Newspaper Page Text
Hair Sick? That's too bad ! We had no ticed it was looking pretty thin and faded of late, but naturally did not like to speak of it. By the way, Ayer's Hair Vigor is a regular hair grower, a perfect hair re storer. It keeps the scalp clean and healthy. Ira ttl aeqaalateS with AraTt Hair Ylcor ana I Ilk tt Tary much. I voaM eapa. etaitj rcommnd It at an aipallant araaalitf tor tha hair, keaptna It toft attd tniootn, and nda. rTnttn th Italr from anlttuna- at la -jtintit t HiTSt vaeuuin, MICA. by J. O. lyr 09., Lowell. AIM BanttllMluWI Of iers S4IMAPAUUA. ILLS. CMURT PECTORAL. SUPPOSE WE SMILE. HUMOROUS PARAGRAPHS FROM 1 HE COMIC PAPERS Pleasant Incldeata Occarrlas; the World 0er-ayinsnttsat Are Cheal- tml to Old or Young -t'aaar 8lK lion (hot Kverjrbnds Will Kajaj. Popr i "Yes, my sou." ."Who it the man In the automobile, with the rubber coat end goggletr" "Why, hen the man who manages the machine, ruy boy." "And who it the woman alongside of httnr "Oh, that'i the woman who man age the man." Yonkert Statesman. One-Sided. "I am thinking of getting married." "Indeed. And who Is the lucky man?" "I (lu mux So far t haven't been able to Induce auy man to think the lame way." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Turkey StnflVd by Machine. In England turkeys are generally old according to the rule of weight per pound, price per pound. That la to say. If a bird weighs 12 pounds, it U sold at 2i cents per pound; If Its weight la 14 pounds, at 23 cents per pound, and to on. Naturally, all breeders endeavor to make their turkeys as plump and heavy as possible before sending them to market Systems of fattening are extensively carried on among poultry farmers, turkeys being put into pens and fattened for a period varying from three to ten weeks, either by hand or with machine. The machine mostly used for this purpose consists of brass noxxle which Is Inserted in the mouth of the bird attached to a piece of India' rub ber tubing, and connected with a cylin der. In this cylinder Is a supply of liquid food, made of buckwheat or some oth er meal, milk, and a little fat, and it is o arranged that when a pedal is pressed by the foot a portion of the food, varying according to the stage of fattening for it Is Increased in quan tity each day until the process is com pleted Is Injected through the tube and nozzle Into the bird's crop. Stray Stories. The Keat Thins. I! 1 1 , Marketing Potato Crops. In line with the classic case of the oyster shippers, cited by President Hadley of Yale university in bis book on Railroad Transportation, is the case of the Aroostook potato growers brought by President Tuttle of the Boston & Maine railroad before the senate com mittee on interstate commerce. Noth ing coold better show how a railorad works for the interest of the localities which it serves. A main dependence of the farmers of the Aroostook region is the potato crop, ggregating annually eight to ten mil lion bushels which find a market large ly in Boston and the adjacent thickly settled regions of New England. The competition of cheap water transporta tion from Maine to all points along the New England coast keeps railroad feright rate on these potatoes always at a very low level. Potatoes are also a considerable out put of the truck farms of Michigan, their normal market being obtained in and through Detroit and Chicago and other communities of that region. Not many years ago favoring sun and j rains brought a tremendous yield of I potatoes from the Michiagn fields. At normal rates and prices there would have been a glut of the customary markets and the potatoes' wonld have rotted on the farms. To help the pota to growers the railroads from Michigan made nnpreccntedly low rates on