Newspaper Page Text
Barre Evening Enterprise,
l'riiittil ilaily (except Suinlay) by
The Enterprise Publishing Co.,
HAJtliK, - - VT.
H. C. WHITAKER, Editor and Manager.
Kntereil in the I'u
t Olliee at Jiiirre, Yt.
'l'ho niiis ;it old Morro did not llowey
tiling1 to .Sampson.
Xow tiicn, u sh:in, quick 1;ish into
Cuba and the war will be over.
J o iind seek
game wiili the Sj
Yes tlie (.'uinrie
must he tin
, i'orlo liieo
THE LAST. 1
Ah, not the firrt love dearest, but the last!
1S0V Who can tell?)
Tlio tiiltH of youth, doaT hrnrt, run fast, run
The Imds upon Iho young tree shoot and
Reckless of frosts. Weill Well!
Why should we dwell on follies that aro past?
For now, behold, the green and callow shoots
Of early spring
Are dry and withered to the very roots.
X hey were love's lm,t faint perfumed offe?
ing Taking swift win-..
Leav;ny a fragrant memory, hut no fruits.
Li t i;s not sneak of them with
They have miide way
For the rich Mooin and frnltneo later born,
And burn uf spirit rather than of clay,
Miikiii!? our day
Glad with the. frcshne.) of perpetual morn.
Eternal Dear, let us believo it so,
And in our bliss
Li t dull analysis and iloubtlni? go.
I'nqui siionmt;. while in a rapturous kiss
Like t his my sweet and this
The fullness of celestial joy we know!
Anniu L. iluzzey in New Vork Sun.
ONCE THEY WERE MEDIUMS
TO BEGINNERS IN FICTION.
No llei t ever .sent out by a country in
time of war litis been of so little service
to the country owning her as this, "hiil
'nra pf oish licet.''
Xo doubt if the Cuban (ienenil
I'orlo l!ico adopts Iilam-o's methods!
will cable to Madrid, Only a poor old
"I'licle Sam Why Are You Wailin
has been a popular son:: iluriii'' the past
few weeks but it will now be isiinjr'Tliey
Fought to llcmembcr the Maine''
Xow the next tiling for us to do as a
fijrhtinjr nation is to catch old Weylcr
and place, the Iiutchcr ;it the i;tins in
Morro castle. Then turn on the broad
sides of our big battle Ships.
I(y all means this country should an
nex Hawaii, We have played politics
long enough over this ijucstion, and
should at once settle this matter before
some eagle-eyed country across the
water is in possession of these gate
ways to the 1'acillc.
If Trance or (liTiuaiiy wish to en
in tins light with the lions and come lo
tncir assistance let mem no so but we
promise in the name of seventy millions
of people that 1'ticic Sam will teach
those hinds across the sea that it is
.eious io step on ins iocs. J here wa
once a mau in Vermont who made a for
tune by attending to his own bu.-incss
..will h ranee and ( .crmany take example
from this man.
Good Advice For Those Who Attempt to
Read up on United States history
you will get some useful information
anyway mid sen what you can do with
that. Don't take your scene frum Franco
or Italy, where you have never boon.
Homo is m arer uud just as good. If
you can li'ht upon an idea which has
cot been done to death, or a situation
unhackneyed or unfamiliar, inalto the
most of it. New England lias been so
run upon that it affords material only
to n few experts. The middle states and
those between the Ohio and the Rock
ies, locally speaking, aro a poor literary
field, but the south and far west are not
worked out yet. Avoid dialect; aa a
main reliance its day is done. Avoid
iatalutin, spread eagle and riproar
ing styles; they aro of the yet remoter
past. 1'iiid out what your bent is. if von
have tiny, and what you have to say, if
anything; if not, seek other oursuits
Remember that a iwor storv or Ki. in
of less value than a neck of inferior an.
pies, and that the author of a bad uovol
is entitled to uo moro respect than n
shoemaker or a farmer who does not
understand his business. The pioneera
of our literaturo may have done what
now seems poor work, but they Ijnew
uo better then and had nothing better
they were pioneers, and as such entitled
to a placo in history but nobody is go
ing to write the history of the multifa
rious literary efforts of our time that
come, to nothing.
Whatever you do tako pains with it.
Try at least to write good English.
Learn to criticise and correct your work,
l'ut your best into every sentence. If
you are too lazy and careless to do that,
better go into trade- or politics. It is
easier to becomo a congressman or mil
liouairo than a real author, and wo
have too many bad story tellers as it is.
Sow They Expiate Their Sim by Toulnr
Italia of lllue Fire.
