Newspaper Page Text
Eupr.dtibon in Ricyclinx.
. A cycling paper recently toll of a
man who selecto:d a whcel but after
ward, without any aparent reason,
refused t) take it. i, wawete.l anither
one, and was satisfid with ht
41iat was an exact dupicate of the onc
- had rejected. TlIte agent p:,zle-l
'- mind to discover wh it t;e objee
.ion was to the first wheel. The two
were alike in every particular except
the number. This gave the elew. Tho
number of the first wheel was :W.031, I
and the total of these indivi-ital fig
ures was thirteen. That was the ex
planation, as the cistonier aduiitted.
There is a sequ!, however, :onll now
the siperstitionis mnan asserts th-it he
has beci fu'iy vitidicated. On hbi
thirteenth mile he juieked. up a piti
and got a plunctuce. If he htl bixeen
riding No. :310,051 he believes he
would have had his wheel sionashet or i
a limb broken. Therefore he cou
gratulates himself on his shrewduess.
-New York Tribune.
Chinese Hymn Back-Numbered.
The Washington Pathfinder thinks
that the Chinese will have to reviso
their "Hom Tshou Ko," or National
hymn, in view of tho result of their
little scrimmago with those "ants,"
the Japanese. This hymn is now a
eulogy of the Emperor, the mighty
Emperor who capitulated to the Japs
in order that the Empress "might not 1
have her quiet disturOed" by the
presence of the noisy encuay in Pekin.
We would suggest that the Chinese
suspend their National anthem sine
die. They may want it again when
they start out to conquer Enrope, but
har-ily before. Here is a translation
of the effusive ode:
0 Gre'at Son or Heaven! tho splondor of Thy
IS lirr.rd throu-hout the flowery realm;
Thy voice resounds to the ends of the earth.
Never hath thloro been a power to compare
Stranz-o Nations shall come and bow before
With tribute in their hands they shall sue
0! may Thy loyal people rojoice for ten
In the beaming bounty of Thy countenance,
Mh-tal Work~ers ot Asia.
Among the half civilized peoples of
Central Asia nr- uiany artistic workers
in mletais. One of these Nations or
trines, tue Bar:tes, i-i famons for in
laid worn.. The IitiSgiLus call these
workmen "fBratskaya LUbata." They
use goMl,.n and si!ver far iulaitl work
on iron. The art has been practiced
by thea for tliouiauds of year.<, an.
their skill h-rv b2eu recorded in the
ancient folk songs of Asia. A writer
tiescribling their work say they ham
mer the silver, gold or tin very tbtu.
Then the part of the object to be in
laid is male rough with a hammer,
the surface o f which is roughened like
a file. Teumplets of birch hark serve
to cut the metal into the proper shape,
which is laird upon the heated object
and lightly hvamered into the rough
sur'ae:, then heated to a blue color,
andl the inlai. metal is hammered
smoo~th with a polished hammer.
tGigantie Sea Baths.
Saples, Italy, is to build permanent
se. baths to a accommodate fort
three thousand persons, and to enable
thema to have hot and cold b~aths at all
.-easons of the yer.r. Three points on
the shore have been se'cetel for the
It is likely that a maclrnmized road,
1004 feet siide, running along the lake
shore from Chicago to Milwaukee,
Wis., wilf b~e began soon.
. ITS stopped free by Da. KLYNE's GREAT~
NERVF. RESTo~mER. No its after first day's use.
Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2.00J trial bot
tle free. Dr. Kline,10X1 Arch Sit., Phila., Pa.
. 6100 newara. 6100~.
Thkereaders ofthis paper wiil be pleasoa to
Iearn that there is at lea-t one dreaded disease
that scienco has been ab!e to cure in all its
stages, aind that is catarrh. lla!i's C.itarrh
Uure is thme Or.ly positive cure now known to
tho medical frait cru;ity. Catarrh beint g a con
ttitu tional disease, requ res a conatit utional
treatment. 11all's Catarrh Cure is taken in
Bernally, acting dircuty unon the blood and
mu-one surfaces of the seyatem, thereby de
stroyintg the, foundatioa of the disea-.e, amid
:.iving the patient etrength by building up the
contitution an-I sssistin:e niaure in doin its
workc. Tho prop)rittors have so much faithI in
Its curativ-o powers that they o~fer One liun
dred D~olars for any case timut it fails to cure.
bend for list of tostanonia!s. Address a
F. ,J. UnmmY & Co., Toledo, 0.
SW Sold by Druggist, 75c.
A New View of Life.
It isi sirriin ho of r~,temn lte t rottbls of
surpris~* inl how fe priph- iav it. You.' :oay,
onil .ive- yout ain ea ir lv yl n.wviw of h fe.
Pure and WhIole.oume Quality
Commends to public approval the CalifornIa
liquid laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs. it is
pleasant to the taste and by acting gently on
the kidney, liver and bowels to Cleanse the sys
temn effectually, it promotes tie health and
eomnfort of all who use it. and with millions it
is the best and only remedy.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrnp for children
teething, softens the eums,. reduces infiamma.
tion, allays pai n.e eurs wi nl notlie.2-x-. a bot tle.
Wife used "MOTHER's FnTEND" before first
child-was quickly relieved: suffereud hnut little:
recovery rapid. Ei. E. JotIssrO), Eufaula. Ala.