pota toes to every reachable market, even carrying them in large quantities to a place so remote as B ton. The Aroos took growers had to reduce the price on their potatoes and even then could not dispose ot them unless the Boston A Maine railroad reduced its already low rate, which it did. By means of these low rates, making possible low prices, the potato crops of both Michigan and Maine were finally marketed. Every body eats potaotes, and that year every body bad all the potatoes he wanted. While the Michigan railroads made rates that would have been ruinous to the railroads, had they been applied to the movement of all potatoes at all times, to all places, tbey helped their patrons to find markets then. The Boston & Maine railroad suffered a de crease in its revenue from potatoes, but it enabled the Aroostook farmers to market their crop and thereby to obtain money which they spent for the varied supplies which the railroads brought to them. If the making of rates were subject to governmental adjustment ucn rauicai ana prompt action could never have been taken, because it is well established that if a rate be once reduced by a railroad company it can not be restored through the red tape of governmental procedure. II the Mich igan railroads and the Boston & Maine railroad had Iteen subjected to eovern. mental limitation they would have felt oongea to keep up their rates as do the railroads of France and England and oermany unuer governmental limits- Hon and let the potatoes rot. Ex change. Young Lady And were you ever boarded by a pirate, captain? Captain Only once, ma'am, an' that was at a seaside hotel. Ue charged me 7 a day for a hailrooin oj the sixth floor. He Vtra't "Next." Wife (reading) Here's ao account of a man who left home one evening after supper six months sgo to get shaved, and he hasn't been seen since. Husband Huh! I suppose be is still waiting for his turn. Itannl Thing. "And do you find married life you expected It to be?" asked the bach elor friend. "More," replied the ex-bachelor. Dud It whole lot of tilings I never even dreamed of." A Jewel. A young Philadelphia woman recent ly answered an advertisement for the position of dining room girl aud tin lady of the house seemed pleased with her. Before engaging her, however, she asked her some question about the work that she expected her to do. "Suppose," said the mistress, "mlud you, ouly suppose, that you were car rying a piece of steak from the kitchen and by accident you should let It drop from the plate to the floor. What would you do In such case?" The girl looked at the lady square In the face for a moment and then asked, cautiously; "Is this a private family or are there boarders?" "This is a boarding bouse," replied the lady. "Pick Is up and put it back on the plnte." 'Yon can start right away." Phils delphla Ledger. rCFPrvt-S.k; OF , A Literary Trairedr. Of a lengthy -production, entitled, The Ceutury's Song," the author writes: 'The poem represents the work of twenty of the best years of my life, but It has been declined by all the publishers, and I am now in poverty and despair." No wonder. Twenty years on one poem! Just stipiiose he had been split ting rails, or sawing wood, at II a day, six days tn the week, for that length of time! Atlanta Constitution. The Bplder and the Fly. Well," said the spider to tht fly who had acepted his Invitation and walked into his parlor, "what do you think of It? Doesn't It remind you in some way of the old lines: 'Oh, what tangled web we weave when first we practice to deceive?" " Detroit 'lYlbune. Where It Will Hit Him. Who is that husky man yonder, talking so loud and fiercely agaluat the new canned goods trust?" 