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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, March 10, 1910, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-03-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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me, Why sWeethear^.
, What woulil n uiother do
{' With those shining erea,
Like the summer skies,
That are steeped in the looming uew?
Tell me, oh, my baby,
?v urn snoiuu a motlieii do
With ii curly heart )
Ami lips ho red, /
Dyert to love's own hir.-?
filinll who cover them rtver with kisses:
Shall hIio kiss the smiling eves
And the crimson tips
Of tlio fragrant lil>a
JWritl* love that nevcj* rties?
Sear*"*, ye the whole ^ world over,
TltWre is nothing h>?lf so sweet
I As the foiul nlanus
Of baby's arms.
'And the patter of little feet;
The touch of clinging lingers,
The sound of a lisping voice,
' I And the going to bed
UI a drowsy head,
To make the heart rejoice.
| ?IbifTalo Evening News.
r- _________
There was once a littlo girl who
had careless fingers. Of course they
did not really mean to be careless,
but they were always losing hor hair
ribbons, and forgetting to button her
frocks, and leaving the dolls out in
the garden all night.
One morning the little Kill's fairv
godmother came into the playroom.
There had been a party in the doll
house the day before, and the little
girl had not washed the plates and
teacups or brushed the crumbs from
the floor. The little girl's pet kitten
was playing with some tangled
hair ribbonB, and the girl herself sat .
by the window in a mussed up frock
and her hair was not combed.
"Now, my dear, this will never do,"
said the fairy godmother. "You*must
go out and find five fairies to help
you keep tidy. Run along, and mind
you don't come home without them!"
"But I don't know which way to
go," said the child, beginning to cry.
"You must find your way," said the
fairy godmother, "and the five fairies
will know you if you do not know
So the child put on her hat and
started out to try to find five little
fairies who would help her to keep
Well, the child wont up and down
i.he streets and the highways, peeping
through the keyholes and into all the
corners, hut not a fairy did she see.
'There were only plain, ordinary, real
folks about. So the child went farther
still, across the meadows and
down a hill, until she came to a path
In a deep,- dark forest. On and on
she went, until she humped right into
a queer little red house under the
trees. At the door of the house sat
a fat little man in a red cap, spinning.
Jane stopped and bowed very
"PlnflRP fiir '' ulio onl/1
tell me where I shall llnd live fairies?"
Th6 iittle man never said a word.
He just went right on sewing so fast
that his needle broke and his thread
"Oh, that isn't the way to sew,"
said the child. "You should he careful
and not pull the thread so hard."
"Well, suppose you had one dozen
pinafores and two dozen pairs of
knickerbockers and three dozen
blouses to finish before sunset," said
the little man, crossly.
The child looked, and there were
the pinafores and the knickerbockni-u
oiwl Ihn ..II ?
vi p ituvi me i/iuuoco, till UUl Ollt tlllU
piled in the doorway.
"Why, I'll help you finish them,"
she said.
So the child and the fat little man
just sewed and sewed and sewed.
When the last blouse was done, the
little man looked up.
"You might go a bit farther on,"
ho said, "to where my brother sits
on the turnstile. Perhaps he has
seen some fairies."
So the child wont a little farther
through the forest, and she came to a
turnstile. There on tho top sat u secOlid
little man. Mn wn? rlroacoH 111 I
green from head to foot, and lie had
his arms spread out very wide to
show which way the roads went.
"Please, sir," Bald Jane, politely,
"can yon tell me where I can find five
Bnt the little man did not answer.
"I've been out here for days and
days," he said, pointing to the roads,
"and I haven't been able to get down
once. Look at my face and hair and
my dusty coat."
"Why, you poor little thing!" said
the child. ".Inst wait a moment and
I'll tidy you a bit."
So she took her pocket handkerchief
and dusted off the little man's
coat. She Binoothed his hair, m nd
she brought somo water from the
brook in the palm of her hand and
washed his face.
"There, you look mil*h better," she
"J feel better," said tho little pointing
man, "but I haven't seen any
fairies. You might ask my tall brother
at the fork of the roads if bo's
8oen any. is just a little way
Ahead there, looking for his cap."
