honorable
man nnd n man of good family, and I
lovo your daughter, sir. Lovo her
with nil tho ardor"
Ho paused almost terrified. Tho old
ofllccr's face grew livid with rage, and
his eyes blazed forth tho fires of I1I3
terrible wrath. For a moment his pas
sion choked him, and ho could not
speak. Then, rising to his feet, ho
"What? You dare to talk of lovo
for my dnughter? Oht you infernal
scoundrel, get out of my sight before I
kill you! Go, I say, you audacious vil
lain, or I'll crush you ns I would a
Seizing a sword that lay near by, ho
rushed at the young soldier nnd would
hnvo run him through had ho not
hastily retreated through the door.
The grim old warrior was tcrrlblo in
his wrath. I'aclng to nnd fro ncross
the room ho raved nnd sworo nnd
slashed his sword about, his face pur
ple with passion. Then a new idea
bccmcd to strike him, nud pausing in
his mnd march he said:
"Why, the fellow Is surely crazy. Ho
is ns mad as n March haro and must be
looked nftcr or be may harm somo one.
What an old fool I was to Uy into a
passion over tho irresponsible ravings
III nU8I!ID AT Till YOUXCI S0LDICI1.
of an insane man. Iln! ha! ha! ha!
Why, damme, I should laugh over his
absurd fancy instead of wanting to
kill the fellow. Alice! Alice, I say!"
A side door opened and, palo as it
ghost and trembling in every limb, his
daughter entered. She had heard it
all, and her heart was well-nigh
broken. Seeing her agitation, the old
man placed nn arm affectionately about
her waist, nnd, drawing her tenderly
to his bosom, said:
"There, there, my littlo treasure,
don't be frightened. It was nothing
but n poor insano soldier who imngines
himself to bo in lovo with you. Iln! ha I
ha! ha! Isn't it ridiculous? Come, Sun
shine, don't tremblo so, for tho poor
fellow has gono nnd cannot harm you.
I will at once order his confinement in
tho guardhouse until ho can be re
moved to nn asylum. Kiss your old
fool father, littlo sweetheart, and dis
pel your fears."
Throwing her arms about his neck,
she kissed him fondly, and, In a 'voice
choking with sobs, said:
"Ohl papa, dear, darling papa, would
you doom your little Sunshine to a lifo
of unhappiness? I know the gentleman
who was just here. Ho is n man of
honor and integrity, nnd I lovo him as
I lovo my life!"
Tho old father cast her from him and
would have fallen to the floor from the
shock had he not clutched his desk for
support. Gazing upon her trembling,
cowering form he said hoarsely:
"Are you, too, crazy? Speak, girl!
Arc you, too, n raving lunatic? What!
You bestow your lovo upon n worthless
private soldier! Oh, my God, this 13 too
much! Would you disgrace tho honored
numo you bear, 11 name upon which
there has never yet rested n stain, by
lowering yourself to such a depth? Get
out of my sight this instant, nnd never
dare to enter my presence again until
you have repented of this mad folly
and nro ready to nsk my pardon for tho
gross Insult you have Hung in my face.'
"Hut, father, in the name of heaven,
in the name of my spirit mother, listen
"No, not a word. Leave my sight, or
I mny forget that you are my child and
cursu you! Itegone, I bay, this instant!"
Sobbing violently tho poor girl left
tJio room und hastening to her own
chamber threw herself on tho bed nnd
gave way to her grief in tho most pit
eous cries nud moans.
Col. Sanford paced his room lllco a
caged lion. Twice ho sat down and
wroto an order addressed to tho officer
of the day Instructing him to place Pri
vate llrown under urrest and confine
him in irons in thu guard house, and as
often tore tho order Into fragments
nnd cast it with nn oath into tho waste
basket, lie knew of no military law
which made it a crime for n soldier to
fall in lovo with 11 pretty girl.