Close by tbo Northwestern tracks nt
Leavitt street is tbo homo of the "jug
Rling sisters. " They wero twin presti
digitators in their days of life, so runs
the tradition, and now they toss balls
of blue fire about as tbo juggler does
eggs, cannon balls and the like. Their
pet amusement is to stand on their
heads and toss the balls as if they were
standing afoot. The force of gravity
seems to be reversed for their benefit,
for they "toss" the lulls of lire down,
and tbo little flames "fall" up. All this
is set down just as James MacConrtney,
the oldest settler in the neighborhood,
tells it. He said tbo other day:
"Thi ni broad windys over there on
tho north side of the old building is tlio
place where tho sisters comes to show
tbeirselves. The year of tho World's
fair I counted up their performances, nri
they come every 50 days. Tbo reason
fer that lssoinethin I could never guess,
but some smart young chap here fig
gered out that it was alwnys in tho
dark of tho moon. I've noticed sinen
that there never was no moonlight when
they got up there in tho windys.
"What's the cause of their hauntiu
the old place? Why, sir, the story's so
old there can't no truth nor lio bo made
out on it. There's no man in these dig
gin's longer'u I bo, an I ken tho story
only by hearsay, so to speak. I heerd it
from my grauddaddy, an he said he heerd
it when he was a young man comin
here. That mus' 'a' ben in the thirtim
Onnyways ho scd that tho two sisters
was persdiditaters. It seems liko they
give u performance in the house, which
was new then in course, an tbo pair of
them agreed ter be locked up in a box
tbet was to bo sealed an fastened, an
then they was to get out without break
in tho seals. Well, they was locked up,
but they couldn't get out, an purty soon
they foun tbeirselves so short of breath
they couldn't holler loud enough to be
heerd. In course thev was in n. mm.,
away from tho other people, so's the
common folk couldn't see bow tho trick
was turned. When they couldn't holler,
tiicy tried rappin, an the others only
thought they was a-workin out of tho
box an so didn't pay attention. After
an hour or so tho other peoples got nerv
ous an went in an opened tbo box, an
mere was tuo two sisters, cold dead
Ihey buried 'em together in tbo box in
tno yard back of the houso, an that
v,ny tney juggles tbo fire balls upside
uowu nue. unicago Chronicle.
Could Stand It No Longer.
tilrs. Firmly was working savagely
away with tho hash knifo when her
next door neighbor called.
"What in tho world is that?" asked
"That, "with more vicious jabbing
than before, "is what is left of Firm
ly's camera. I'm destroying tho last
vestigo of it. I have pulvcri.td tbo
lenses, burned tho frames and am now
chopping tho rest of tbo infernal ma
chine into shreds. I'll show him. That
thing has cost us a young fortune. Ho
has bought every attachment and im
provement that has been placid on the
market. They filled a Saratoga trunk
and there wero plates enough to roof a
"I might have become reconciled, but
bo never took a picturo that you could
recognize, and yet ho was always at it.
Threo of the children went down with
tbo croup brcausa ho would have us on
the front porch to be photographed. Tlio
negatives looked as though somo one
had swiped tbo glass with a whitewash
brush loaded with lampblack. Ho had
us out in blizzards, rainstorms and tho
hottest weather just to experiment.
Every shot was a dismal failure, but ho
always had excuses and was just going
to produco something that would lo a
work of art. Ho'd invito friends by tho
score to have their pictures taken, and
two-thirds of them aro mad Itcauso
nothing ever tame of it. I've argued
and pleaded and wept, but he has kept
buying and making failures."
"But won't ho be very angry?"
"Ho can't get half as mad as I am,"
with an awful stab. "If he can ever
find hide cr hair of this camera when
I m through with it, he's welcome. If
ho buys another, I'll get a tlivorco."
Detroit Freo Press.
MAKING ARTIFICIAL ICE.
Prccolumbian Rooks In America.
riorn-trt. T?t... V . .
"w.,. uuua wwrimni ineiexiilnrpr.
contributes to Tho Century an account
oi tno discoveries m Copan under tho
nno oi "ine JUystrrious City of Hon
uur,(s. concerning the ancient race cf
JViayas Air. Cordon savs:
imji oniy diet traditions exist in the
minds ot tho people, but many of tho
old Indian families still preserved their
onoK.s, tlio remnants of once extensive
libraries, in which the history, tradi-
r.ons ami customs of the people were re
lorded. All these bonks that the Span
ish priests could lay their hands upon
they burned. Four only have come
down to us priceless relics that in
some unknown manner found their way
into European libraries, where fhey lay
hidden until unearthed by scholars of
reei nt years. The book's of the Mayas
consisted of long strips of paper made
from maguey fiber, mid folded after tlio
manner of a screen so as to form pages
about !( by 5 inches. These wero cover
ed with hieroglyphic characters, very
neatly drawn by hand, in brilliant col
ors. Hoards were fastened on tho outsido
pages, and tbo completed book looked
liko a neat volumo of large octavo sizo.