Pie'Vs C'nre is the mic ini. to brea;-k np
rtib1iren's ( oughs a ndl u .'ois.----31rs. \M.
G. H3irT, Spraigue, WashI., 3larc ii . 'I.
3Iothers Appreciate the Gloodl Work
of Pairker's (tiinrer Toieh- wth li revivinzr
aiuali t ir-s---a boon to tihe pauin-si ricken a nd
Ir aitited wit h sore eyes us. Dr. laae Thom o
son'ms Eye water. Druggists sell at T5c pe-r bot t le
rood's Sarsaparilla tones -and strengthns
the digestive organs, creates an appentite, an.1
gives refreshing sleep. llememnber
Is the one True Blood Puriller.
theafter-dinner pill and
Water Wheels and Hay Presses.
mm:sT I il -;as .Kl.r
De~oach Nil ar a o, 9 ten a a
Coc p m
tie Sl 9 ir zes
THE FIELD OF A DVENTUR E,
THRILLING- I NCrOR. 13 AND DAR
INC DE-" ED 0N L.\ ND AND SEA.
Towed Iby n ('al i --A W(oiar
catel:ei a Hi::~ 'art- n En
counter With a Vil'eart.
WVENT dlown into the Sindian
Territurv with a crow. of boys
to spendi i fe'V lays luin0,
. PsI W. 1'. .1eny."nu
Ithe cr. w, Ivaq E- Ireer, who has been
mIixe-l n1)1. in\ in as polities httiy.
With us we 1ha1 a! th odern con
vei enrcs u 4e11 ! ilin nd : cam: -
iu-_, trip, anl uamong the, m-z con-it
vieniient thing Ns wat keg of Hlu-io)
Eyssell's v~u~sCt rejuiv_-s;t-er.
Oue eveniu- tftter suppor, and an ni
lucky day of fishin-, [ srolvl-1 down
t.) tho baiks of th e Salt Fork, t he
stre:n on W11 ici we Tere e.vunpi n1
and conIedte 1 1 Ww ).l. iry ly 1aac
fishiug in th3 old-fasihioneid way with
ho k and1 line.
L course, I hal rejuvee a
little ieforo goinu_, which adds a little
to the end of the Ftorv. I hli not
fished long when [ heard a scuine in
the water on the opposite shle of the
stream, where there was a lot of
bowiders and shallows. Iu an instaut
I saw that the cause of the noiss was a
b)i fish that hal floundered into a
shlliiow plaec, aid h:11 been caught
between t-vo o thi shIr:> rocks. I
rolle:1 my line aroa I tlh roa I :vi
hia1stily wa leI acro i->'I. wh!'e the bi g
fish Lty helplesi iln tho ;Irllows. It
happened that lily iook was a verv
inr-e one and" the) lin,.) crinl
strou-. ( oin- ' thefih' hetl .1
fastened the b1 itoll) 111s jaw, 1111
then thought I wo!.1 wi lc bck to
the other sido aI I dra; !y fish with
"I got alon-; very well till I got out
into the centre of tho steram, when
t fish bJemne unmanageale. I way
00 off ily feet, :111.1 th fish hal me
i.n tow down stream at a rapid rate.
As I am big and fat, it is all I can do
to swim at best, aul under suichi un
fortanate conditions I was perfectly
helpless. The best that I eould do
was to set up a big veil. The boys
heard] me yell, annl came down to the
bank, where they had seen me take
my place with the hook anul line, but
not seeing Ime, coctiluile that I was
trying to play a joke on them. T,.
faster awl farther the fish draggeil
muc the mnre I yelle:. I soon got
to yehling So loudly that the
boys became alarmed, and started
do wn the bank toward where I was
bringing up the rear of my fish
brigade. They saw me m the water,
and thought from m)y actions and ges
tures that I had rej;venatel jnst a lit
tle too much, and was trying to swim
a race with myself downv stream. I
could not convince the bo0ys that I was
in tow of a big fish, and all they did
was to walk down the bank of the
stream fast enough to keep opposite
me, and laugh at my agile swi'uming
autics. Soon the river came to a turn
and I was brought close enough by my
captured monster of balt Rivet to grasp
an overhanging willow from the banks.
"WVhenlIgot hold of it I was so
nearly exhausted that I col hardly
draw in enough slack from my lins to
make it fast to the bush. When I did
so the boys came up an:l wantedl to
knew what I was doing ont in the river,
and asked me if I hal starte:l to the
Gulf. I told them I had captured
.onah's whale, and if they did not be
lieve it, just to take hioldl of my line
and try to draw it in. El took hol
of my line and found that it took more
of his strength to draw in the muonster
than any ordinary fish could exercise.
We all took a hand and soon had a cat
ish landed that weighied 103J pcunds."
-Kainsas City Journal.
A Womn'sn catchi or a shar1k.