When her first burst of grief had
spent itself Alice arose, and going to
tho stables mounted her pony and rode
away over tho mesa to the southward,
hoping tho fresh air might cool her
fevered brow. On, on bho sped, re
gardless of tlmo or distance, until sho
reached tho head of a gulch four miles
below tho fort. Uown the gulch she
rode, intending to return to tho gar
rison nlong the river bank along tho
path which sho had traversed with her
lover but two hours before. Just as
sho emerged from tho mouth of tho
gulch Into tho open valley there aroso n
loud, savage yell that chilled her
blood, und n scoro of dusky forms
sprang up from tho bushes nnd con
fronted her. Savago hands grasped
tho reins of her bridle nnd savage eyes
glared upon her trembling- form and
gloated over her terror.
fTO DC COXTtZD.l
Hx-Oov. OQLnsnr, Illinois' Grand Old
Man, has lived in that state sixty years.
Ho Is past seventy.
Mattukw Sbattlb, nn educated but
full-blooded Indian, of Washington,
will deliver a Fourth of July oration at
Qr.H. IlucK.vn, who surrendered Fort
Donelson thirty years ago to Grnnt,
walks about tho streots of Loulsvillo
smoking a corn-cob pipe.
Joski'ii Smith, Ju., son of tho Mor
mon prophet nnd one of tho chiefs of
the church, Is a man of sixty-five, with
n flno physique nnd an agreeablo voice.
Joitx U. Cur.Tis, of Portland, Me., is
ono of tho lnrgest landowners In Ne
braska, Ono of his pastures In that
statu is eight miles long by flvo miles
wide, nnd Is fenced In.
Ilr.NHY Wick, who hns Just died In
Cleveland at tho age of eighty-eight,
was an old-tlmo resident of that city.
As a banker and business man ho was
widely known throughout Ohio.
Gin. Qiiaxt'h grandson, Algernon
Sartoris, Is a youth nearly six feet tall
nnd fair of complexion. Ho was born
In Hnglnnd, but is said to prefer his
mother's country to his native land.
IIiuam H. Kkvki.8, tho first negro
elected to the United States senate, has
been chosen supreme trustee of the col
ored Knights of Honor of America, suc
ceeding Frederick Douglass. Rev. Dr.
Revels Is n resident of Washington.
Wim.v Rev. Dr. Henry M. Field, the
religious editor, was a collcgo boy he
wns known among his associates ns
"Parvus Agcr" (Littlo Field), from the
fact that ho was tho youngest of tho
family of famous brothers. Dr. Field
has been for forty years tho editor of
tho New York Evangelist.
THE GUflMAKEIt OF ILION
Jofrorson M. dough Bofusos a
Tomptlng Oflbr from tho Ohl
HI Health Wm Too l'oor to I'nrmlt At
tention to llii-lnesfl A Grnat Sufferer
for Many Vo ir, Hat Uu Now
(From the Springfield, Man , Union.)
Tlicro Isn't a gun manufacturer In the
United States who doos not know Jcftersou
II. Clougu, and wliyl Bocauso ho has bcoa
Intimately associated all his lifo with tho
development of the two host American
rifles, tlio lteinlagton and Winchester. For
yaws ho was superintendent of tho E. Rem
ington & Sons' great factory at Illon, N. Y.
After leaving tlicro ho refused a tempting
offer of tho Cliiooso Government to go to
China to superintend their government fac
toriesand accepted instead tho suporin
tondoacy of tho Wlachestor-Arms Co., at
Now Havea, at a salary of $7,5 K) a year.
It was after this long term of actlvo labor
as a business man that ho found hlmsolf in
capacitated for further servieo by the em
bargo which rliojinatlsin had laid upon him
nnd resigned his position moro than two
years ago, and returned to Belchcrtown,
Mass., whero ho now lives and owns the
Phelps farm, a retired spot where ho has
flvo hundred acres of land.
Bolng a man of means ho did not spare
tho cost and was treated by leading physi
cians and by baths at celebrated springs
without receiving nuy bcmstlt worth notice.
During tho summer of lS'J:iar.d tho winter
of lS'Jl Mr. Clough was coulincd to his hoU90
in Belchcrtown, being unublo to rtso from
his bed without assistance, and suffering
continually with aoitto p.tlns and with no
tasto or dcslro for foo i, nor was ho able to
pbtaln sufllcieat sleep..