The characters in which they are writ
, ton aro tho same as those found upon
the stone tablets and monuments in tho
ruined cities of Faleuque and Copan.
This system of writing, which is en
tirely distinct from the pieturo writing
of tbo Aztecs, was the exelusivo posses
sion of tho Mayas. It was a highly de
veloped system, and, as investigations
bavo shown, embraced a number of nho-
netio elements. In this respect, as in
many others, tho Mayas wero far in ad
vance of any other American peoplo. A
venerablo but vague and tlusivo legend
that has como down to us ascribes tho
invention of these characters to Itzum
ua, tho Maya Cadmus, a great hero god
wuu m iuu Beginning or their history
as a nation led tho peoplo from tho
ease across tho sea, gave them laws and
ruiea over them for many years.
A Spin on an Ice Yacht.
Tho wind is strono anil ste.ndf mid
the boat glides faster and fnsf.r.r. simm
exclamations of pleasuro testify that tho
passengers aro enjoying it. Tbo speed
increases. Heforo lies a field smooth ns
idato glass and level as a billiard table.
For two miles it extends without a
iuw. At its farther edge lies a trernen
v-i.iun mien wun ttirouna no inn
uuu jieuviug oiacit water. The full now.
er ot tho wind strikes tho white wings
an ijju sniootnest ice is reached, and the
ciaic tiarts away at a tremendous nnco
l aster, taster, she flies, till sho is trav
eling faster than tho wind that drives
ncr. iho air seems to bo full of electric
sparks; a frosty baza blurs the view: ev
ery nearer is throbbing with delight at
uiu wun, ireo speed of it all. Beforo
one has had time to think the crack
seems to be rushing at tho boat. A mo
ment of inteuso anxietv. ;i mtfhh,,, f
breaths, a wild pumnini: of hearts, then
a shriek of excited nov. Thn imnrl hnni-
has flown the gap as a hunter clears his
fence, has flung it behind her with
never a rap, and is tearing away over
another goud bit as though sho had no
ueoti to touch anything moro solid than
mo cold, sweet air. Outinu.
Lord Alvanley followed Sheridan and
rummeilas a sayerof good things, but
those most generally quoted have a
toucn cr sarcastic malice, for cynical
talk was a fashion of the time; Whet;
Brummell mado his midnight flitting to
Houloguo nt tho suit of tho Jews, ho re
marked complacently, "Brummell has
dono qnito right to bo otf; it was Solo
mon's judgment." Ho was a kindheart
ed man and gavo many proofs of gen
erosity to acquaintances in distress. One
of thoso ho had assisted was tho well
known Jack Talbot, a reckless prodigal,
who had repeatedly horrowi d of him
When Talbot was beggared and lying
on his deathbed, Alvanley met his doc
tor uu luquireu about tbo invalid The
answer was: "My lord, I fear ho is jn
a bud way. I had .to uso tho lancet."
"You should have tapped him, doctor "
Raid Alvanley coolly. "H',ar ho has
moro claret than blood in his veins."
Much moro excusable, considering tho
man and tho circumstances, was Alvan
ley's expostulation when ho had been
persuaded to dino with tho eeceutrio
milliouairo Neeld in his new mansion
ill Crosvenor squaw. Tho host, with
the vulgarity of a nouveiiu rielm. ..v.
patiating nu tbo sumptuous decorations
of tho apart 3ient and, in tho words of
Alilton, "letting dinner cool." "I don't
caro what, your gilding co: t," said Al
vanley bluntly, "but I am most anxious
to iiiako n trial of your carving, fr I
uni famished. "-Coruhill Magazine.
Making a IUggcr Dictionary.
Science is making the dictionary bio-
ger every day. A hundred m,.
nearly every common word now con
nected with electricity was wholly un
known. Steam and all tho names now
applied to railroads, engines, gas, tho
telegraph, the telephouo and a hundred
mid one other important subjects never
ua" u'arcl of and they would
ijiuko a small dictionary in themselves.
And now the singlo invention for throw
ing moving pictures on screens, various
ly known as the vitascope or kinetoscopo,
has added dozens of new words to the
language within tbo last year or two.
Hero is a list of tho various names for
Phautoscopo, criterioscope, vitascope
cinematograph, biograph, kineniato'
graph, wondorscopo, animatoscope, vi-
lugiupn, panoramograph, cosmoscopo,
.....,Jnv;i,1,n1 nuioptiiium, lnagni-
oi.u, zueoptroirope, phantasmagoria,
projectoscope, variscope, ciuograph, cin-
-.uuou, nypuoscope, centograph,
x ograph, electroscope, cinagraphoscopo.