So the child went down the road,
and, just where the little pointing
man had told her, she saw j third
little man, much taller than tho oth
firs, but not very big at that, lie wan
down on hta hands and knees, looking
in the grass and under tho bushes.
"Pins and needles! Oh, my pins
and necfll~?!" ho was saying over and
over to himself, "What will Thumbkin
say if I don't find my cap?"
"is this your cap?" asked Jnne, as
she picked up a little round silver
thing from under a leaf. It looked
like nothing so much as a thimble,
but the tall little man clapped It on
his head and scampered away through
the forest as fast as his legs could
carry him. Ah he ran, ho called back:
"No, I haven't seen any fairies,
miii. periiepa my sisier nan. Hhe la
mixing cake on a toadstool over there.
'You will know her because sho wears
a gold ring about her neck," and the
little inAn hurried on.
So the child looked about for a
toadstool. Presontly sho splod one
standing tall and straight like a real
table, Beside It was the daintiest lit
.... , ^
tie lady that ever was, In a littlo piufc
dress tl)at had short sleeves, and
wearing a gold ring- about her neck
She had an acorn bowl, and ahe waf
stlrrliig very fast with a maple leal
for a spoon.
"Please, have you seen live falr>
ies?" asked the little girl.
iimiu me tuat augur,'' said tlic
little lady. "That's right. Now pul
a gill of rose water and an ounce ol
dew and a measure of honey In. Now
beat It well until 1 tell you to stop
and then, If you are a good child?
and you look very sweet, if your frock
is unbuttoned and your hair is mussy
?you may wash all my dishes."
When Jane had stirred the cakc
until her arms ached, and then
washed the dishes in the spring, the
little lady said:
"You asked me about fairies. Suppose
you ask the baby. I put her tc
sleep over there in the hummingbird's
nest, but she's awake now. Per
napB she lias seen a fairy. Babies dc
sometimes, you know."
The little girl peeped in a wee humming-bird's
nest that hung on a tree
close by, and there she spied the little
lady's baby. Such a dear baby,
no longer than Jane's tiniest finger,
but as pretty as the prettiest doll!
Her dress was spun of gossamer spider
webs, and her cap was of frosi
lace, and her cheeks were as pink at
rose petals, and her eyes were as blue
as the blue of the sky.
"Oh, you dear little thing," cried
the little girl, taking the baby up iti
her hand. "You look liko a fair>
The baby laughed, a tinkling little
laugh that sounded like bells. Jane
looked?and what do you think had
liannened? Thorp worn n
right in her hand! There was fat
Thumbkln, with Pointer standing
very straight jnst behind him. There
stood Tall Man in his thimble cap,
There was the little lady in her gold
ring. I>ast of all, there was the deai
baby, so pink and sweet.
"Run home, little girl," they al
cried. "You helped lis, and we arc
going to help you now."
So the child went homo to her fairj
godmother with her hand full of fairies;
and the ftve?Thumbkln and
Pointer and Tall Man and the little
Ring Lady and the Baby?helped the
child all the rest of lior life.?Carolyi
S. Bailey, in Kindergarten Review.
"XBJ-JI JV G- S 1,
A bee visits on an average uf tei
flowers before securing a load of nee
Old silk hals arc in demand in th(
East End of London as nosebags fo:
Over 4 000 muscles have booi
counted in the body of a single com
won moth.
Farmers are beginning to light U|
(heir lands with electricity gcnerate<
by waterfalls.
Loudon motor bus drivers are flnec
for being ahead of time, but rarel;
for being late.
Tanning snake skins for the man
ufacture of women's belts has beconu
a lucrative industry in Madras.
The largest delegation of foreigi
students attending American colleges
last year was sent by Canada, 212.
The Chinese divide tho Hnv ini,
twelve parts. Each part is diatinc
in itself and is of two hours' dura
British seed crushers have 4 00,
000 tons of last season's crop of soyi
beans in the Far East under con
The Burmese believe that by eat
ing the flesh of the tiger one may ac
quire the sturdy characteristics o
uio animal.
The sudden demand for popula
education in China is shown by tin
fact that the school attendance ii
out! province alone has increase'.
8000 per cent, in live years.