Early in tho year ISIH Mr. Clough heard
of Dr. Williams' Pluk Pills for Pulo People.
Ue began taking thoso pills nbout tho ilrst
of March lS'Jl and continued to do so until
tho ilrst part of Hoptombor following. Tho
first offect noticed wns a bolter appetite and
lie begnn to noto moro ability to holp hlm
solf off tho bod and to bo better gonerally.
Lost August (ttsyi) ho was able to go alone
to his summer rosideneo and furm of 1CJ
acres on Grenadier Island, among the
Thousand Islands, in tho river St. Law
rence, whciM from tho highest land of his
farm ho commands a view for la miles
down tho river, nud 00 of tho Thousand
Islands can bo seen.
Instead of being confined to his bed Mr.
Clough is now and has been for some timo
abln to bo about tho farm to direct the men
employed thoro nnd hois thankful for what
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills havo dono for him.
Tlioso pills aro manufactured by tho Dr.
Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady,
N. Y., and nro sold ouly in boxes bearing
the firm's trado mark and wrapper, nt MJ
cents a box or six boxes for J-'.hO, and aro
never sold in bulk. They may bo hnd of all
druggists or direct by mall from Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Company.
PICKED FROM SHOP WINDOWS.'
Oxponn tics Instead of being laced!
are fastened with threo buttons. Ulackj
ties huvc largo pearl buttons and ore
made with military heels. Ties of tan
leather In nil the different shades are
much tho vogue.
Sukdk gloves nro no longer con
sidered tho proper thing. Glace kid is
tho fashion. All tho tan nnd mode
shades are In favor, nnd wido em
broidery is used on tho back. The but
tons match tho glove in color and aro
encased in narrow black rims.
Lack coats are so old that this year
they appear ns a novelty. They nro
made of lace Insertion nnd Dresden
ribbons nnd nro worn with plain or
fancy sfik skirts. Tho most cffectlvo
nre of black lnco combined with del
icately tinted ribbons.
Tiky frills of yellow Valenciennes
lnco aro conspicuous ns a trimming.
Thoy form n finish to the popular box
plait, nud aro used profusely on tho
loose fronts of chiffon. They rlpplo
over tho now ribbon collars nnd aro
fashioned Into tho most clua.-nYajr
Tub latest cape Is mado of black os
trich feathers. Small tips are used and
the capo has a Medici collar nnd n
cluster of very sinnll tips over each
shoulder. Capes of necordlon plaited
silk mull, combined with lace insertion,
arc nmong the summer novelties. .
TO SERVE FRUIT.
GnAtT.s are placed on n large fruit
dish, with green leaves around edge.
ItAXA.VAS aro slightly opened nt one
end nnd served on individual fruit
OnANons are cut in half and eaten
with an orange spoon. Tho peel serves
ns a cup.
II'suitiES nro usually put in a largo
berry bowl nnd served in individual
dishes at table,
PiXKArrt.es nro peeled, cut in very
thin slees, tho core cut out, and served
Oftux several kinds of fruit nro
placed in ono largo fruit dish on tho
table, nnd each person provided with
an Individual fruit plate.
Or.A.VGi:s eaten in tho natural state,
or with tho pulp prepared nnd simply
sprinkled with sugni nre so delicious
nnd healthful that it seems almost un
necessary to suggest other wuys in
Which they may bo utilized.
WATER COOLED WITHOUT ICE.
l'ucblo Indians Hecure thn Desired Ileaalt
by tlant of Kvnporntloa.
Of course, everyone likes lee water.