Kinetoscope, craboscope, vitaletiscopo,
cmematoscopo, mutoscope, cinoscope
ammaloscopo, tbeatograph, chronopho
tograpbosoopo, ruotograph, kinetograpb,
rayoscopo, motorscope, kinotiphoue,
thromotrope, plienakistoscope, veno
trope, vitrescope, zinematograph, vitop
ticou, stinuetiscope, vivrescope, diaram
iscope, lobsterscopo, corminoi.ranh n.
ueoptoscopo. Chicago Record.
How the I'lanta Are Constructed and Op.
erateu Jn I'liiladeliihia.
nruuciai coin or ice may bo most
readily produced by the evaporation of
a more or less vo utile 1 rmirl T thn
nrst machines constructed this liquid
was water, une-teuth of the amount of
w-ater used was converted into ice, but
us iu was necessary to maintain a vac
uum in the apparatus its perfect work
iHi.1 u uimcuit prouiem. a moro
reaauy volatile liquid, therefore, had
to be substituted, such as liquefied sul
phurous acid and liquefied ammonia.
Heing gaseous at ordinary temperatures,
tbey are very suitable substances for
this purpose. The ammonia ico machine
is tno one iu most general use iu fact,
it finds exclusive application 1 in this
city. This liquefied ammonia is allowed
to expand iu coils of pipes which aro
piacea m tanlis tilled with brine. Tho
teniperatuie of tbo brine is thus reduced
to a point below tho freezing point of
water that is, to 14-18 degrees F.
In tiiis refrigerated brine aro placed
galvanized iron tanks having tbo shape
of the large cakes of ico which ono is
accustomed to see in tho wagons that
rass through our city streets. After a
period of 48-50 hours this can of water
is converted into solid ico. Tho can is
hoisted out of tho brine, warmed with
hot water, which ullows tho ml t
slip out upon a shoot that runs into the
storago rooms. Tho gaseous ammonia
in tbo nines can bo used nvm. ,,,,i ,.,.
- v' m. uici
again, a large compression eugino being
a part of tho plant, which reduces tho
expense of tho process. From this de
scription it should bo plain that there
can bo no taint of ammonia to give a
taste to tho ice.
Tho plants usually employ distilled
or artesian water, so that tlio ico is of
tbo best quality. Whatever i,v,,.in..
tho water contains are collected in the
white streak found in tho center of each
cake. Tbo pure water separates from
tho impure and freezes first. Even ten
years ago tho demand for ico was sup-
yiieu irom natural sources, thn I.,,.
vests from our own Pennsylvania riv
ers, which wero stored overy winter in
groat houses on the shores of tbo streams
being supplemented by shipments
throughout tho summer from Maine.
There are now in Philadelphia 10 ico-
mauing plants, somo of which yield fall
over 100 tons per day each, and the arti
ficial product for several years has been
a serious competitor of tho natural arti
Pay of Old Time Architects.
As near as wo can discover the archi
tect of "ye olden tyme" did not receive
tor his services a very exorbitant sum.
Recently somo members of tho French
school at Delphi unearthed several slabs
of marble which bear inscriptions of
great interest, dating as they do from
tho fourth century beforo Christ, Tho
inscriptions, which cover about 200
lines, givo tho prico of work for build
ing operations in Greece at the period
named, and from them we learn that an
architect was paid at tho rjte of S130
per annum or less. Tin's was little
enough surely, even if its purchasing
power is multiplied, as it should be,
five or six times. Sir Christopher Wren
received for his services the magnificent
sum of 81,000 per year for more than 20
years wlulo rebmldinn London. TTt.
head draftsman received about :J00 per
J1' "uiiu assistants received from
6'30 to $125 per year. French and Ger
man architects were not even so well
paid at tho same period. Lad ns this
was, it was better than tho remunera
tion many of tho older architects re.
ceived, for in the far cast if nn nrtkt
mado a noble design and erected n hnihi.
iug worthy of admiration his chances of
being suddenly removed" l.v nrrh.r f
tbo king wero nianv. This ..ten
,.1 i.7 . " i
" oioer to prevent a rival king
from obtaining the services of an archi
tect who might be able to , ;,,,,.,.
his plans that a finer and nobler Imihi.
ing would be executed. Arcbit..nf,1
l ittle Children Who Were Iteniarlinhly
Careful Not to Hurt on 1'iicle'a reclines.
