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Bay . SpeocoOs ONDAY washday no time for extensive meals vegetables or fruits easiest to serve steal a minute and telephone usand we will gladly deliver youorder im mediately only fresh vegetables and fruits of the flneit quality In our store,. Cherries Extra fine shipmentof cherries In for tomorrow caniftng season Is here tire sortie but necessary get your order Inparly-j julck delivery then your caenir Is soon over. A few specials (today. Queen Bees crackers lb .. .. 10c. 3 lbs for 25c. Spring onions 2 for 5c. Cucumbers 2 for 15c. Radishes, crisp 2 for 5c. Lettuce, tender per lb 10c. Cherries 1 qt 5c. Gooseberries 2 qts 15c. 0. A. Harfieier w. p. GARY ....The Frul Merchant.... HTHEET 1020 MAI A full line' ruit. Vegttab'cs. Candies, Oroctfies Tobacco and K DELIVERY. During tb past otght month ws have ollcUtl lit all tho wcTUngS ol the most proroyent Brides of Richmond You know thorn.' Ak Am aboot our work. II youant tholol program of your woaiB ruwo ana cumpioio, Call up Tet-rauq Concert Quartet ..WALL PER.. fine Line Graduating Presents. TKADI TAMPS MoormaniTs Dook Store 020 Main St. THE RIC OND i NO. 29 8th St. M For Home Colled food and cater to the 9 best trade only. Business Men's j ! lunch our special t Sewing MacHines... ; e BEQAIRS and i PLIES. R. KMLacey 718 MAIN ST. Home Phon 1242 ..Strawberry Season ! . Fresh berries, per qt. JOc Canning J 3 qts for 25c Raspbtffjes, per box, 10c FborSAders faithfully filled and promltlp delivered, RICHMOU) TEA, COFFEE AND GROCERY CO. Phone 138 715 Main St. m J Phone llll. 1030 Main S- A. LCyTT s. 6th st. Fine Cabinet vAryand Repairing. I cliffordJo. kessler t I- 10181iJJm street I I WINER', I General Job work d Repairing. n A T CLEARY t (Merchant.... I M ?f If j3e 10. IZVB i i a. PA sr m KM a. a vV ft w F -7 7 : A ' fif $ UNA CAVALIERI, "MOST BEAUTIFUL WOMAN IN EUROPE." A woman who can dazzle even Paris and who can gain for herself the title of "the most beautiful woman In Europe" must be surpassingly fair. This triumph was accomplished by an Italian seamstress, Llna Cavalieri, who start ed her career by singing In the poorer music halls of her native land, then went to Paris and became the vogue. Her achievement in the French capital was afterward repeated In Rome, in Russia and in nearly all Europe. She is called "the Idol of Italy" and is equally popular in France. Social and Personal Mention INVITATIONS ARE ISSUED FOR THE WEDDING OF MR. BEN BARTEL AND MISS MABLE HUFF, WHICH IS TO TAKE PLACE AT MARTINSVILLE, JUNE 28 MRS. KOLP'S SATURDAY NIGHT DANCE WAS SO SUCCESSFUL THAT IT WILL BE CONTINUED WEEK L Y AT CEDAR SPRINGS. Calendar. Monday Musical in the evening by Indianapolis talent at Art Exhibit. Luncheon at the Westcott for the members of the Keramic League and their out of town guests with a reception In the Starr Piano Parlors following. Mrs. Albert Gayle entertains with a . one o'clock luncheon. Mrs. George Eggemeyer entertains the Dorcas Society. Tuesday Meeting of the chorus guar antors and friends of the May Musical Festival at the Reid Me morial church at 8 o'clock. Wednesday Meeting of Duplicate Whist Club. Thursday Miss Jessie Landwer will give a dinner for Miss Bertha Hill. Reception for Miss Ashley at Reid Memorial Hospital. Miss Lulu Likens and Miss Ruby Hunt will entertain the Symons Hlll bridal party. Friday Miss Ruby Clark will give a luncheon for Symons-Hill bridal party. Mrs. Edward R. Beatty will give a card party. Saturday Mrs. Edw. R. Beatty will give reception. The following invitations have been issued: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sumner Huff roquest your presence at the marriage of their daughter, Mabel Laselle and 1 Mr. Bernhard Clamor Bartel, i on Thursday evening June 2Sth, . at eight o'clock, Methodist Episcopal Chuch, r n ii t ii Reception eight thirty 90 East Har rison street. j Mr. Bartel is a well known young 1 business man of this city and Miss Huff is a gfiraduate cf Earlham Col lege and has a wide circle of friends Uvl V. The second of Mrs. Charles Kolp's dances was given Saturday evening at the Cedar Springs Hptel. There was a liberal attendance from this city. These dances have proven to be very ' enjoyable affairs and it is safe to pre dict that this coming season's social events at the popular Cedar Springs Hotel will eclipse that of former year3. I On the lawn at their ideal home in Spring Grove, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Haughton entertained the members of the Whist Club Saturday evening. An elegant lunch was served "out of doors," after which the evening was devoted to croquet, tennis and vari ous forms of amusement. The lawn was illuminated with electric lights, producing an effect that was inde i scribably beautiful. Thos present I were Misses Magdalin Englebert, Ru tby Hunt, Nina Pennell, Edna Martin, j Jessie Landwer, Jeanette Landwer, Esther Crockett, Dorothy Dilks, Messrs. Dr. Frank Harold, Orville Cro 1 mer, Henry Liebhart, Harry M. Jay, George McKone, Omer Whelan, Mr. and Mrs. George R. Dilks, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Dilks, Mr. and Mrs. Dr. .t E. Weller, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. 