'He keeps a farm boarding house for summer boarders, where every thing Is grown on the farm." Brown ing's Magazine. Too Great a strain. Trn h Comes Out, Mamma Of course you said, "Oh, this Is so sudden!" when Tom finally proposed. Daughter So; I fully Intended to. but I was so excited I forgot and ex claimed, "At last!" Timely Precaution. The busy man was interviewing au applicant for the position of office boy. "Is your grandmother living?" asked the busy man. "So. sir," answered the youngster. -mats gooa, continued the o. m. "Tou won't lose any time burying the old lady during the baseball season." j Sorrow of It. Edyth Cordelia Is the most pessim istic girl I ever knew. May me Pessimistic? Edyth Yes. Why. ever since bet engagement she has been worrying for j fear she may not be able to bars her own way after her marriage Dampening- Hie KcKCnaratloa. "Where's the eggs?" "What eggs, ma?" "The eggs I sent you for. Didn't I tell you to get a dozen and not to for get to hurry back." Well, ma, I tried so hard to remem ber to hurry back that I forgot the eggs. Omaha Bee. Little. Hut, Oh, My. "She bosses b!m, I hear." "I should say she did boss him, and she's a little bit of a mite, too." Ah! just another case where the mite makes right" Phlladelphli I'ress. Lately Acquired. "en as war. your sister I saw you eating Ice cream with last night? Tom She wasn't then. I didn't pro pose until later In the evening. A Collin? Refolnrinr. The late Baron de Hlrsch, the Jew- isn nuancier, was dining at a German nobleman's house in company with certain prince, who made no secret of bis venomous antipathy to the Jews. Courtesy proved no barrier to the out flow of his spleen. Keniarking upon a tour he had made In Turkey, he said be had been favor ably Impressed with two of its cus toms: "All Jews and dogs that are caught re Immediately killed." The baron, with smiling sang froid, immediately relieved the scandalized consternation of the other guests with a Diana rejoinder: "How fortunate you and I don't live there!" "Is your ma scolding your pa be cause he won't go to church T' "So. Because ue said he was going w bunday school." "That's funny." "le. That pretty Miss Ptnkly teaches my class and kisses all of us boys good-by every Sunday and pa said he was going to go with me regu larly." Wllllna Sacrifice. "Some men say," remarked the beau tiful heiress, "that I have no heart" Oh, that doesn't matter," replied we poor out willing to be honest youth i ii give you mine." What Ue Found On t. in the early morn the fresh citr Hoarder met the rustic dairy maid car rying a couple of foaming milk palls. "Ah, good morning, my dear." he said patronizingly. "How is the milk malar "Jain't made at all, kind air." she said. "We takes it from th' cows. Point of View. Justice," remarked the proverb dis penser, "Is blind." Don't you believe It," rejoined the contrary person. "The scales are in ber band, not over her eyes." Loot by Winning. He Clara Spooner lost her best friend last week. She Indeed! How did it happen? He She married him. Anxiety. 'What ma'jes Mrs. Joyner look so anxious T She has gotten into a dreadful quarrel. "About what?" "The election of officers In her 'Don't worry Club.'" Washington Star. A Rival. The old professor's one bobby 1 entomology. Tliey say he's got the greatest collection of Insects in the world." "I don't know about that. Did you ever see my dog?" Philadelphia Press. mi ii". - a . a -a . dti. a. CUKIS HIK All Hi! 14,11. I Heat Cough Srup. Taatua Oood. Paa in lime, worn oy driufgl.ta. aa rl ' Pleasing Looks. Teas So you have never seen her? Dick No. Is she good-looking? Teas In one way. That is, she's so plain that her looks are pleasing to all the other girls. GetaWhat He Likes. "Jones grumbles at cold weather?" "Yes." "And he grumbles at hot