Ho was a big, burly, good natural
conductor on a country railroad, and ho
had watched them witli much interest
as they gut on the train, mere were
two handsome, round faced, rosy cheek
ed boys and threo sunny haired, pretty
little girls of various sizes and ages. A
.'rave, kind looking gentleman, evident
ly their guardian, got in with them,
and the conductor's attention was soon
caught by tbo fact that the apparently
eager conversation was carried on by
means of a diaf and dumb alj babi t, the
gentleman joining in so pleasantly that
the conductor biamed on him with ap
proval. Naturally kind hearted himself,
it pleased him to seo tins trait in otuers,
but his honest eyes wire misty as ho
thoiiL'ht of bis own noisy crowd of
youngsters at home and contrasted them
with this prim little company who
smiled and gesticulated, but made Co
It was plain they wi re off on a holi
dav jaunt, for they all had satchels and
wore a festive "go away" nir, Snd the
conductor, whose fancy played .about
them continually, settled it in his mind
that they belonged to somo asylum und
were going with their teacher for a va
cation trip. Ho couldn't help watching
them and nodding to them as he passed
through tho ear. Tbey returned his
greeting iu kind, being cbterful littlo
souls, and ho began to look forward
with regret to the time of parting.
At hngth at ono of the rural stations
the gentleman kissed tho young ones
hurriedly all round and got off tbo
tram. They leaned out of the windows
and waved enthusiastic farewells as the
car moved on. Then the biggest "littlo
girl" took a brow n paper I tig from her
satchel and distributee! crackirs in eve n
shares. The conductor in pas.-ina smih d
and nodded as usual as the little girl
held out tho paper bag to him.
"Do have some," sho said.
no starteel baelj in sheer amazement.
ilTX'l.... I), 1... , , i
nnae; ue exciaimeu. "leu can
talk, then all of you?"
"Of course!" tbey cried in chorus,
ine conductor sank into the seat
across the aisle. "I thought you wero
dear aim dumb!" ho gasped.
uu, now tunny I" cried cue of the
rosy cheeked boys. "Why, that was
Undo Jack, poor fellow! Ho was born
that way. We wouldn't talk while he
was with us; it might hurt his feelings,
jou kuow. liello, here's our station
Come on, girls!" And the five trooped
jjo sny out ami waved their haudker-
cincts irom the platform as tho train
moved on. Lelle Moses iu St Nicholas,
We have on hand a few copies of
the Illustrated Edition of
Which will be sold to close them
out for almost half prico.
CENTS A COPY.
IVowis a our
time to gel
Concord De House,
32 Warren Street,
Concord, - - N. H.
Agents Wanted. Send for cataloitue,
Harehcsi, tho great singing teacher,
K;ir tlinf n-l!,.,. ..1... V. , - .
j..,.tu sue iiieinn in any oi in r
pupns symptoms of indolence or want
of enthusiasm she at once attempted to
dissuade them from an artistic career.
Ono such case was very absurd in tho
maimer in winch her advice
mis was 1 raule iu T,
w ho was remark-
but very lazv.
Onu day Marchesi lost patience with
Tho Elusive ak Itabbit.
The jack rabbit is n nrniri. in.n...
tion that gives the settlers' lr.a ,,it
t it., . . n"
"V"1-""1 u m" Ui0 settler sees a jack
rabbit for tho first time starts him up
suddenly on the prairies ho imagines
that by a quick movement ho can lay
his hands on him. The rabbit is awk
ward, appears to bo lame in every joint
Uy uuu iooi as though it pained
him and altogether creates tho belief
that ho is a dilapidated wreck of an uu
ffaiuly animate tbintr. Thn tn, ;u
surprised that he cannot grub him. Tho
settler's dog also is confident that ho
can quickly make an cud of tho rabbit,
lie bristles, runs leisurely toward tho
rabbit, doubles his speed". d,,nl,l,. if
ugaiii, triples that, quadruples tho
whole, win,,, lo, the rabbit disappears
There is somo flying grass, a vanishing
streak o light, a twinkling of two
prodded feet extended rearward, and ho
is gone. The dog sits on his haunches
and concludes that it. una ,t
t at he did not sea a rabbit at all
And who is tho
was the girl's la-
An Arctic Hotel.
Tho most northern hotel in the world
is on tho inhosnitablo Klmi- a,i.
bay where it washes tho west coast of
fcpltzbergen. Tourist. Iivtl,,,.. t i.
hotel) is tlio name of th ,.,..(
lihhuicnt. Its season is nooess!irii
extending from July 10 to Aug. 18, but
f,- nearty welcome to tho few
venturesome travelers who have tho to-1
, "f rat its shelter. It has accom
n odatmns for U0 guests. It is announc !
; "l lT. urease of travel to the gate
.' , " 'egiuu8 nas mado tho os.
tabhshmeut of a postofflce in the hotol
a necessary feature. Tho hotol is in an
approximate latitude of 78 degrees 15
unuutes or COO miles farther north than
Hammerfest. Probably a better idea o
its Mtuution may bo m,i,..,i v ....
statement that the lato quarters oi the
t "'""'"worth expedition in
uu luO miles nearer the polo. The
--""' ""lurauy is unpretuutious
No Negro In South Africa.