A shark ten feet houg was ciught on
a hook by a youn:g ialy while fishing
for halibut fron thel deck of ithe steam
ship Q ueen at Killiano> b):Ink3, be
tween Fort Wran-rel andi Sitkai, oni a
recent Alaska trip. The Qauen lay
there at anchor for threa hours to all
low the pa:ssengers an op;'ortuiety to
engage) in the excitin.; sport of halibut
ishing arid a brge nurmber of hi ghly
late-1 fishermenl with larte hiiok< and
lines were landinz one and twvo large
ish at ai haul when i the youn: jldy
woI C.llector M l)oni ht thinks wi9
Xl Lss . A.i Spragu, of Sna Franistco,
i ,civered: that n1;::n har line wais the
drnge-~t au 1largedL fi;h of thle sea
m; bu 1-t imag-iue her* i exai:mnt whn
a rp ail. 1 t >tiu sirt~ of tue waite'r
ws5 intense, but~ the plnek yon la.. .ly
Ldl not lose, her nerve au-l hun on ito
thl lins till a iops in thei- form oif aI
lasso was securely fa-den-l aran'l th.:
se-i;hiter's totl, ren leriu.i it he'-llss.
[t was then shot deal, andL by- the ef
ots. of several men hau il to the
It measurelI ten feet in length an.l
wihe 1 4l10 pounds. It was5 no. of
thm- m111-ed:a 14varietv, the bking
i-e of that kind so far north. It was
wichrl live. un fish anl I wasprobl
usig h-L-.o: inl the! i-tJjbt bank<ir.
('etusin C itroll, of the gen'rr, be
ra r4-rioi-, h il -ira I !:~ thLee
>. th. s2:a o::~ster re:uovl !an!1 ire
sered fur the heroic younog jid, who
irba':iuy enjoys the dill ii of be
M:acaptulre on thne Mii ol.Vjj-tj
A y-oun wom 1 au ma. 1 ai ekl-ver cep
ore of a ma.h do- on a reL Su a
diernoonl. Shej i- Mis . I ra West,
the preity SuperIiUtenden ofI 0 thet
nerency Uwopital. T he dog, a fuill
~rown ;ox teier, hadi ran in-o the
ep~ittI yard an1. was rush1in: hither
m.i thither to flu- ii way ou't again1.
['he bllack janitor rani for lit withl a
riou, 1but on52 ieeing his f'' m-!ece
nou11th, liedi Into the hiital.I )I~s
rt was -at :a wvinlow wX Linit the
uinavochoi~ol chibireni paiss- oni the
alk jit beyoind the fene ii through
vhih the- dog wva, tringII to br:k
Spying thie dogi:~, nell furne- i and
rbbed a .-heet fromci th b:e.--1 anr r an
juto) the y-ard. T1h. dl L sav ther andx
rushed for her. Shte took holl of the
two upper endls of tne 4heet and- let
the lower e-nd faill on time groiund just
before the dog reached her. Thea
feet touched the sheet, she lowered
h:r ema-, bent it over the dtog, grabbed
thI lower ea.is ::ni then straightening
iup, hl the ,trwgl i ng, snarling ter
ri'_r emi!ht like. a rat in a trap. Amid
the -ipaise of th'-e who s"w her act
she e:rr ied her vri oner to the operat
iun reom, sprikle1 somi chloroform
en the sheet, and ere long the dog was
An "ncounter With a Wildcat.
Harry Prutzman, of Leesport, a
b'rakem'an on the Pennsylvania Rail
road, ha an exeitin: adventure this
week on Fricker's Mountain, uear
Gonalersville. IIe had a day off an,]
ww: ont picki ng. huekleberries.
Ie Came to a liountain spring an]
lay luvi on his stmch to take a
drink. While in this position a wild
es#t sprang out of a tree behind him
mel alhilted upon his back. The aii
wa1il sank its elaw. Jeep into his flesh,
n reat pain. -aving no
I weapon to defend himself his chances
sen'ed very sl-n ler for coming out
of the contest with the vicions animal
However, he turned, and after ades
perte srt rug-o suceaeded in throwing
the anUn il from him and regaining
lis fet. I imeLWditClV sprung upon
Olin again, tearing his clothing and
rending his flesh with its sharp claws.
Ater several encounte-rs, which greatly
weakened ant fatigued him, he ia-tn
age-d to deal the auimal a sound kick,
whieh sunt it away suome distance ant
"-ave himii an opportunity to grasp a
clnihi, which was lying near. Wit-h
this he Inasged to keep it at bay, and
after a duel of about ten minutes it
apparentlv biecame' tire-d of the attack
and iovol away, when Pratzmani es.
caped. -Philiadelphia Press.
Narrow Eseape of Iallooiists.
Lieutenants A. W. Watkins Grubb
and Il. B. Barkency, o.f the Udtish
Royal Engineers PBalte-m School, at
A.ldearshot, narrowly escaoed drownii;
in t'ne English Chanuel reicanly. Ti3so
officers were sent from the Aldersliot
Camp for military purpos3. Their
first day's journey broubt them to
Epsom, where they stayed the night,
and the following morning they started
ofl again, and for some ti:no they were
at an altitude of 50) ) feet. When
they had traveled sone distance they
noticed that thae heat was causing the
gas to expand ralpidly, and fonn it
necessary tao make use of the escape
valve. The balloon descenled, an1
getting into a current at a lower altL
tude was carried over Tatnbridge
Wells and toward the sonth coast.