A high-priced Chicago stenogra
pher spoke of her machine in com
parison to a piano, and declared tha
its rythmic click, click and tap, tap
together with movements of tin
hands and arms, gavo her the sooth
ing sensations, rest fulness and peac<
of piano playing.
An iron cyclone cellar is a novelt;
described In Popular Mechanics. I
says that a metal concern in one o
the cyclone States of the West, i:
manufacturing tho cyclone cellars o
extra heavy galvanized corrugatet
iron, it has a cylindrical shape, ant
is provided with stairway, seats
shelves and bins.
A large number of money prize)
are awaiting winning in England bj
aerial flights of different distance!
and under different conditions, bu
the one great condition attending
nearly all the prizes is that either th(
machine or the aviator, or both, nnisi
be English. The most importan
prize is the $50,000 offor of the Dnllj
Horses seldom suffer from de
cayed teeth, but because of the uppei
teeth closing on tho lower ones a lit
tie on the outside, nolnts nri> some
times found which lacerate the cheol
or penetrato tho gums, creating i
tenderness that prevents the propei
mastication of food, annoying th<
horBO bo much that he falls awn]
very rapidly.
When I was young, If I though
anybody's houao was on fire, I said
"Sir, the abode in which you prob
ably passed tho delightful years o
your youth is in a stato of confiagra
tlon," and people callod mo a goot
writer then; now they say I cannoi
write at all, because I say: "Sir, youi
house Is on Are."?John Rusklu.
Household Affairs
t * *
A Sewing Hint.
In sowing up .seams in very flno
\ material or tucking, diilicuity is of
: ten experienced in having the seam
f perfectly smooth without any puckering^.
I^a strij) of paper, not too stiff
. or brittle, be put under the material
as it is placed under the foot of the
machine and stitched, you will find
' that a perfectly smooth seam is the
result. The.paper is readily removed
> without injury to the very sheerest
i material that is made. This is ess
peclally good to use when working on
? Anrnn Vn> Af<r
A neat-looking apron for morniug
wear displays a panel front that ex'
tends from the shoulders to hem;
the neck is cut round. The material
joins the panel and Is gathered to a
1 belt at the top. This apron is full
and completely covers the dress skirt.
' Straps are sewed to the panel on the
' shoulders and cross in the back, buttoning
down to the belt. Two commodious
pockets are attached to the
front on either side of the panel.
! Such materials as chambray, ging!
ham and madras are suitable for development
In this style. Three yards
1 of goods thirty-six inches wide are
1 required for It.?New Ilaven Regis
To Wnsli Swansdown.
[ Swansdown can be cleaned in the
j following way:
< Tack the strips firmly to a piece of
, muslin or calico. Make a lather of
j soap jelly and water, just hot enough
to bear the hand in comfortably, and
L add a teaspoonful of liquid ammonia.
Place the swansdown in this, leave it
for a few minutes, souse up and
[ down, and, without wringing, put it
, into another lot of suds prepared in
tho samn WAV. Tf it Ktiil Innlto ?nilr>r1
r use a third lot of suds, says Home
I Then rinse In clear water and hang
, in the air to dry, giving it an occa,
sional shake. When quite dry rip
, it from the muslin and ruh the tack
gently between the hands to soften
How to Water-Proof Cloth.
For raincoats or other water-proof
clothing, woolen goods having a close
weave are the best. Use goods in
j which the face is smooth and llrm, al|
though cloth having a soft face anI
LMI>r< l-u foll-lv nroll 1,1 twI I I. ~ ...
| ? ii van ?iui IJ ncu, [M UTIUUU IIIU UUilVU
i is tight, and close. To water-proof
I the cloth, lay it out 011 a large table
5 1 face up. Then take a block of paraf[t
fine about sic inches? square and rub
j it all over the face of tho cloth, bearj
lug down hard. This will leave a
thin film of parafiine on the face of
1 the cloth. Melt this film of parafllnc
I into the goods, using a fiat iron that
t is just warm. Too hot an iron will
I set the parafiine on fire and burn the
, ! goods. It is well to cxneriinent with
1 a small sample first, and learn how
i to do the water-proofing properly bej
' fore starting in with a pattern of
i goods. To determine when the sam^
j pie is properly water-proofed, hold it.