weather?" "Yes." "What does he like?" "He likes to grumble." No Room to Retreat. Mrs. De Style Did you ever do any ngiicing at close quarters, major? Major Wedderly Sure. Most of my marnea lire lias been spent In a flat Profanity Allowed For. If there was anything the late Sen ator Hoar disliked more than be did nother It was profanity. The story is told bow much shocked the venerable Senator would be bv the inflammatory Interjections of a cer tain politician with whom be frequent ly was compelled to confer. But on all such occasions be would refrain from censuring the culprit except in the mildest manner. One day when the politician came to the Senator's committee room on a subject of considerable Importance Mr. Hoar indicated a scat to blm and remarked: "Now, Mr. Bluuk, before we enter upon a discussion of this question, we shall assume that everybody and ev erything is damned. Then we can talk It over amicably." Salvation. Fellowship with Christ la emancipation, It Is rescue. It Is stature. It Is salvation. Rev. N. M. Waters, Baptist, Brooklyn, N. Y. The Healthy Mlud. The religion of a healthy mlud Is simply the rellglou of childhood continued Into uature lit aud glorified. Kev. II. U. Hose, (epis copalian, Newark, N. J. Profanity, Strange aa It may seem, to the best of uiy kuowledge, there has never beeu senium preached tu the United States on the subject of swearing Kev. W. K. Fetch, Method ist, Cleveland, Ohio. The Great Teacher. Save Jesus alone, there never has been, and there never will be, a teacher to whom all the world turns at last In Its longing quest for truth. Never. Uev. it. J. Burdette, Baptist, I.os Angeles, Cal, True Righteousness. True right eousness is gift; the pattern la in Christ and the power Is In Christ. It Is not ours. It Is a gift aud comes to us through Jesus Christ Kev. J. W Cooper, Congregationalism New York Uty. Our Task. A perfect engine Is meant to do something In the world, nd so are we If coupled to the task that God gives us. Some people dou't want to pull, they want to be pulled. Rev. M. W. Stryker, Methodist, Clin ton, N. T. Forgiveness. It Is far more to par don than to be avenged. It Is part of the animal man to retaliate au Injury. It Is only God and the Son of God that have the niaguantinlty to forgive. Cardinal Gibbous, Hoiuau Catholic, Baltimore, Md. Idlers. It la the Christian's duty to train himself, to educate brain, baud. eye and tongue to be skillful at some thing. In this busy world we have no right to be Idlers or to be useless. Kev. I. J. Van Ness, Episcopalian, ashville, Tenn. Modern Sins. So rapidly has our civilization advanced that there Is a broad field of existence religion has not covered. There are many, modern sins Christianity Is only Just begin- nlng to condemn. Rev. A. B. Ilussey, Disciple, Baltimore, XI d. Reform Is Needed. We need reform the police department We need better Inspection of the commodities of life, from smoked air to adulterated milk. We need more vigorous enforce ment of the law. Uev. John Thomp son, Methodist, Chicago, III. Absentees. In any church the wealthy, Influential and solid members ar thnaa ahn nntlneahlv altaint tluou. ' selves from all hut the morning church service; they fight shy of anything that smacks of a revival. Itev. Frank Crane, Unitarian, Worcester, Mass. Refinement All our powers of nilnd and body must be trained to work har moniously together for possible per fection In this life. Refinement Is a factor of harmony; and fighting and suffering are essential to real refine ment Rev. J. 8. Thompson, Independ ent Los Angeles, Cal. Organization. We are living in an age of organization and reorganiza tions. New societies are being formed all the while and older organizations are constantly