Tdey now cast out the drags atwl
anchors, and when the balloon was
within a few hundred yards of the sea,
one of them fortunately caught in a
hedge, and the balloon was brought
to the ground. The inhabitants of
neighborhood, who had watched ani
iously, camne to their assistance and
found them both badly bruise.
Lassoing aL Sea Lion.
Jacob Hiolgate, of Corvallis, Ore.,
started out to capturo a-se.a lion a few
days ago, and found in a very brief
period that it was an elephant he had
on his hands. The se a lion was lying
on the beach, along which Mr. Hol
gate was driving in his bu-ggy, drawn
by healthy young horse. Mr. liolgate
lassoed the lion, and, tying the rope
to his buggy axle, whipp~nl up his
horse with the intentian of hauling
the lion back to townu. After being
dragged along a few yards tUa lion de
cided to go hoa to sc-i, and starte 1
toward the breakers. D)esp ite all the
efforts of Mr. Hfol-gate and his hiorse
the lion got the better of the tug of
war, and in a few minutes the hind
wheels of the wagon were in the serf.
Then Mr. Holgate cut the rope, and
was glad to get home alone andl alive.
An Ornament for a ilearthistone.
The station agent an i operator for
the Memphis roal tat Spr e, M.>., 1s
a pretty girl of nineteen sumn:ners.
During a recent win tstorma two box1
cars were blowa thron th the switch
froma the sile track to) the main line
track. [Reizing tht-it the wiathoain-l
express, dtue there in a few mniuntes,
would surely com int > collision with
the eairs, the girl to~h her Ian tern,
and, running up the tr4,n thir-:-gnar-~
ts of aumile, ".lagge I" the traiin.
D~utch was ai brown retriever of a]
vanced years; Curiy was rep'ute.l to be2
a Scotch terrier, hait his :qperamnec
suggested soaue uncertainty in hui- de
%3;;:.j: 'atch was chiainied to her ken
Ael, and Ca~rly, who e.iajyed hiis lib
erty, evinced Lis frian Iship byv fre
quildmtly tatkiig b mtie ant ot1her e inins
delicacies t~o his less foritaie frien d.
One morning Ca:rly preenited hii oe f
at the house, eviuein;g unmistakable
sign~s of grief by his dem'ear:o)r ant his
whiues. A visit to the kennel, wvhere
poor Dutch wa: found lying deal,
showed the occasion of Carly's nunop
ines. We buried Duitch daeorouslyI
luder a vine in the garden, an-l slip.
I )e thtlit Curly wouldt forget the in
cident, but we were touched to see bitm
in the capacity of faithful mourner fre
quently revisit the spot where his old
friendt was lail, taking with him ,iby
way of offering choice bor~es, which
ie carefully buriel 1by thle grave. This
practice Curly cojnti nued for two years,
when we left the house. - London
Foug~ht on tihe Other Side.
Writing in the Commercial Travel
eras' Home Magazine about old-time
F~ourth of July celebrations, ex-Gov
eror Flower, of New York:, says:
"F'rom the time I waus eightcen
years old until I was twenty-five, I
was usually placedl on th--ecomU'nittee
of the town in wvhich I lived1 thait ha-I
Icharge of the arrangements for the
Fourt h o f .1 atly celebration 1 e
i)ember one Fourth of Juily itnu Water
ton, when we had dlecided to have
th~ militia out in the processi'aa; we
were also desirons of getting somea->
dir or soliers wvho hat fought in th
battle of Sackett's tiarbor, inl tii wair
of 1812-1~. They were scar-ea, halt
~e succeeded in finding one oll I'a
riot. We rodec hoim aroutndi m iM
procession; we dined, win .I :au1
t)asted him. But the flext da w
learnedt that he fought onm the other
Sir Edwin B3rad-don, who is firmiliar
with big game in India, thinks that
Ithe ele'phant is a very much overrated
adnia. Uec says that it is a revenge
ful, treacherous, and, with a few ex
cetins an arrant coward,
TO A SUNDEAM.
Eo. I i;;hilI V -- h rramninC ne-ar,
Em fl---- wi;' fi r.- th' shIining :,weep
G1 ha 'ir :h !w-.r i lo. 1 v 1,
-. 'w~ i..;h . --m 'e a ur
An :1! y : Pri a! ! d - usIl
In ta :: !a ;e- ih r hair:
C .:f.Ant "I wilh the- n Sn'are,
0- v Ii).
I I)v:n t h a. rvth: 's h.
N ;-- t r-rh in het- ki -% .
ITU~i KOR O TILE V1V@
"A' e - Smith a o-t?: ' no can't
1:oir.)w a (11l%'.ter to ]evC hisi bit cut
Ut l!-Awr ent Constitution.
T). hv-" \-.ppo they call it 'cean
Y:ua imi n-u li T,,rft-r.D c snT j t
makeT, a nuoi at bein on th o eu."
Jack- "To feather Tyour nest yo
must. lrvihney." Tom-'iYes,thero
';U.11 VOF Ta- E DAY. - fll
,-v gitig toe srry it scusilo wo
1ihey -irt, f liv c2iiW wliii wont marry
VInt Smt pe? No a'
:I hate rtese hieveles hnilt for two,"
-Mis aenuis.nt Cnstiuirao.
i-op"W to talk behind your back.a
Little irl aWat i tact, papa?"