I in a kind of bag, with the face in, and
i pour in some water. If the water|
proofing has been properly done the
3 i water will not wet the face of tho
I cloth, but it will stay in globules and
' act as if it were on a greased board
1 or hot stove.?Scientific American.
Molasses Tally.?To four cupful*
of New Orleans molasses, add a largo
I spoonful of butter and two tablef
spoonfuls of vinegar. Hoil rapidly
j for twenty minutes, stirring vigor
ously, or until it drops brittle in cold
water. Add one teaspoonful of baking
powder, pour into buttered tins.
j and when cool pull with floured
, hands.
Snow llalls.?Take any kind of delicato
white cako or angel food and
cut out round pieces. Have ready
a boiled frosting made as follows:
I One cupful of sugar boiled in onethird
cupful of water until it spins a
3 thread, then beat it) the whites of
_ two eggs until foamy. Coat the balls
3 with this icing, and sprinkle thickly
with freshly grated cocoanut.
Drop Cookies.?Cream half a eup/
ful of butter, and gradually add one
t cupful of sugar, one well-beaten egg,
f half a cupful of sour cream and half
4 a teaspoonful cf soda. Sift three
f heaping teaBpoonfuls of the best bakI
Ing powder with two and a half cup1
fills of flour, add a teaspoonful of
, vanilla or lemon, mix thoroughly,
and drop from largo cook-spoon onto
buttered tins.
j .Raisin Cookies.?Beat together
{ one cupful of butter and two cups of
3 New Orleans molasses or brown
t sugar, three eggs and two and one;
half cups of flour. To this add a tea3
spoonful of baking powder and a teat
spoonful of cinnamon. Stir In the
Y llllm r?f hnlf n 1n?nr?n half n r>tn\fu1
r of seeded raisins chopped line. Roll
out, cut Into cakes and press a whole
raisin on the top of each. These are
- wholesome and good for children.
i' Gormnn Coffee Cake.?Cream one
half cupful of butter with one cup
fill of sugar. Add two well-beaten
c eggs, two cupfuls of scalded milk, a
? pinch of salt and a two-cent yeast
i' cako dissolved in half a cupful of
J water. Thicken with sufficient flour
f to make a batter that ran be stirred
wun n spoon, men beat woli and sot
to rise. In about three hours it will
be light, then add a llttlo flour, roll
out about an Inch thick, make Into
t twists, and put to rise again In a shallow
pan. When the dough has
reached the top of tho pan, sproad
' with butter, sprlnklo generously with
" sugar and cinnamon, and bake about
I thlity minutes. This Is delicious an
b It U- --
ii. ?aii m*, iiiil ruitfiiiH nnu currants
f may be added boforo puttlug in the
Weary is the b;
woman who has a b
It's hard to get out i
sudden movement s<
night the sufferer re
aching in the kidne;
do. You must get
Completely Relieved by
ney I'llls in Two T
Mrs. P. W. ltessinger, 132
Columbia, iS. C'., says: "I li<
mend Doan's Kidney Pills, 1
experience that they are a
edy. Ssoveral years ago 1 suf
at limes from pains in the
hack and often felt dizzy
The kidney secretions were
passage and caused me nine
Hearing Doan's Kidney 1 'ill
onnncnucd 1 procured a sup)
taking the contents of severa
so greatly relieved that 1
unnecessary to continue th
cently I felt a slight reein
| trouble, but I immediately
I Doan's Kidney I'ills and was
| iftheftiiUsTto Sold by a
It Is Now the Fourth City in the
Western Hemisphere.
According to the census taken on
October 22, 1009, tho population of
tho city of Buenos Ay res was 1,189,*
| CC2, an increase since the census
: taken on September 18, 1901, of 2:'.S,771,
or 5'/2 per cent, per annum.
Buenos Ayres continues So be the
largest I>atin American H'ty, the largest
city south of the equator and tho
I ii/uiLii ciiy in ine nvo Americas, doI
ing only exceeded by Now York, Chicago
and Philadelphia.