It is an American habit, and, patriotic
ally speaking, all American habits aro
j'ood. Hut if people only know it, says
tho Washington Post, there are better
ways of keeping water cool than put
ting tco In it- And the water that Is
cool without being cold is twice as cool
ing to thu drinker, to say nothing of
being several times ns good for the
stomach Into which it is put. One of
tho blmplest wuys of cooling water is
by evaporation. The Pueblo Indian of
our southwest, with his untutored
mind, discovered this fact hundreds of
years ago, nnd hnB been using the dis
covery in his quiet, unobtrusive way
ever since, while we of the higher civ
ilization have been buying Ice, deplet
ing our pockets nnd spoiling our inges
tion at the same time. The Pueblo In
dians never discovered tho art of glaz
ing pottery, nnd the result Is that all
their earthenware Is moro or less
porous, nnd when filled with water nb
sorbs it sponge-llkc, keeping tho out
sido always moist. This moisture
evaporating cools tho vessel and the
water It contains, just as one can feel
the coolness that comes from n breeze
on tho bod3' when wet with perspira
tion. In the dry air of tho southwest,
where the Pueblo Indian finds his
home, this evaporation is very great,
and tho result is that the pottery ollas
are used by whites, Indians and Mexi
cans alike to hold cool drinking water.
Anyone who has traveled through
tho southwest cannot fail to recollect
the old brownish buff-colored olla with
Its curious Indian decorations in con
ventionalized pictures of birds, beasts
and fish that were sure to be found In
tho fork of a dry cottonwood branch
standing just inside tho door with a
yellow calabash, or If, In 11 very modern
house, a tin cup hanging from a nail
on tho door jamb. And water from it
nftcr a long, dusty rldr In the boiling
sun tasted many times bettor than tho
coldest Ice cream soda he ever paid ten
cents for in tho states. It may hnvo
been what Col. Tom Ochiltree terms
tho large, elegant thirst that added to
the supposed virtues of the olla as a
water cooler, but tho scientists of tho
Natlonnl Museum will tell you that tho
cooling qualities of tho porous pottery
are quite as real as imaginary. In tho
better elnss of Mexican houses the
chipped and battered olla In its pictur
esque rustic snpport will usually be re
placed by a more daintily ornamcutcd
earthen ono shaped like an nrmy can
teen, suspended by n gray Mexican
scarf in the draught of a window, or a
highly ornate bowl of a couple of gal
lons' capacity, swung in the samo way
In a netting of twisted yucca fibers.
Hut the cooling prluciple is always tho
Tiik first newspaper advertisement
appeared in 1052.
Tiik first president to occupy tho
white house was John Adams.
Uxtii. 1770 cotton spinning was per
formed by the hand-splunlng wheel.
Tin: first luctfer matches were made
by John Walker, nt Stockton, England,
In April, IS'27.
Tiik nearest upproach to the north
pole was on May 13, 1892, when Lieut.
Lockwood stood within three hundred
and nlncty-slx miles of that coveted
Ilnll' Catarrh Core
Is n Constitutional Curo. Prlco 75c.
The eternal stars shlno out as soon as It Is
dark enough. Carlylo.
CONTAGIOUS In , aU, its saKcs
vvnimtivuil completely eradicat-
BLOOD POISON ed.bysss 0bst!,
wwa iwwii njle sores and
ulcers yield to its healing powers. It re
moves tho poison and builds up the system
Vllublt tmllie on the diite and in tieitnxst mtlWd bee
SWIFT SfLCH'ltf CO.. AUlau, C-
Follow the directions,
and you'll get the best work from Pearline. Not
mac meres any
matter how you
'Tiinm! aro too mnny bills Introduced In
our legislatures," said tho lawyer. ''Quite
right,'' replied tho bunker. "And the char
acter of tho legislation frequently indicates
thnt somo of tho bills aro of high denomina
tions." Chicago l'vcniug Post.
Yon Don't Havo to ti-rcar HIT
says tho St. Louis Journal nf AarlmUutt in
an 0 Utorlul about No-To-Bnc, tho famous
tob.icco liablt euro. "Wo know of many
cases curod by No-To-Bac, one, a promineut
Bt. Louis arcfiltoct, smoked and chewed for
twenty years; two boxes cured him so that
oven the smell of tobacco makes him sick,"
No-To-Uao sold nud guaranteed by Drug
gists everywhere. No curo no pay. Book
free. Sterling Itemcdy Co., New York or
A Natural Hksui.t. Barber (Insinuat
ingly) "Your hair Is petting very thin,
sir." Orlmshuw "Yes: 1 treated it lor two
weeks with nntl-fat, undnr tho impression
It was hair restorer." Puck.