The word "nogro" is not heard in
bouth Africa excepting as a term of op
probrium. Over and over again have
- v.. ugiiniiiueu stopped mo
when speaking of Zulus, Basutos, Mata-
ueio ana so on as negroes. "You in
America only know tbo blacks who
como over as slaves. Our blacks aro not
to be confused with tho material found
"umea coast." "Whito Alan'
Africa," byPoultney Eigelow.
The Tobacco FIf. ScnBltlvencs.
A curious fact is tho tobacco plant's
habit of erecting its leaves at sundown
and dropping them atsunriso. Of course
?t is only possible while tho plant i,
immature-while tbe uppt;r
W iwo-inirtis developed
tut it is so marked as to make a wide
difference in the looks of iu.Z '? ,
,.;:" , U0,Mer. And there-
nu ueuoucent as to mako i
seem tho result of reason, for if .., , LI
thn. w . WU ,t0. tuo ro6 ud
" iJoiuts ueyoud reach or
eho evaporate in the morning sun
New York Commercial.
"Iam innocent, "he protested,
'"u ,vus sweeping tho
asido " BweePiS ti-a guards
"I am innocent. "
A blow of the sledge; and the grilled
door of the coll gave way g "
rJTJr. cked, tho
- -i-- .uuuv UIO iiiiCK: hr.fV,..,! I
,, -v.w.o ueuven,
"f.. i , . ..
"lainen, my acar child," said
ami neeome a good wife. Vcu
will never do anything on th stage "
Iho girl laughingly replied that'sho
believed it was tasi, r to get a good en
gagemcut than a r.n,,f7 i,i .i
mierwarei, on comin
lesson, she whispered:
-i am following your advice,
going to bo married."
n, tliat is good!
'I do nut know,;
conic re ply.
What! Vou aro going to marry
onn vim ,1., ... t i . .. '
w,, ,,ut JvllOW.'
WrJrVr fU",R' SaW1I1 lie
vuiitto India, when I was 13 years old.
'I:lvt-' been shown his r,h,,t,
nu ni ... i . i-"'""fvi'u, unei
, ',b"l.n inspires mo with
inhim. " (leU Vl"m llmrry
"When will your fiance m,.,a
n, , 'V- y 1,0 c:,m,ot como for
7- .I uo answered, with
- ...,n.u iuv.il to a lne'iid of the
i',;;',,;iumj";,,n,i 1,0 to
,u my Hituro husband
... ,U; Wfc.tks .Jut tho curious cere
rLa the inarriago
, '"'"in uU1, very hannv -Youth's
Companion. l l'
One Cause of Fori-xt
A traveler who had occasion to mnl,
nd h , .. . 1 "Trls tll!lt he witness
st , f ,"."r " "o most do
in H 71 CS tmit C
h i: : : " .f wV'!; of enormous
other tr . i , , 'ml asui"'st n
form nfri:',: :ICiU b.""t "I""" in the
smnnt. VrV. ,iUI"1
v,l4J ilJm T-i vrftfi ni, r ...
LACE CURTAJN CLEANING
A sKi iiilty. No fraines used thus nvoiilin;
heiuk iniirks. (iuoil- sent bv express will
be roii).t!y returned.
3 to 5 Per Gent.
Earneil for clients. Money is not in
vested in the stock market or in so-called
syndicates, but in pood, solid collateral,
where no loss can lie unssil.lo
You ca.i invest $10 to .1000. or anv
amount between ; tun withdraw it at anv
nine; ami can have principal and inter
Have never lost a dollar for a etisto.
lller. ) ears of evncr'i.n,.,. -;n, i
I ' s.ii ISI1CU
usfonicrs t.hroii-heiit all N'.-w F,,,ri.,,i
Write for circulars. Tim i,t.t
ilices. A. .1 I I 17 1 1 i. i ri n
CO Slale St., lioston Mass.
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The Twk k a-Wkkk Dethoit Kiike l ,,,-. -.j,
no Introiiiiciiori. lt n.iin.v n fci.il j, rt .-1. . , .
wrltuM huvfK.vi-n it n 'rld vulo n ine , .
"hort, it in one of the cIi uiii hi, l,riLlni -t' ,' .,
family papem pul,Jihi-d. So i.hihh ,.r'..'- ..
will be ppart-d in ket-itit up its p,t..m j,. ,,, ,.
Ili'HiomluT, Hint l,v takli,K aihimtn ). . ,
biualioD, you (ivt hi collier of TIIK 1- VII I i'l
?nu 'l of TIIK FKKK PliKs's, v, .",. "
for only if l.oil. '
A 500-PAGE BOOK FREE.