If Buenos Ayres maintains the ra>!e
i of increase of the period 1901-1900
] for the next few years, it will contain
1,300,000 people on January 1.
| 1911, and 2,100,000 In 1924. As the
i increase, however, is coualunily
growing greater, even larger figures
may be expected, though a slowly increasing
factor may slightly counterbalance
this?'the development of the
city of Bahi.i Blanc-a. Hitherto
Buenos Ayres hns been the only port
I ?? iwi (iii mi; mi inift ram a ruming
from Europe. who are just beginning
to land at Hahla Hlanca. This
has boon ono of tho main reasons
why lhienr.s Ayres is so much larger
j than other Argentine cities. Rosario,
(lie noxt largest, having 171.000 poopie,
or slightly loss than one-seventh
j of the population of the capital, ami
: why it is also tho main distributing
and manufacturing centre. Every
other country of settlement has had
at least 'two separate ports for tho
reception and distribution of hnmi*
! crania, wiuio Argentina has only Mail
Huenos Ayres Though tho development
of Hah in niatica must of necessity
lie gradual for several years to
come, its natural harbor and other
advantages may In twenty or thirty
years make it a most formidable
rival to the capital, from which it
has already wrested tho riglut to bo
enlletl tho greatest wheat shipping:
pont of South America.*
Eugene Higgins was taking tea on
a warm Janunry afternoon on the
sundrenched terrace of the Hotel
Royal at Nice.
"Thin bright, hot Rtinahlne. that |
sparkling sea. these palms and flow- I
ors, Mil tend ito make me gay." Mra. i
lllggins said, "yet, fresh from the
loss of my boautlful yacht, my gay- .
ety iteema to mvaelf as ill-timed aa
the gayety of John Marehmont.
"John MarchmonI'? wife had died,
and Mary Smith, the bosom friend cf
the dead woman, had asked the af
(cmoon off ito attend the funeral".
"On Mary Smith'a return from tho
funeral, her mistress Bald to her with
vnnl la a vm nn t liw
hi )/<?. j .
"'And did you on tall right at
tho obsequies. Mary?'
"'Indeod, ma'am, I had an file- 1
Kant t!mo,' Mary answored. '1 Hat in
n fino -cab with ithe corpse's hnstbnnd,
nnd ho squeezed my hand all tho j
way to tho cemetery and hack, and
ho told me, shhI he?'Mary there's no
doubt about it; you're tho hello of
the funeral ' "?'Washington fltar.
"I say old chap."
"Can yon let mo have a fow momenta
of your time?"
"Yes; 4)111 that's all I can let you j
' have."?Tronton American.
/ij |ijegpiejiiiiTiien?wi.i*wiii?ii>e?ei?Fi
(Fac simile of (lie genuine paclca
nek that bears the burden of kidn<
ad back. The distress begins in
bed. It hurts to stoop to tie yc
snds a sharp twinge through the I
tires to toss and twist and groan.
ys. To cure backache you must fi
at the cause, inside.
loan's Kl?l- V/HEN THE
Taylor St.,
jartily rccom*
mowing from 1WINI I L SYMPT
valuable rem- sidcache, pains when k
Fered severely pudden sharp twinges,
small of luy neuralgia, painful, - an
and nervous. urination, di//.y spells, <
irregular in
h annoyance. 1'RINA11Y SYMl'Tt
m highly rec- cloudy untie. I'rinc t
>ly, and after inent. Urine that stau
1 boxes 1 was ful passages, lllood or i
considered it j>et a bottleful of the u
eir use. Re- for 24 hours. If it s
rrence of my fleecy settling, or a la
began . using like brick-dust, the kidi
relieved. |
I * TPIfll FPF
1 Cut out this coupon, \
Milhurn Co., RutTalo, >i
( SHHJBEmiSsKSS* I'itcK-a^c of ] Joan's Kill
muilotl you )>ro)upt ly.
11 dealers. Prico 5o ccnts. Foster
Japanese Formality.