Papa-"ofething every wour an haey
and exercises -entilfhe gets married."
-New York Weekly.
"Ob, I dont int it -o n111, s-il
the sporty ex-banker. eheerf ally, after
the failure; 'wo had a un for our
onley , anyhow !"-i'nek.
First Phtsician-"Is this acas:: .at
lemands a consulItation Seci.ntl
"vsician-"i think it is. Th e
aie."t is extremely rich." -Trth.
Tory-Phesw, what is the hoary
Of eduCa-tion?- Mr. Fig-"ln tho
days when I Went to schocol it was a
n. shin.- Indianapolis
"I' h t.- melaV to icrn " is buihr o playet,
II li S StOi .4)j i l e- 1 fire Ili ,1:!Ly:4 ;r ) fel.t;
>wpc to tlo ehi. n yourt . ' ba ck .
War-praz. D iit i.. .mlt
Lttleirly-- - hat i t', spapa?"
hapa-hoethn' vryt o the las
It eeist s the gts married."
"Go , don' be o it sai m"Sea
heoi filure; "lohad. ru' n ore o
makey a nose !"-Puck. ombo
Fight tPhk ysician-"I thirl "-csPha
delpi in"m tik ti. h
Jaser- Astrmeny rch. oldruthey
aloy.yThe-"Pder thy gro the ore
>f euatiow? mr. thig-e--"In the
Claswhna wenttrosc"hol i wasla
yiesnogle."--Ind ianapltis tornkl.
Whashmanv .to) ll. i withra pae
M owth es a"fyuwu og fish-e 4d
to o fshi'. - D~etroit Free Press
Ier- thisrthw malttie you's l)c
e ben ins love,' darliuns-" Sh
diduhe sy -"we- ; ebatid thatc
he t Ioed itn't bw he it!"-l'
bo re so noisy."t "I' oblit."-Jge. t
aen noe-is, $ m amma; rsome
ight ake m fotr th giru."-Pila
IJaspelrI- ''But m grwder thy
ol Thie oe thueyry themor
en-ugIlo h tothlo fyl chisg trk
hat?" shal ork Wrld.wt ppr?
Irll. Waie rom-" yn'; ta tour,
[athr pck i."rBroolynLfe.
Moedther-"nt you wthed man go fis
eeding~ rfnging.?el" wahni
to o fishi'."-Deitr in Fr~(ee Press.
and hehay? huCande -"ne saitht"
Fire ti e rl com whn it woud
cat repabe of mie? honest."tudge
Vanirlt--h', .91. a sinay rate'
igh fo Little in 'ht'eountaiu?"
sanld"ct, too idear sir, you
fellt -"heomc do' yim hargifei nn
:tieslfr hewsfse ot" .ai
';'hoi d"ti, liel kee hilos til ro
"\ter s lohe? mastof this te
akdThe Len koof resmnsho. u
s'eed has ruisg. ." el waditio
urous responseha is a resecia ion-,
trest Liutle Gio--"f Loku Mon'tain,
Cattanoaid ofamional Ceery Littl
Gratioh, toe, nlo a sigod mapt."
alle- the atleurdsabotCataog
ell ofti the oickag and itwa ffteuu
waterogo Naona" itry- Pak and
terigtereparn, I sues -erit
spcF to ree byresessng.h
puliherad meooiut ths.aer
The Lookout Press, ofChattanooga,
Then. caust ofssuebratsiagld edo
sfil0.00 cpis th icns o epcimalin
tenty-foga, ationaCtry at' nd a
lervaton ower, aulso att tgood mapt Lifb
l er battlfiels aot htantg
founl~~tintli. ~.I the Chckiag n hat-~
> rher itereslt'i'ng1 subjec!~ts reinted
3ornelders canhieli cop of thiser
pCal..editioen aFree b adsing he:1
ubihyieyer and hetonn thi s pap. ~
the Lodest aoPrne Unitdtaooga
TI1he acusors o clebrateod ancd.
.wety-ifath annivesary nd m
>eolo oud clerat tbat bt t b
A TAM.\ RLF TTNT.
Tt iowild he ile r.ly I:wfw ibt
la1 in h ae 11lou.
on)"" cont~emen'it corner, r
-lergen 1*!;--. it has tlh "r'at :-vau
tno~ over 3'aur in bein3 ''avy, 3:
Ilot e3ily~0 !rected by draught ]or Car.
rnis of air.
Wm -Cr To IV) WrrTTa Ter: r'i" OF :sEXT.
(,'op raw pieces of meat i. 'v in
moih-r ,,I-] unionz. Blaike, the follow,
n <ion.-h: pino t of tl. nr. m11is e I
ith a little water r milk; half' a tea
p1,w onI'fll ' salt, ene tabileen3I i'1ni (,
lr-l, wine icaS3)Poon'ftl of l4Ikint! Pow
ler; roll hid f incih tiek, cut qaro
d . of iugh, put Imeat ito ei
iece. press the edges toge h1r fir:uly,
plt into panll, ndl witer, hi-t -, but
ter ; then ple ill ()oen. Bake brown.
-St. Louiis Star--aviugs.
HOW TO wAs3 GTAL .