1 Haughton, Mrs. Sarah B C-iret and Mrs. Hill. There will be a meeting of the cho rus guarantors and friends of the May Musical Festival at Reid Memorial church Tuesday evening, June 19, at eight o'clock. A - musical program has been arranged for the evening and there will also be several other fea tures to add to the enjoyment of the evening. A decision will be made in regard to Richmond having another May Festival next year. Mr. and Mrs. Will Converse enter tained at a reunion party yesterday. Those present were: George M. Blair and wife of San Pedro, Cal., Dr. J. S. Blair of Lynn and William T. Blair and wife of Williamsburg. Mr. George Blair who recently came east from The Richmond I California to be married will return with his wife early next week. Thursday evening Miss Edith Gri mes was pleasantly surprised by a number of her friends calling on her at her home on South Seventh street. The evenngs entertainment was music games and humorous reading by Miss Nellie Morrow. Lunch was served and the evening was one of rare enjoyment. Mrs. Lewis . Stubbs will entertain with a one o'clock luncheon today at the Westcott In honor of the members of the Keramic League and their out-of-town guests. Following the lunch eon there will be a reception in the parlors of the Starr Piano Company's rooms. - Mrs. Albert Gayle will entertain at one today with a small informal lunch eon at her home on North Twelfth street PERSONAL MENTION. Miss Laura Coate has returned to her home in Englewood, 111. Mrs. J. M. Heron has returned to Connersville. Miss Corlne Lesh will sail for Eu rope the last of the month to spend the summer. Miss Lucile Mayer, who has baen teaching in the Knightstown schools has retyrned home to spend the sum mer. Mrs. Bronell of Portland, was in the city Saturday. Mrs. R. W. Brown of Marion, spent Sunday with friends in the city. Mrs. John Zeller has returned from Dayton. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Woodard have returned to Sabina, Ohio. Miss Mabel Pitman, who has been visiting in Cincinnati for several weeks, has returned home. Miss Mary Thomas of Indianapolis, is the guest of local friends. Fred Johnson of Indianapolis, spent Sunday with his parents, B. B. John son and wife. Miss Edna Johnson has returned from Evansville. Russell Ackerman of Rushvllle, was In the city yesterday. John Vaugh left this morning for northern Michigan, t be the guest of his daughter for several weeks. Mark Thistlewaite was in the city yesterday. Petrified Bchoolhonae. New England, N. D., possesses what Is probably the most remarkable schoolbouse in the country. The struc ture Is twenty-four feet 6quare, one story In height and built entirely of petrified wood except the roof, which is shingled. The wood of the ancient forests which covered the prairies of Hettinger county has become agatized. and In the absence of other building material the people of this place deter mined to erect their primitive educa tional Institution of this beautiful pet rification. Great care has been exer cised in the construction of the school house, so that the material shows off to the best advantage, and when the 6un shines the building glistens like crystal. Too Sweet. Mrs. Beach Here is a letter from Charles. Mr. Beach Read It. Mrs. Beach (reading) My dearest, darling est mother. Mr. Beach Great heav ens! The sceundrel needs more money. He Vai th Limit. Gladys Yes, she is going to take him for better or worse. Don't you think she Is foolish? Dolly No; he couldn't be worse! New York Press. By Imagination a man In a dungeon Is capable of enterte injng himself witfj scenes and landscapes more beautiful than any that can be found In the whole compass of nature. Addison, Palladium, Monday, June 18, 1906, Outage. From a Fl.Ii to m Bird. The story of the early life, transfor mation and final death of the Chinesn quail is the most remarkable that in found in the ornithological literature of the world. The narrative in all Its un reasonableness is found in the story of om chung, which is the name the Chi nese quail is known by when at home in the Flowery Kingdom. Celestial au thorities on bird lore declare that no specimen