I'm All Cnntrunr;,
Is tho remark of mnny a norvoas individ
ual. Ho or sho will soon ccaso to talk that
way alter beginning und persisting in a
courso of Hostcttcr's Btomach Bitters.
Nothing lllto It to renew strength and ap
pctlto and good digestion. It checks tho in
roads of malaria, and remedies liver com
plaint, constipation, dyspepsia, rheumatism
and kldnoy disorder. It, Is in every sense a
great household remedy.
LmiiT Hol'ses Ai.wai s Wahxixos. It is
n peculiar circumstance that, when dramatic
companies aro ntranded, they aro stranded
whero Unlit houses are very common. Phil
To Clenn-o tho System
Effectually yet gently, when costlvo or
bilious or t ben tho blood is impure or slug
gish, to permanently curo habitual constipa
tion, to awaken tho kidneys and liver to n
healthy activity, without irritating or weak
ening them, to dispel headaches, colds or
fevers, uso Syrup of Pigs.
PnovincxcB has nothing good on high In
store for one who doe? not resolutely aim
iiisoinciiung lilpn or good. A pi
tho eternal condition of success.-
Dhopst Is a dread disc-use, but it has lose
its terrors to thoao who know that II. H.
Urccn.& Kons, tho Dropsy (Specialists of
Atlanta, Georgia, treat It with such great
suoopss. Write them for pamphlet giving
FitusnxEss nnd purity aro imparted to the.
complexion by Glenn's Sulphur Houn.
Hills Hair und Whisker Dye, COc.
Snr.itirr's advice to a merchant Don't ad
vertise, and I'll do tho rest Christian Ad
vocate. Piso's Ccnn for Consumption has no equal
ns u CoURh modiciiii'.-P. m. Amiott, IK)
Bouectt Bt., Buffulo, 2. Y., May U, ltw.
The Poet "Have you read my hist
poem I" Bho "No. Only your tlrst.'1
Tiiosn who complain most uro most to bo
complained of. Mutthciv Henry.
Poul breath is a
discourager of af
fection. It is al
ways an indication
of poor health
bad digestion. To
bad digestion is
traceable almost all
human ills. It is
the starting point
of many very ser
Upon the healthy
action of the diges-
blood depends for its richness and imritv.
"6-"i' oiujra, jiuimjuuus mavier ac
cumulates and is forced into the blood
there is no place else for it to go.
The bad breath is n danger signal.
Look out for it! If you have it, or'
any other symptom of indigestion,
take a bottle or two of Dr. Pierce's.
Golden Medical Discovery. It will
straighten out the trouble, make your
blood pure and healthy and full of nu
triment for the tissues.
IJKST IX TIIK IVOItLII.
TOY 0AlYO.XVVl, liWOi ox
WV4o.YJJ3 TOS tHCOa
x ....-- . . , .. .
'YttUTOV-. ttUWi VKWW&WfcG
THH RtSINCl SUN
STOVH POLISH In
enkes for general
blacking of o ttove.
THn SUN PASTE
POLISH for a (iv.lck
alter -illnuer cliiur,
applied aud pot
lulled with a cloth.
Jtoro lira-., l'rops., Canton, Mum., U.S.A.
no You Want a FREE HOME.
Ulna MND OF HEALTH AN1 I'LVNIV WHK.nR
TIIK AJU.ItlOA.N 1 imill.NK I ULO.NY '.. Iloom
4U. Journal lll,, IMIIANAI'OI.K, IMANA.
"'"it mis ruUiHnita.mniM,
A. N. IC-1I.
WHEN WI11TINO TO AllVHItTISEflS PI.EASK
Uls thi you uw the AdTfrlUcucnt U tUj
narm to be feared from it, no
use it or how much you use.
urn. to maue your washing and
cleaning easiest, to save the most.
rubbing, the most wear and tear,,
the most time and money keep to-
the directions given on every pack
age of Pearline.
If you'll do that with vnnr flnnnplej
for instance (it's perfectly simple and.
easy,) they'll keep beautifully soft,,
and without shrinking. k