Ncver us soap for glass. Walsh iall
lase adilab'er; Ill hot water! :Iud
aod, and tinSo in coil vater. "wup
s necessary for ground gina. You
should wash ground glass gl.' , or
any ground glass in a lather of soan
and water ndt so la, wNiti a brut li, anud
rinse in cold ivatr ; dry tliemii i mmne
diately ont of tho cdi water ; do not
let them drain. Gronml gilas- is apt
to get it blaek look fro:nl explosire, anl
thcrefore all gro1uglat, such as ice
plate" , for fint:neo, iltat are not in
laily i use, slioild 1he wrppal I; sepa
rstely in soft pa-r, s;. !ittit ity
keep its color. -1 odey's Maga:ine.
In summeyir time clothes may be
ashel withont any lire by soaking
over night in soft, so:Lpy witter, rub
bing out in the morning, soaping the
dirty places and laying them in the
hot sunshine. By the time the last
are spread out to bleach, the first may
be taken up, washed ont :inl rinsed.
This, of course, reui1ires a clean lawn.
Wash gray anl brown linens in cold
water, with a little: black pelpr in it,
anl they will not faile. F'r washing
other gools that fade, ie crade or
hosehold amumonita insieal of soap.
Soiled neckties may be in-de to look
like new by taking one-half a tea
Sp f)u!11l of anuinotia to a tea-cup of
water. Wash well, and, if very much
soiled, put through a seconid water
with less ammonia. Lay the necktie
on a cleau, white cloth and gently
ipe with another till dry.
To wash colorel muslin-, use warm,
not hot, suls, madie with soft water
and best white soap. Do not soak the
muslin, andi wash only one thing at a
ime. Ch-inge the suds as sooni a- it
ooks dingy, and put the garments at
once into fresh suds. Rinse first in
:lear water slightly lnled. Squeeze
cqtite dry, but do0 not wring the goods.
Ifang in a shady place where the sun
shine will not strike it, as that faaes
For lawns and organdies which are
ceiately colored, boil wheat bran,
aout two quarts to a dress, in soft
water for half an hour, let it cool,
strain the lignor, and use it inistead of
soap sads. It removes dirt like soap,
keeps the color, and the clothes only
need rinsing in one water, and even
starching is unecessary. Suds and
rinsing water for colored articles
shold be used as cold as possible.
Wash silk handkerchiefs by laying
them on a smiooth board and rub~bing
with the pahn of the hanl. Usc either
borax~ or white e 3niil' soap to make
the suds; rinss in clear water, shake
tll nearly dlry, fol ev.'nly, lay be
tween boarili, put a weight on them.
No ironing is require:l. Silk ribbonls
may be treated in th~e sane m-tuner.
To) clean black la3ce, wipe oft all dlust
carefully with a cambric hawlker
hif. Then pin1 omit on3 :a boafrd, in.
serting a pin in oach projectiug point
of the bree-. Sponge it all over with
cold tea, atnd do not re2move the pius
until perfectly dry. It will look quite
fresh and new-New York Recorder.
Croutons -Temove crusts from
slies of brea.t one-halh ine'i thick,
butter both sidle4 and brown in oven,
Chopped P'ineap~ple -Chop p)ineap
pl line, conver with sugar, add a little
water anxd let stnd over night with a
Corn (Cakes--T wo cups of sour milk,
a little salt, one lenspo:onful of soda,
one-half cup of whe:it ilour, one anid
one-hal cups1) of corameiial. Bauke on a
Foamirv Sauce -Gream onei3-hal f cup
of butter, a-dd one' (ny '3 paulverized
sugar anid one teaspoonru l of vanila.
let. ,Just before servin.g a-id gradn
l ly one- fourth of a c.mp of boiling
water. stir well, ad-d the whlite of one
egg beaten still and stir al11 until
Potaio Soiup)-Four hot potatoes put
though a piotato) rieer into one quart
of hot milk ; a11d a small piece of
onion, rub one table-poonful of flour
and one of butter together, add a lit
tie salt and pepper and stir into boil
ing milk. When of the right consis
tency strain and serve.
Planked Whitefishi-Plaice fish with
the skin side down on a hardwood
plank, brush over with butter and
broil. Cook slowly, but do not turn.
When done slice tomatoes on the'board
all around the edge of the lish, garnish
with pairsley and sirve 'on a platter
which will hold the board nicely. The
smoke fromt the board gives the fish a
Set rPudding-Si f Li a! together t wo
and one-half cups of flour, one tea
spoonful of soda, one-half teavpoonful
of salt, one-half saltsproonful each of
einnaon, cloves and allspice. Rub in
one cup of chopped suet and add one
cup1 of chopped raisins. Mix one cup
of milk or waiter with one cup of mo
::sses andu: :tir into dlry mijxtuire. Steam
in buttered enio's three hours.
Egg'-- Ver~tmeelli-Co'ok live eggs for
twenty inu~ites in water ' .p to theO
simuniring pbi: t on ly. Itemove shells,
cut eggs in3 haves ani place in a dish.
Coetr withi : white sauce made by
metin'g oneI tiable-poionful of butter
and3 mixing withI it one heaping tea
rsoonfuhl of 11anr, at little salt aind pep)
per and. stirring the whole into one
enl of milk. When thick enough pour
over egg. sprinkule wit a bread crumubs
wet in 'utter and browvn in oven.