improving their ma chinery. Methods of organization are therefore reduced to a science. Rev. C. L. Palmer, Lutheran, Kingston, N. Y. GOOD BLOOD TELLS ITS OWN STORY And tells It eloquently In tho bright eye, the Supp-le, elastic movement, the smooth, soil skin, flowing- with health, body sou ml nni well, an active liruiu, good nppctite nml digestion, refreshing- sleep, energy to per form the duties and capacity to enjoy the pleasures of life. The Mood i.s the moat vital twit uf UioIhuIv: evcry tn-jftt.it, muscle, tissue, nerve, sfttcw"iHl bona is tlcftemlent on It I nourishment mid iiltctiojli, and an it circulates through tlioavstcm im.. .... I. n,iui,.u i..m ,i;ir.,,,.t ,, .ii ii,. i. i ' ,"', 'ean " r-' " " viniumi IJUIUHIct lint nr. intended. When, from any cause, the Moral licconiee Impure or Ctaaud is tells a different tory, quite s forceful In its way. , lulling-, buniimr Vi!t o and iiKtennrfl tuniiiiv. sitiiiiw rnmriiex ions. fituiitMimitr intvi i , etc., show tho presence, in the blood, of some foreign matter or pols Rheumatism. Catarrh, Contagious Mood Poison and kmfuln, nreefTrvtsrj deeply poisoued blood circulation, These iimv either he i.il.,ii.i 01 quired, but the Scat of trotiMe is the Bamii. blood. S, S. ,. a purely vceetiiblo Ll.,,i -t ...I .."!," .I." -l". . ., ' "'"CUV. " j'Hiiiicii me riicunttion and makes it strotin and clean. I'ndcr Ita purifying ami tunic ef feels all poisons and Impurities r expelled from ; eruptions am) robust health l! id Poison and .i eases of the blood ore cured by S. S. 8. Hook on the blood and any medical advice, fiee of charge. THSWifT SPCCmC CO- ATLANTA, CA. I.uiky, Imlrcil, "This Is what I get for innrrjliu a poet," Hiiiled Hie tall brunette, "Wi ll r too or In hire a girl, so I have to cook Hie hccNtenk and nuloiit." "My dear girl," ao 1.1 Hie niiitroii. wliomi liiixlutiid Is an editor, "you tlioiilil he very proud." "Proud of what?" "Ttist you should have found a pool who can mtlly a fiord beefsteuk sn.l onlous." rtrntanantty rnwt Kit Rum rtartwwowi aftot tltvlta '!( i, kltu'.orl ty llalir Nrtid for l'r. a-l OIl iMttit. i.p.om. lit. II. It. kiln., I,U.,WI A I-1. ., I'lolaa.lt'iila, l a. Hrtort I'ourteoua. He (ilrla r queer rrealures tttoy marry Ilia tint (mI who a.ka Ihrui. aa a rule. I aiula jtou w..u!. iu lit aamp. oiil.lu't you? hlia tiuppuat yoa auk tu and out. Never rtoa tint re nvedlwalj s dut or llyiiu fa nli la of tut kiuO, I. !. I t KM I I II i a,,i ' l' " i niiaa. WILIS Of THE HOR8I TRADER, Tricky Arts to Make Old Ones loun anil lhKlorlns anil "Hoiiiiiti." Probably In no luialueas are so many tricks and wiles practiced as lu that of horse dealing, It Is safe to attlrin that thoiiasmls of horses are sold throughout the country every year un der false conditions, and so skillful have "fakers" become Hint It tskes a very clever and experienced man to detect the doctoring tricks of tliose who are anxious to sell a bud animal lo the best advantage. Perhaps the commonest of all faking or blshoplng. as It Is ofleu called -a term derived from a mail named Bish op, who during Hie eighteenth century obtained a great reputation for making old horses appear youiis Is lu relation to a horse's teeth. At full age a horse has forty teeth, and not until Hie llft'i year are they all vUllile, Nix moiitlis later the "nippers" or trout teeth be- come marked t-y a natural cv,,y ., , ,h Uooil w h , fc J$ b u fl . eniptlo,,; V m It I. the presence or l..e.,ce of these ui r lheMn ... J,,,,, m , P l marks that certifies the animal s exact , lif. Rheumatism. Catarrh. Scrofula. Con tit clous Blood Pl .. t ' air. I ........ f II,. I.l.-ul nr. ..,l I.., C 9 a ... 