The Free Press
Tear Bookaod Eucvdonedia fur I S'.iS
A Boston newspaper complains that
mo juniouH wunuer Hill
Ah, at last thev nnnr ht,. I
' - ...mi
mouument, . i-' luy exclaim, "ho
which when first erected ws the tallesi Jwon. or tho law would havoTav..?
creation of man in this countrv. !. hllu fr"m us." navo saved
EKiTl! ..I018.. !'!s"incant iu veled up and .vanish.
"i " " 10 w "'fin, or 327 feet luo u log 0 Detroit T,,,,v
shorter than p tv ,,.11 j.. , .. nub 0 uuoit .lour
ill. ' nuwcr iu fuua
Greater Glasgow, with a' population
of 8u3,0U0, has only 4114 medical men
or ono doctor to 1,72(1 of tbo population'
It must bo a healthy place.
Mllcn of Hair.
Few women consider thut thoy carrv
mn Aft ... r . J
in uo nines or nair on tboir
Tho fair haired lllav even linvn i-n
dress 70 miles of threads of gold every
appearance being only i stories high,
wthHd.ininative8 tbo fr(t
wood '"""VV0""0 is built oi
wood Now York Tribune.
on the EiiL'lish rovi
crowns wero introduced by Kichard IU
during his short and turbulent reign
Iho arches of the diadem were added by
Henry VII in l4Su.
xetlh Mont ti.pfl.
The natural habit of hm,,.,, i
the food. UUlU Ior ,uuicting
A IJHi,BrroUI ProcclBnt.
that statu has bee. 7"
souating a lawyer if , f pt'r'
sent to iail Z :..,." a, can h
watttTing huruiiiL' m i, nu" ml
aves f,,r son . 'brs ",n tl" i'
fanned to a f l ie bv - TheW'
ated a fierce h t, ! WIUf1, soon
been uttaehed tn , ll""le "as
(ires (!itl,.fi " n"-8!cl, starteel'
W tracts ofla, . .?"n
closo WMinl, p "" w' t"
NOW WITHIN THB REACH OP
WEAKNESS, FAILING ENERCIES
nrdicalkiirAI,uiii0,,,,'aofS to naten
wiij-h be eitflniLi m m 68 a cure can af
!.s "e df0e, Si are likedmPn ,uffMlB "
ftnr mr.3 hUag .Sjf ?inB i?en. Bfasping
ouiieibysomefraadule to- n "i? J55
niBuicino company Stop ""f"
I Weirivo a ii,"rl 3JPP t;erimentinir.
to cure or roffS.H Sr Oua'anteo
to.come Tern Pll " ho pretef
rill road fare .n( KT. '
symptom Hint hiak itl . " "'"'jne above
enB uwdith .,1? .'" a miserab o Axlt.
valuiblemiwr faff, .,S?rJi ffnd f."EEa
anu our iuw hortHof tl , uiseases,
and ottBotivo treiitme. w kn5np?r'e!tl!"libl
once. OnrrMp, C "0 S.hS?.'0 ""$ i0"1 i
(No mediciueBsJruiHil allL 'TPtiai.
'TATE Omaha Neb!
-Z.1Zz. ' "ooniorawd.
tan to enro ar-.V'll''nei II wa
back of our n.yj"0-00 capital
cursor refunrt,:r.,.""'uara.ntee to
tiredofquackeVr !ti, Uney' i,,oa
symptoms ri? n,ksi?Aa"'!)r ot on
CORfiECT. CONCISE. COMPLETE
Over 20,000 Copies of 1897 Book were
Sold at 25 Cents each.
An accurate and uperior book of U. iVrf ,,.
. - ,u nu jou want io Know. Then. , . . ..
a unless pw l it. A VnelleH, ;
Hand tfook :J Knovclopodlc l0f ",m ' ' ,'
J-l tatl.tical, llflkial, lii.torl.al, I':mk,' .
Agricultural; hkwi book of ,. jji , . ;.
and in,n, I'mrtlcal Dirocelon, on . ' n , , -'
faim of tillice, ll,m. d K.rm. ' ' "
ii,)f,,yi"f 'I"" b""k '" b; to ail .
intr imiiadiau.ly and m-ndin IS cmiw ,., ., . ,
V?,?.--'1- m"kl' f"r Hn.i.,1 on
-K'nT'1- ruMM,,-, :.:
Transportation and Supply 'o.
Capllil $.-,00,000; sbirB.HI.no.