of om chung was ever known to live a year; that they do not lay eggs, as all other known species of birds do, and, finally, that their pro genitor Is a slimy, four jointed worm, which has a red head and a sting on the end of its tail. This queer seacoast worm, according to the curious legend of om chung, lays 100 eggs annually. Fifty of these become fish and the eth er fifty are worms of the same species as the parent. The fish that has come into existence in this curious manner also lays 100 eggs a year. Fifty of these become water denizens after the image of their parent, and the others become birds of the famed om chung family.' These om Chungs, or Chinese quails, never breed, and are only brought into existence as above related. We give the above not as a literal fact, but as a specimen of the Chinese idea of evolution. Hank White Gave the Tip. Hank White, the minstrel, lived in Reading, Vt., for many years. He was very fond of horse races, and rarely missed any of the meetings in Windsor or Rutland county. Once he attended a breeders' meeting at Rutland. The breeders' meetings were famous and attracted people from New York, Mas sachusetts, New Hampshire and all over Vermont On this particular day Hank was seated In the grand stand, one of 5,000 people. "Hod" Flsb Ira, a well known char acter, was driving his horse Belvldere, a very large bay horse, with not too much speed, but the owner had an Idea that he was a wonder. It was in the free for all race. All the horses except Belvldere had passed the grand stand almost neck and neck on the first half. It was a beautiful race. Trailing be hind about twenty rods came Belvl dere, the driver urging him on to bet ter efforts, and when he .was in front of the grand stand Hank stood up and yelled at the top of his voice: "Take the first turn to the left, Hod; all the oth ers have gone that way." Hod drove Belvldere to the barn. Boston Herald. "The Queen of Sicily." Syracuse calls itself the capital of the south, but it has no cause to dispute pride of place with Palermo. The met ropolitan city is superior in popula tion, wealth and much else, but it is de ficient in what its ancient and glorious rival has, in such abundance. For Syra cuse has the supreme charm of Greece in a way that no other city except Ath ens has. Not even in Corinth, nowhere in Hellas from Messana or Sparta in the south to Thebes in the north, Is there any Hellenic town to compare with "the queen of Sicily." As a sanc tuary, Delphi is far more impressive than anything in Sicily, as a national meeting place Olympia has no rival, but nowhere except at Athens Is a Greek city to be seen today which has the proud record of the marvelous me tropolis of the Sicilian Greeks, a city as great in power and wealth and beauty as Athena herself, and victor at last In the long and fatal rivalry which indirectly involved the passing of the Hellenistic dominion of all the lands washed by the Ionian and Med iterranean seas. Century. Hlogrraphic. a. a Stimulus. We cannot help living in some degree the lives of heroes who are constantly In our minds. Our characters are con stantly being modified, shaped and molded by the suggestions which are thus held. The most helpful life sto ries for the average youth are not the meteoric ones, the unaccountable ones, the astonishing ones, like those of Na poleon, Oliver Cromwell and Julius Caesar. The great stars of the race dazzle most boys. They admire, but they do not feel that they can imitate them. .They like to read their lives, but they -do not get the helpfulness and the encouragement from them that they do from reading the lives of those who have not startled the world so much. It is the triumph of the or dinary ability which is most helpful as an Inspiration and encouragement. The life of Lincoln has been an In finitely greater inspiration to the world than the life of Napoleon or that of Julius Caesar. O. S. Marden in Suc cess Magazine. Bnlldoga m Menace to Health. The bulldog is a menace to health. We have this on the authority of a noted French physician, who says that because of bis large mouth the bull dog Is a great purveyor of disease, es pecially of consumption, diphtheria and the like, as the dribbling 'from the heavy, loose Jaws Is incessant Those who fondle bulldogs do so at a great risk. He traces many cases of In fectious disease, especially among young children, to households In which bulldogs are kept as pets. When we add to this the invariable ferocity of the boast, the danger to which children and other Innocent and defenseless people are exposed whenever he roams the streets or highways, we have an argument In favor of his disposal that cannot be gainsaid. Away