11.. I. !.. - "IHUS- As (he horse gets older, these urn wear away, and it la then that the per or faker sets to work to iiuike fresh cavities, as found In a horse of the age he wishes to represent. The surface of the teeth Is cut nut with a steel tool and the blnctf lining of Hi aroove. which must be rlnllile, burnt III with nitrate of silver or some other chemical. In t tits way horses which are often over 8 or U years of sge are sold aa 6 year-olds. The sge of a horse Is often Increased as well as reduced hy menus of fuklng the teeth. A 8 -year-old will often Im transformed Into a S-yenr old hy means of chiseling out the side milk teeth with which horses are furnished up lo their third year, when they are sup planted hy the permanent ours. The extraction of the former, of course, brings on the latter much quicker thsn wouia ie me case in uie u.tiursi ortier i of thing, tnua inn king a norse appear much older thsn It really Is. There are various other things, how ever, lieanies tri teem, whlcu glt awsy the age of a horse and which have to he fuked If the animal Is to fetch a fair price. In old horses there Is generally a certain cavity or depres sion of th akin lu the forehead 1 tit -mediately about the eyes. This disfig urement Is remedied by a process known aa "pulling the gltuis." A tine pointed blowpipe Is Introduced under the skin above th eye, through which the coper blows gently until the deep iioiiow is niletl and Is replaced liy a perfectly smooth surface. The faking of broken winded horaes Is an art tn Itself, so to speak, It Is generally accomplished hy means of drugs, arsenic being chiefly urd. The "coper" ajso pays strict attention to such an animal's diet previous to a show, if during the trial a horse la a little short-winded tli owner will turn furiously upon the groom for giving bis horse too much hay, when In all prob ability It has had nothing to rat or drink for hours. The groom will thereupon eiplaln bow fbe animal got tooae and at a bushel of oats and half s truas of liny In the night and that he was afraid of losing his plsce If b said anything , .ill lrf Mt tiit,,Ut tUtl i t.kll At.., t,Hl) H, . ,,!,. h.t m, llstaid a.,,.....' I? YOU STMi WI OANCURI YOU ! iMttal. a frfc! k. a.t.j Hotbartalll II nil Mr.. wit.au.Wt thtii Syrup lha tml rmelr luuaa fur Ihalt caiUltaa dutlltf lt Uothlhf pllo.. Yellow Art, Tommy Ktgjam Paw, whoa picture Is thai feller there where you're rend inr Psw Klgjam Why. that's a half tone of a second coiialn of the step I brother of an aunt hy ae,iud marriage' of the foter slater of the cliap who la aoapected of being III poatraaton of j Information as lo who was an nri-oro pilot! of the mysterious unknown who saslte, In kidnaping Nluppy Hadlr the , 8d Cyed Shop Girl." Baltimore ; American, TV rat. ra.J t,,UK '. t M i ..,ii. t.o.a I... Bill) i I".",,,,,, a... ., Br.a i-..u,.i,,1j t'-liaJlB), la,. t .!,, , W.,:tl rm .. In lii,wa ..... ... , , . i-..i-riv. a uatif.v rt wan Uuau il la l K v at!aJ aau 1 r i; i. In au. i satii s.a . ft. ltd tt A S THSatOaS iVSJ taw. .a, , ... V4 'S.S-l..rf1 ,a ,ia,aa, WVfsHvtH ttatayssMUiMt. Asw.,lt, tMsMttsfi N.)ls -V" JstllMl t-a.Sr -WaSaJ Jjfr Iowa Improved SEPARATOR Te Dresk la New Shoes. Ala ihata In Allrn't tml Kaw, t i-,)r, i nm. awaaotit. aninf. la,.lwtt r.l ' ,!'r I"S'"IHS nai t anil l-uoi. na At all .iMutaUti and trina ai,ts, J ' N-n'i a- cl I ati an I. inula Mai-I. ifiai!,. 'Bf.. A J .. vim.iaM. l not, fl V, Th Proprr Uord. i Clnrs-1 was tempted to glv her a ' piece of my nilinl, only 1 didn t want to make a scene. j Minnie--Vu mean, dear, you didn't wmit fa Utah, a iir,lit,-ii,.. ft..,-.. ,t. . ibout It. This explanation will. In nine j proper word nuwadsys.