Tlio foreigner does not sec the real
Japanese life, even under tlie most <
favored conditions. Only the other
day at a Japanese house my host, (
drawing his child to his breast and j
caressing it, *uid to mo: "We can- ]
not do that among ourselves, and ilio f
litilo fellow knows he has not any j
ii.mn id (oiiio noar me (moaning to ,
cuddle up to him) when t!? mo aro
guests; but as yon aro a foroiunct ,
you will excuse him." In Izumo 1 no- (
tired conttrary signs, proving thai the
eonduo', of husband and wife to each
other is by rigid rule pun ly forma!
under observation. Even the pretended
throwing j'slde of formality is
formil. Of course. I have loarned
something of other lives, but not by
observation. The emotional side,
even in the case of death, is forever
hidden, no* from us alone, but from
all I heard the other day of tragedies
that astounded me. Th > sufferers?fellow
to u-hors -never interrillltixl
ilufv hap \f^*a
or suffering in any possible way.
They would havo thought themselves
degraded to hive done so. Mlantio.
The University of Paris.
Not. only is the I'niversi'v of i'a-is t
almost as big as that of i'Minhurgh, t
hut ii .s just as cosmopolitan in re*
gard ..> its students. They see a lo v
Hook there as t.hev did in the MM- (,
din A^es, not oniy inin all n.irts cf (
Europe, hut today from all In* divisions
of the world. There are now r
enrolled In the "Album" 11." students ,
from (J re at Mritain, 107 from the j
I'nlted States, 1 "?."? from ng\pt. 333 ' t
from Rumania, 231 from Germany, <
130 from Austria-Hungary, 1 /! ">'> front c
Russia. Other countries repie.cnted <
aro luugaria, ureoce, Canada. Mexico, s
Panama, Buenos Ay res, Hio do la- f
noiro. China and Japan. In the ca.-*o t
i f Turks, Hungarians and Ardent in- ]
ian.*, those are sent by their own f
Governments. It Ib not only Puis, t
we aro told, that is so favored S.une f
of the provincial seats of Warning j:
havo a good percentage of foreign \
students. Twenty years n^o Paris r
had on her books only 4.">7 students, e
compared with 8,000 today ?London f
Miss Ada Rehan, the actress, who ^
retired from the stas? nearly a decade
ago. arrived here on the American
liner V'hiladeVphla from Southampton
She was enjoying much bet???
knoltl. ikAli t.-K l~fl V..,.,
York City. six months ngo Miss Helinn
said she arranged several years
fiKO to divide her time between England
and New York. She lias a tiomi
in Cumberland, England, where she
spends the summer nnd fall, and dur- j '
ink -he remainder of the year she
lives in her home In this city.?'Xow
York Tribune.
"That hoy surely will go to Congress
when he grown up," says the
father, after a vain effort to convlnoo
his young hopeful of tho enormity
or continued disooeaience. I
"What makes you think that?"' j
pr,ks I ho mother. 1
"HJvery time wo send him to ilo r
something ho does just what wo n
don't want him to do, and then j
comes homo and argues It XVa? what
we wanted, but that we didn't know
It."?Chicago Kvcning Post, 0
rc cl.)
zy ills. There's no rest nor p
early morning. You feel lame
)ur shoes. All day the ach
jack, it is torture to stoop
Backache is kidney acheirst
cure the kidneys. Plaste
TELL I liackuclu',
bio 1)
KIDNEYS , A tt,rt
tDERED. it
and I had u;
and night. I
OMS ? Baekneho, stoop or lift
looping or In11n>;, sharp slioof^
rheumatic pains, body. 'I lie
tv or too frequent ural and tl
lropsy. thorn. 'J'lio
(|iient and
>MS Discolored or Having l)oa
hat contains 8odi- nttcntior
i.i Ill*' IIIllMl. I SI 1II- "'""h111 I1IM
shreHs in the in inc. tents ?>f fun
lorning urine stnml At that time
1I10W8 a eloiuly or |>nl?lits Rtntei
yer of line grain*, Muring tlie v
leys are disordered. 1 have found
whenever I '
i ii m ii immim "
ETest Doan's Kidney
Pills Yourself mill HIBIIIM"^
mail it to Fosterr.
Y. A free trial _______
Iney JMls will lie 3SBBGS?d33SeSRSa
A. L. L.
'X ^ JEL*S JL M. J
-Miluurn Co; Buffalo. N Y- ]
Kansas Treasure Trove.