SCIENTIFIC ANM) INDUSTRIA
In civilized countries the average
%ge at which women marry is twenty
three and one-half years.
What is left of potato pul) after th
starch is extracted is used, nmoai.n,
ther things, in the mannfacture of
M. Tassinari. a Parisian scientist,
fnds the smoke of tobacco to be one o!!
the most perfect germicides and dis-m
feetants ever used.
It has been found. on itivestigration.
that the cucumb-r has a temperature
of one degree below that of the sur
Trunk wires to connect London by
telephone with Edinbur.;b, Glas^-o',
and Dublin have just been erected by
the British postollice.
A small electric lamp is being use-l
instead of a bell in some of the tele
phone exchanges in England. The call
for connection lights the lamp.
Diamond dust was supposed to be
poisonous by the early chemists. but
it has been settled that there is no
poisonous matter in the dianiond.
Two cases have recently been ra
ported of interference with electric
signals on a stean railway by tho
ground current from an electric trol
One of the most striking oY the ex
periments in a recent leetir.a l'or:
the Royal Institute of Great Britai
showed frozen soap bubbles flo itin g
on liquid air.
Schillen & Kircher, of (rans't-l.t,
Bavaria, have discovered a inew min
eral compound which ii plast. in
water, but become extremely hardl
when dry. They call it apyrite.
The concrete footing of S-. .obn'i
Cathedral, New York City, is made )I
one part cement, two parts sanl and
three parts round, smooth l)ebl)!es. It
is made and mixed by machinery.
The Berwind-White Coal Com
pany, of Osceola Mills, Penn., have
a new mine turning out 11,005
tons a month, in which no mule was
ever employed. Electricity does the
An electric fire alarm now being in
troduced in Switzerland acts automat
ically through the expansion of a
metallic rod under heat. This makes
an electric connection, an-1 it is sai-L
that the alarm is so sensitive that it is
put in operation by holding a lighte.1
match near it.
Bodies do not rise in Lak0e Geneva,
Switzerland, in less than seventeea
days, and frequently not at all. There
is said to be an underground c:nnee
tion between Lake Geneva and the
chain of great lakes, an some people
have a theory that bodies are often
carried into the larger lakes and never
The tobacconists in Germany place
telephones at the disposal of their
Highest of all in Leavening Pc
The disappearing gus at Fort
,Eamilton, New York Harbor, have
been made available by an electrical
contrivance for aiming them.
A London restaurant is said to use
an electrically-heated plate to keep
one's food warm. There is no danger
of receiving a shock from touching the
In the Police Ceurt-Triel and Jadgment
in its Favor.
Some time ago Judge Andy E. Calhoun
judge of the po'iee court of Atlanta, had oc.
easiorn to pass a sentence that was gratifying
to him, and if people will take lia a-lvice
muceh suffering will be alleviated. The judge
is ubject. t o nervous sick headaches and dys
pepsia. H~ere i his sentence:
' :ram a ereat sufferer from nervous sick
headache anwl have found no remedy so effec
tive as Tyner's D~yipepsia Remedy. If taken
when the headache first begins it invariably
I'rice 50 cents per bottle. For Eale by all
Wha en You Conic to Realize
thazt, your corns ar.3 :one, and no pain, how
grateful you feel. Thue work of Hind ercorns.
Don't Drag Your Feet.
Many mnen do because the nerve centres.
weakeoned by the long-continued use of to
bacco, become so affected that they are weak.
tired, lifeless, listless, etc. All this can be
easily overcome if the tobacco user wants to
quit and gain manhood, nerve power, and
enjoy vigorously the good things of life.
Take No-To-B~ae. Guaranteed to cure or
money refunded by Druggists everywhere.
liok free. The Sterling Remedy Co., New
York City or Ghicago.
British adaurers are movg for the ere
tion of a great monument to Pr essor Hux
DO YOU EXPEeT
To Becomie a Mother?
V If so, then permit us
tsay that Doctor
<r,, 7/1,~indeed a true
/ '//~. Mother's Friend,"
5 FoR IT MAKS
- ~ Childbirth Easy
by preparing the
system for parturition, thus assisting Na
tie and~ shortening "Labor.' The painful
ordeal of childbirth is robbed of its terrors,
and the dangecrs thereof greatly lessened,
to bothr mother and child. The perk~d of
con finement is als;o shortened, the mother
stre't hened and an. abundant secretion of
nuishm~l~ient for the child promoted.
Send twenty-one (r) cents for The Peo
pe's Medical A dviser, rooo pages, over 300
illustrations, giving all particulars. Sev
eral chapters of this great family doctor
bok are devoted to the consideration of
diseases peculiar to women with sugges
tions as to successful home treatmnent of
same. Address, World's Dispensary Medi
cal Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Sarc made to produce largi
* use of Fertilizers rich in
~) Write for our "Farmers' Guide
is brim full of useful information for
will raiake and save you money. A
Acate Bheumatlsm -
From lthe Keowoee Courier, Walhafa, &
For several years Mrs. Mary Hunter, wife
of Mr. Villiam Hunter, of Mountain Rest,.