-Ilo.ioq Tran ! uui ui n o, a.n.j.j ins inieiuiiiig ; script. purcnaser aim remove any dnulit-tl arrf LOW CAN W.wt ,(H Skims Cold ar Warns Milk S3 Pat Cent C'taant IT'S THE BtlST EVI.R st.sp ri.lt i ATAltx.t'K MITCHELL, LEWIS & STAYER CO. roaiiiAso. ontoosi ttrui; m'ukam: Soisi Money for the Church. Cod throws down a challenge to us to bring the whole tithe into the storehouse; and He will pour out such a blessing upon us that we will not have room to re ceive it God wants us to have enough faith In Film to risk our money lu Ills bands. Rev. II. Ilexlep, Presbyterian, Haileton, Pa. t aiues. we ao not know what we are worth while we are young. That which we care for most may be of least worth to the world. Nature may allow that to perish to which we have given our chief effort, and may pre serve that we consider nearly worth less Rev. David Utter. Unitarian. Denver, Colo. W altlng. tiod has been waiting. and atlll watts, for men in the every asy walks or Ufa to be true to film un, men, that means you and that means me! God calls a few men to carry on great reforms. He calls all men to carry on a reform within their own lives. Rev. F. F. Hbannon, Meth odist, Brooklyn, N. T. Knowledge. A man may have money and every material advantage and yet tack adaptation to acuulre certain forms of knowledge. But the knowledge of Jesus Christ is available and attainable by all; none la Incapaci tated ty lack of culture or money; It tree ana accessible to all. Itev. George Adams, Methodist, Brooklyn, uentieness. in the culture of the heart we muat lead on softly. I can no more believe thaf hard and cruel thoughts of God will be good for mi emmren man I can believe In hard and cruel words and blows, aud I have no doubt there are more so-called In- lidets made, and confirmed to that end, ny ratners who thought they were do ing God's service than there are of anv otlser type. Such thoughts may bo but tneoiogy to the father, but they are very orien (nm, nara, real bltltnr tor ment to the tender child. Kev. Robert Collyer, Unitarian, New York City. The Calliope. "Ma," said Tommy Twaddles, as the circus parade went by, "You see that big thing that toots such loud music 1" "Yes, Tommy. That is the" "I know what It it. That's s Sound steamer." Cleveland Leader. The Artist's Hops. O'Auber is very coreful of bis can vases. Ills pride In them, of emir... quite fatherly they're bis ofrstirlmr! at It were." "Yes; but his fatherly Interest lends to ths hope that they'll all be hung." Philadelphia Ledger. Always, Though a man may ha a I Inr In half he Bays, and at other timea ilnffr; Yet when lie Is dead On the stone at tils head, Whst is this he Is fed? Epl taffy, Clsvsland Leader. whlrh he might have had. A singular dodg la resorted to hy the "colter" when lis comes Into seaatnn of a lame horse out of which1 be desires to make some profit. Tli! method la called "beanlng" and con sists In making a horse which It lame, say, for Instance, In the left fore foot, lame In the right one also. Perhaps a small pebble Is Inserted between the shoe and the hoof of th latter foot, the pain of which causes the animal to limp with the right as well as the left leg, one thus counter balancing the other ami making It ap pear as though It was the horse's nst- ursi gait, in lieu of a small pebble a small Iron wedge Is sometimes driven indcrnesth the foot corretpondlng with the lame one. thus causing both lega to go lame alike, which only glvea the horse a different motion. Doping' la R term usually spoiled to me im- or inn King nurses appear plrlted and high-steppers by means of drugs or chemicals. Au animal is oft en mane io pick up its legs In the (iilck, nervous style of a thoroughbred by having the back tendons of ths leg rubbed with turpentine, cow-Itch aud ammonia, which burns like fire and uiakea the animal prance with pain. uccasionally, says a writer In the Boston Herald, the "coper" la success ful III selling what Is known aa a rogue" horse one who realsts all at tempts to be put Into harness. With sharp razor tho sides of the horao will be shaved In certain places, mak ing It appear as though the animal wna i,,. i ..t .. . ., j,.. uuv ui uniii.