In a raid with search an 1 ho!/u
ivarrants < f whiv i know i ;i ; i
i'oni Driulford place at lh west ei
>f (he f-anic.u bridge. 1)' ".tv >V
ffs Dennett .ludUins an<! i?< n San
'prently found the entire tract of s
te res practically honoy oiuhed \v!
ittle caves and cellars used for t
>urprv<> of s<v'i'otlnx alcoholics.
X??? near all the liquor was renu
* 1 fi'Am I tw\ Iiln/'ii ^liliAiiirh ? t r-11
:?-r v.niion load of liquor and aocouti
monts was brought to tho city, lin
lug bo>*n confiscated.
Outside, tho o(Tirol's say, near
ovorv li'tlo sand hill, and thorp h
many of thorn, when r;o'in?lo 1 with
board showed It was holl'w Not lin
Inp anything wi'h which to i\..:
tho Around in search of contraha
liquor, tho deputies loft tho work
in; r-ovorln.ir f.t.hor liquor until ;li
tr.ovmng, wnen. armed witu i?l:-H- <;
hovels, lh< v will go bank aril inn
a clean swoop of the entire pre
ises, find promise to bring to lit;
ri law quantity of liquor.?Topo
forest Rangers at Collecje.
"It is iH>t venern'lU 1 nown t .u f<;
sat rangers in t o \\ ; nro
o take courses in foivstr.* on.) . >
:erv,<tlon 'work iu tin- . olle- p-i m
illi vorsities of that ?< < :: n of t!
OuMry, iblit such is the case," sa
) l>. Koniie.' of SoattK
"Recently several hundred for>
angors were detailed by the Cover
ncnt to study forest subjects at t!
"niverslty of Washington Thoj ;i
her(> now, taking .special courses '11
ourso lusts for three nunths, and
lOurse is mostly practical. Tho ran
rs contluuo on tho payroll, just t!
ame as if they wore at work in tl
oruKtn. The Government beliovc
hat they will be better fitted for
icttini work by some theoretical i
itruction and the benefit of the expo
>neo of older and experlenei
oroRtora, While this in an i.
loriment, it is believed that it w
tecoiuo h permanent matter, and tl
angers will bo sent to the unlvorsl
very winter to loam more of the
rofosslon Washington Post.
Mlsa Hooccra r. llaird, the 1 h?*t
ho elder representatives of one
Pennsylvania's oldest and wealthle
amllles, died hero this morning, *
er having celebrated her eighty sr
md birthday last Thursday
Miss Balrd'e brother was Spono.
\ Baird, the h*>Ad of the Sinlthso
an Institution. Tho deceased was
ouain of t'nited fitatcB Senator Hoi
'enrose and of Judge Edward W III
ie. Miss Christine Middle a?
!rs. Moncuro Roblfisivi. J
f Philadelphia, were nit rt of Ml
laird's, and her relationship in Was
ngton, Baltimore, Philadelphia, ai
s'ew Yorlt Is both extensive and proi
nent socially.
Miss Jlalrd's father was Sanm
$aird of Reading, Pa. In her ear
ears and during the civil wai Mi
laird was a famous beaut\ and w
nterest^d in the preparation of sn
>ll?'s for (ho army hospital* Anioi
ior warm frlondg In th. V>0's wo
mnvberod such men as Fit/hngh I.
ind Stonewall Jackson -?Phlladelpli
Man's egoism puts him n( tho he
f tho animal kingdom.
A 9
RArirc I
eace for the man or
j and not refreshed.
e keeps up. Any
or straighten. At jj
?a throbbing, dull
rs or liniments won't
i? i r;.t its ?"i i j i : 1?. |
Kidney mid ITrouisapprnrcd
l-'or ( ood.
, lxiissell St.. Canistoo, K. V..
I kidney nnsl bladder trouble
ti ri year. .My back w is lann*
ti ache across my kidneys day
[ 'or days at a time i could not H
, nn i if i attempted to do so
tit; pain# rudiatcn through my
kidney secretions wore unnaticie
was much sediment in
passages were also too frecaused
me much annoyance.
n's Kidney I'ills brought to
i 1 obtained a box. Their use
f in a few hours, and tlie conr
boxes coni[detely cured me.