-v-h Eimy raid and Son-
l .e in li S;P-M t0,hu Ci.mi.rc
Alaska Gold hTi u """5' whkh '" "h I
nen l-?Ulm.e rd,.
ulntion of Alaska w'iih k L "'f U)lnll,! 1
olh what they need lo ea.,'
..uieiiifniB of thi.ir
me greaicr part of il
anu wear and with ih ' 'u ''i,(
arethOBeiuio k- i,.,. v V """nl ot thi ir
'OniDiinv U f i ,
nose nf i, l '"."-o ior t ne i mr
oe ot Inuliiitr m ., i. , . i
Will I .. Ul Ml "IU -
' OI 1IU il Slilh , I , , -
- i.vii u r Mr
Hon., anivin.r llfBth.f f: e, "f Up
KLONDIKE GOLD FIELDS
lT of moil ;,ro v .ft i, i'C'"P. f" m"
Ki.'Ms (,f H 'k,,.?.; ' ."t'.K.'eto sell ..,,,
Isa lN.vu i..i,.. '...: . ",''. '"Penor nmn f
'""I hlM .the . '.VT'y . interesteil
s,,mi oe,i,i ,...,;, ""ui wht.
I lie ,
"imm.r nt . ,;,,, vj.'i.i. ... ;
oi.t-i.inMr f St,,lson " me
it Wliii-lt inelml,
-il.li-ess S. s
I .'IHIIIiiete oul.
ar-re lnun nn,i
Kt'IiAXToy J. co
'"hers. Ilai-tfoni .-'',
trery Hollar Iuvested in thU
l'an,.,viu Heturu 10 for i
"'"at once i Z IT0 ? chimerical
'. once Milk,.,,., ,h.,V.".'Y yn'merii
'onvevitiKfi, Hie bent ai.,1 01 "'i,
.' Ill ilemainl, wnhU.Vhte'.'"''""''"' ':'
-. no (row and no return, r... 1 cnu ""'no.
E. IP. CLAID'C
Boston, i,f; iVl.V" Pat Co. ij s"1!' proP-
'Kit. ST. v n :, ,!'."-y...a "XK
oiiurenuiu lieum,.r...i J i our money.
r,-. office. xo. uxrz::
, ' To the Ladies.
P'U'h. These l ai,ls "Umips jKl.i.i,
of olil PhotogPV, t,Dre V,e'1 0,1 "'' ''"'
from i.ka nf ," "'"nips cm he rvin'm , -
rnnvii er. U,k:llr , I
i... "vi'i ul Milne Oil on " ;iiiiiin.
I'Kl lllli'i'i - '.H fiire,.h .
Tho shield of Hector, when slung at
tho buck iu walkiug, covered the body
trow ueck to heel.
rr . Itlllll
Kelie d, haek of K1I. ..V i V V "r
I . 1"" "Jill, t. II) irnnl..,
1R, tho oeutrul
JJ" toot. Tho
Hurniw jH tho
twst high, in
(In ', l
"n in , ivy wilidntorn,u i.i..,. h
I-alU In ,, (,n
priwHinw ft wituoHH in ,'rV, ' .'l "
to Hseertui,, h,)W f,r , ,'lss "munti.m
you tell ,) ' ""' "How
usked. J "U1U ocusts?"
aITT 1 Cr'"1'1 w'o "cm "
, Aud how liir n
beast?" ()lr 'll you tell
ilnl- nWh- to the
I'V, r. . . 1
111 ,f It '.. .
l : , runes
IU:ilAX ,',;e" A,,(I'ss KUKi-l l;
r. c ,,st
IN 1 1
m,,i. . :j- i Hirur ait..i..
fefimT :"' -'frai.ent f L"V l. nknimn
Ii nmiforTh"; " Huo tot eurX ;f " - .v
Hh .,7. "e.i
ill Con.-."? w0
or on e -,, ..... " u. enn, v
UV Un , .,, ,. -
v..-..... '"'."'' or ei,,i,....-,
w fall ,.,
Hill ,,.. "!
n .mouth, sl i l ,"d
ee,,n,UPy or i ..f.l""'
reatlnB,r, -?,"'' e
and the same
prefer to eon,,- ,. ' .
1,1 ,. 1
"""" fi StS, , tlmt
o uii of ,C
'00.oi) v'1Ul our Y
(ru.rantw. vrJJ. ll"l leiilnd
;'r. I.il,n.n , ,
IIIDU.('iiiii.f. ..I ,f.
is this rf; ... .
WUi'lt tlu Itlu.-t .! Ill-
t he world for u'ui 1
'ase has h1w 1 ., .j
eminent nhi, !u..
ilii our ryrniLFK a v!
ttl tenlnd ..nf I...... .), ,--t
book ntid fil,!jto
ijplt'. 1'hlfmrn. I1I1....I..
on heavy tmoer , J NK" "m
''llV.1i ,lr.,J.. '' """11 Cl'.IHI. will l.
!"' 'UN make . n'' ."f e L'--t
MinTSlIf VL'H , ... ,
si I.I II'
A I'.. '
- '.ast am, StM xt w v,
...... " w &,,nc,....
p . " " """" "nMeacT
aw. th. The Kind You Have AItois Bj;
M '..is ktt . v., . 1 K7- .-irf
w , , . w