Oconee County, S. C., was a constant suft
ferer from rheumatism and could fInd no re
lief. even though she consulte-the best doe
tor's and tried every remedy .preScribed by
the most eminent phyS!ian of the South.
But she finaltV stumbled, as it were, on a.
medicine wtdch wronght.her cure in a sim
ple, but nevortheless a most remarkable.
manner. Such was her-experience, and for
the benefit of,,-affering humenity she con
sented to-an intirview touefirag her peculiar
"Yes, it is time4 hat I had ehronic rheu
matism of long !tading." raid Mrs.- Hunter
to a reporter. "anI t t'e most celebrated phy
sicians of South liun could effect no
cure. But I have been Cured. and that cam
pltely." And shespoke the words with a
bright smileand lheerful e ->tiltenance.
"I am six, y-six years of age, she con
tinued. "and about live years ago I iegan to
suffer from, acute rheumatist. ,ouThe pain
soon became constant, anI for l "our years I
could find no relief. I could not emainstil
in any position, either lying, sitt. ng. walk
ing or standing. There was no rest r
for me, and thus it continued until lit 'itself
became a burden. During these years & con
sulted several of the most capable and &
neat physicians of our State and took tbel r
prescriptions. But short and temporary was
the relief afforded by any of them, and some
failed to give any relief at all. The malady
would return with accumulated force after
every period of temporary suspension, and at
last it seemed that my case was hopeless.
"About this time I received a letter from'
my sister, Mrs. Lucinda Stewart. of Texas,
who wrote me to try Dr. Williams' PinkPills
for Pale People, and she told me how much
good they had done her. She had been sick
for seven years and had had two strokes oft
paralysis. None of the doctors of Texas;
could do anything for her. and her cure
seemed impossible. Btit she was told by a.
friend to try Dr. Willians' Pink Pills. andshe.
at last did so. She wrote that she hul taken.
only half a box when she experienced a de
eided change for the )better, and soon she felt.
like a young girl again, even though she was
over forty years old. In a short time she
was cured, and she is now enj->ying gorA
"But, even after receiving that letter. ft
was some time before I co)nsented to try t
pills. I continued to receive treatment froA
physicians for a year or more. berise I had!
little or no faith in patent medicines of any
kind. But flnally, being reduced to a dire
extremity, and all else failing, I coneluied
to) write for one box of the pills, anl did so'
Within a week after beginning to take them'.
I commenced feeling better. and when the'
first box was used I ordered six boxes. But
two more boxes effected my cure, and that
permanently, too; for during the past year I
have been entirely free from rheumatic pains.
and count my cure complete. Since then I
have given the pills to other members of my
family, and io no instance have they failed
to give speedy and permanent relief. I am
covini'ced that the pills are all that Dr. Will
iams claims for then, and more too. I cheer
fully recommend1 them to all sufferers.'
To confirm her statement of facts beyond
all doubts, Mrs. Hunter made the foiotving
Sworn to before me this, the 9th day of
May, A. D. 1895.
(L.S.) R. T. JAYmEs, Notary Publie.
Mrs. Hunter is well and favorably known,.
toing the wife of one of Oconee's most sue
css:ui and substantial farmers. No one can
douht h:r statement fora moment, and many
of her neighbors, moreover, are cognizant of
her remarkable curm.
London continues to be crowded with
Alabaster exists in seventeen differ.
er.-Latest U.S. Gov'L Report
The Greatest fledlcal Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXOilRY, MASS,,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remcdy that cures every
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
eases, and never failed except in two cases'
(both thunder humor). He has now i1'
his possession over two hundred certifi
cates of its value, all within twenty miles
of Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced1 from the
first bottle, and a perfect care is warranted
when the right qupantity 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 causel by the duets
being stopped, and always disappears In a I
week after taking it. Read the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
eause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get. and enough of It.
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed
time. Sold by all Druggists.
WE WA NI U~'r-la.tn
ascr.uso ooons *"n-r known.. Vermanent work and
large fur y. INDUsrRIA LIPUDLISIlNG CO.. Owens
JOHNSON'.S CHILL AND FEVERf TONIC
Costs you 50 cents a bottle if' it c'ureu Yewg
and not a sinjie cent untoes it does.
What does iteore?
.st. Uhills a nd Fever.
2nd. B.lOous Ee'yer.
3rd. Trrsom~ Fran.
, 4th. )lrnorrhagio Fe'er.6t e-lo
j th. Dengue Fever.
7t h. N'eal.-is.
5th. La Gr'ppe.
Me bik it ono tbot tie tai-s. Ask your d-a'.rs ab it
it. A. B. OIRA3DEAI; Savannih. Ot.; Proprietor.
Do TO AVOTD THTS TTOR A
cutv. f r th w:-t. type of Eczema,
N Tetr R'ECworm.yanghp ct
A Ground teh,'.. cf~w e., chaa. m
espsor otah toe J. T1. 5iu.trre,
Savannah. Ga.. tor one Ccx. it yoeui
druggistd d-'a keeop it.
Curses and utiies t hair im.
Harto ite Youthf'ul Color.
S. N. U.--M4.
rand bettercrops bythe~ J
Potasa r 'r
," a r~itjge illustrated boot5 It
fnners, It will be sent free, and
e AL OR KSe 3 au....e... N-e - .ol~~