5 I told ot' my experience in" n
ncnt, and can now say tliat I
enrfi which have since elapsed 1
I Douti'h Kiilnny l'ills cfTp'tivoj
iinve taken them." I
[f I C I
FASHION xorr.s.
ro Some of tli?> now \ ;!s sent nv r
11 from Paris liavc very l.tv?..' ilots.
!il l'nffs aiv still worn, but are small
r- and soft and irregular In shape.
Is Tlie scarab is a leader among: dee.*
x orations fur pinv? and dainty buoldos.
h Ho mo r'bbon is once more in biKli
h fa v r for f inev \vorl<
All i?f Hi" pretty I.oUis box > cover>v
< (1 with t\ ato u<M tajii stry are touch
is- < (! with :;nUt galloon
e- Moire shares honors with tapestry
iv- as a French material for pome of thu
richest pieces of art needlework
ly (Io!d embroiiif lies ^i\. the needed
ro richness to ni:in> c.xqtiii; t?' pit res of
a liandw rU.
iv- Netted ba.-s of fold cord intended
up for rctlmles are woven Into shftpo
nand lined w h satin of an empiro
of 'j reen.
int The narrowest of Ratizo i Ihhotis, in11
1 let l .>tv\een two w 'hh-j rib*
i< hoii, are used t. ImM ill ' pettier
Ml - i?i f ' i ? ? .?ti !_ i .? . . ?' ' .
lit A single pold tin Jul run ilonu Uio
Ua edg" of a rk';..n ? !t will
imfrovo Ibo urocadod . !Mmn of a
' or ope;:i bat;,
r r jr.tr! ro i . or
i ltifi' n will h' noncra' ja? \s in
a':;'.a: ? < \ n ni; or aid. la'iorii
at-.' ! >vi' a ti ii'tt
. j (Via.!>;iMli.in fur j mn> o
' !'l* of Ii- ; a. I' n mull vV
id tlic ti ui! m \> nf one fur
lionl' ! < I w !i :n 1 comim.-otl
' of ; i! t * ; naif 11 (11 IT i i lit
n- fill.i!>
'iHi of ill .i' ( ,ivni'i!?>s is llio
ro ' >asht;i with narrow
ie <!n ildei . an I .<>: ad . which
of coinf s in every -!: i !
f,- <'.w;> sli.ipi'.; ar riling
io strongly anions tnvlini* in! ' "ipies,
io and ovon hilts Tlioy a ilily
s the result of lii" aulonioi>il< t
lr 'I'll? raisin shados nr<? li.- . \t
n- to l>!a k for smart street cost i
Improvement of a City.
x* T'arls iia-s loan. -1 by exporlenco
1 that city improver:.* tit j-.'.vr Tho
e work of recount ruetIon ami \ r-autlfy.
!> Ing undertaken by Baron Hniissinann
!r 1 when ho bonmio i)orfoct of tlie Seine
In 18o3 oast about $265,000,000, onethird
of which sum was provided by
tho national government, the romalnof
i?x two-thlrda being furnished by tho
of city
i8t The expenditure was tremendous,
if but tho wisdom of making it never
*o hna been seriously disputed.
Further costly but valuable hene*
cv lita for Paris are now planned. Ueen
, ently tho French chamber nf Hmmi.
ft tlos authorized the municipality to
cb Incur an indebtedness of $180,000,000
d- for another elaborate scheme of Iraid
provementfl, including the demolition
? ( of insanitary quarters, the constmoss
tlon of now streets, gardens and
li schools and other public works.
,d Americans aro accustomed to boast
n. of their enterprise. This boasting
may be Justified as to undertaking*
el of a private nature But In the mat]y
ter of p-ublio Improvements American
Si, municipalities lap 'behind the mora
as progressive* cities of lOurope. Chlca?
Lp- m News.
"It's terribly liot where I'm Kttting."
"Then go ovor nnd nil between
Ufl Jack nnd Ada; t hero's a coolness !> ?
tween them "?Llpplucott'a.
.1. .42

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