-m ami a iiiorougii car nage horse. llie same performance will be iron.. through Just below the withers, where the collar chafes, while. If the hf,n he a tricky one, chloral hydrate ami opium will be administered. It Is not unlll the linliii ky purchaser tn.. t harness the horse to a carriage that ho discovers the a'tlutnl's temper and Its uiiinanngealile ways. Ths Last Parry Expedition furvivor The nesapaters chronicle tho tlenlli, June 82d, ol two memlwra of the Perry ewuiuoii to japan, l:3 3,. The July Century contains the rtHn re. collections o( this expedition ol John K, riewsll, who was a nteiiilr ol Com modore Perry's psrty, and who Is prt.b ably the latt survivor of the (anions expedition. Ills Hard l.ttck. n JiL-.itiiiU la aunl.i,,. iratidul ,i t'aais Fortune. liraeit llow'a ti Brown He found a lwo-rsr.it niond lu th g-utt-r lha uih.r a,,. uu ,,!, aupp,.aa t .aid 7 i.rceu liiva o tit,. What ,1.1 I,. ... wn "This It hart lu. k." Bro Br but dia-aol For fort, rear s I'lao a t'ure for Con sumption ha. r.t,r.,l ciugtia and oolds. At ttrurgUla. Price r.nn. , Ana wired n,n itrpH, The woman wluailrd al a car. It stopped wild ami, ten jri; Her whialle was s failure but Her fact rot in Ha work. Dr. C. Gee Wu Wciitrful Hot! TrutRint tt(s 04 tsVisrt till MMltttWlN. M- Wta tW,.f I .:. 4 gvtjs bsM . b twm NUVl WltKMiH tftaWSV tm iUs v . uit u ttv M fMfs w-ftib II -a fek t tfKlttl f h M-S . Iltrels), aVsj.ls). M'a mmi aaa lliatl wniii'ip ut ttf.fsit. is ti . vl svf slUliea Ittil-tliM Ifct rrs4..w tt,titsf sr Ik tv .,f -Hi s; 4i9attt rvme-ltsa tt It rftidy im 4,tlr,,i dUM II ,'. !. 1'iruf, AttMlft.tkstietnittt, tus), istrtssU, t.Uit.st , )..M.ns statlt.h, fetal nsieti, li. j Iim uiwtl at ti)u UU. t hrgs, n.kuri t au m4 Wm l-tnum. tt tsf ( mif rrlt fttf b 'a m4 uHU. .. , luMlLtlAllvM t- WkvIa, A I'l'ltl. Thi C. Gti W, CDIbisi Mcdl:'ii Ci. aip, r.i aims sr. ro.Tu.ii. cHtuas SS7' Vaitllua r. n. a Na, i -IM It m. ml HHna taadaartlsarsatla a ibla p. pair. Headed OrThy Hloqurnoe. It Is generally dllrioiilt find room for humor on the "field of honor," but the Washington pat mucmuU ,,,!,. Ing the connection In a story of Heiiii tor Blackburn of Kentucky, In the days of his youth. Mr. Black burn was iixkcil by a friend a din t. He consented, and at the next sunrlH.) tho parties met at the appoint ed place. It was Mr. Blackburn's dm. t the last words coiiceriilnir in. of the duel. One of the Senator's col leagues recently mild nt u vv,.i,i dlnmr that alUmmh m iii..,.i "... faithfully performed the diitv. n, ,i..t never took place. a iiiiiiiiiiir or "Why not?" round tho Initio nt this remark, ror a very sliiiiiie reason .... 'When Joe fiiilsliHl ap,.HkliIK )t "', too dark for n duel." to Ive . !.. tl.ii , r ;,JO Allow no mm " .I.IHUns.ff, ,, r ,t l-'sii.rl '" ' ln.C.,..,.rrKfe "Hist,,,,,.,,, uh nu s Vu e"'' '.,,r '"' rotl fiifl ullnys VwriXileHn "it . . .'U'4..U ,,""t,y Worms nd I'lHttilfncv. It iwh ImSi.. ,.,:,t,t ."" :"Utloii The Kind You Hayo Always Bought Bears tho Signature of 'joe '"..V88 For 0ver 30 Years. went Kevcn out of ten murrled have a look on their fuces which seem losuy: "If I had It to do over, I wouh uiir.s longer, ' women s uld " usa aTattr, "lity, mwm r . -wTsi uorscs nu a tun cui cs of HEAVES, COUGH, 1 1..,. !,., ,.,. UED 34 HORSCa. Hwllaaa,g1B.a. K.," ' " ','" '" O "f I lo,,,,!,. I- ,,. lilt. ITiflMl rat.. .... r-WICKI AT DKALtlta. nn, aw u... II j, a '. " "i I tiii i. Mt-i.tr l 'n nt Pntil Minn.