with bull dogs! If Cltr Noise. Jar Ton. Get some spermaceti, roll a wad large enough to fill the ear orifices, put it in a piece of fine cotton cloth tied with thread and insert into ears on retiring, pressing it quite firmly therein so that the ball ef spermaceti will closely fill up all the air space in the ears. You will find it quite effective for barring noises, and hence inducing "nature'3 sweet restorer, balmy sleep,'' to get In its good work. This ear plug is harm less aad cheap. It helped me out great ly years agj amid the city's din, my sense of hearing being intensely keen and temperament neurotic. It Is worth a trial, and I have no patent on it New York Herald. FIrat Chanffewr. The original "chauffeurs' were dis guised robbers, who. toward the end of the eighteenth century, operated in the French rural districts. They got the title from a practice they had of toasting the soles of their victims' feet at a lire to force the revelation of hid den. WBfre Christianity Began. The hills of Bethlehem are full of eaves, natural and artificial, and many of them have historic signifi cance. There is the milk grotto, In which Joseph and Mary are said to have concealed themselves before their flight into Egypt to escape the evil de signs of Herod. The snowy whiteness of the soft chalk out of which it Is hewn is ascribed to the spilling of a few drops of the Virgin's milk when she nursed the infant Jesus. Another grot to is pointed out as that in which St. Jerome for more than, thirty years led the life of a hermit when bitter fac tional dissensions had forced him to leave Rome. On a western hill a rock strewn plateau, around which stately terebinths stand guard", marks a place where the ancient Hebrews brought their sacrifices unto the Lord. It is a solemn place, well fitted to excite de vout thoughts a place where a man might well keep communion with his Maker. In its broader features Bethle hem is almost unchanged since the days of David. Four Track News. Vea-e'table Rennet.. Those who would like to make cheese on a very small scale are often trou bled to get proper rennet to produce coagulation of the milk. A scientist says that if the leaves of the common butterwort are placed in a strainer and the milk fresh from the cow is poured over it the milk will soon become thick and has a most delicious flavor. The yellow bedstraw also possesses the properties of curdling milk, and the natives of Cheshire prefer it as a ren net to all other sorts. The leaves and flowers are put in the strainer, and the milk Is slowly poured over them. The flower heads of the garden artichoke also possess the property of coagulat ing milk. In view of the carelessness sometimes noted in people who prepare rennet in the ordinary fashion this vegetable rennet Is worthy of atten tion. The leaves, properly cleaned and prepared, would be very much safer and more hygienic than animal sub stances which .may go through chem ical changes that unfit them for food. Old Statue. Herodotus makes Solon tell Croesus of several men happier than he. Two brothers, Cleebis and Biton of Argcs he said, when oxen were lacking to draw their mother, the priestess of Hera, to the temple several miles dis tant, harnessed themselves to the cart. When the mother, proud of her sons and moved by the plaudits of the crowd, had prayed to Hera that her sons ' might receive the best gifts the gods had to bestow, they lay down in the shade of the temple and never waked. Herodotus says that their statues were sent to Delphi. Ilomolle found at Delphi two 6tatues practically identical, of finest archaic work, made early in the sixth century B. C. Since one of them bore the signature of an Argive sculptor, Polymedes, in archaic letters, we may believe that the story of Herodotus Is based on fact and that we have before us today the identical statues. Chautauquan. SIRES AND SONS.- George A. Hearn of New York trja set aside $100,000 as a permanent fund for the purchase of works by Amerl :an artists. Ben 'Pitman, whose system of short hand is used nsore than any other in the United States, is still living In Cincinnati. He is eighty-three years sld. Sir Ralph Payne-Galwey, a baronet of Yorkshire, England, Is believed to be the best archer in Europe. He has frequently shot an arrow a quarter of a mile and struck the center of the target The largest individual maker of clothespins in the world is Lewis Mann of Bryants Pond, Me. He started with a capital of only $400 and bought an old disused mill. He has amassed a comfortable fortune In the business. Sir William Crookes, the British sci entist, was one of the earliest amateur photographers, eagerly experimenting with the camera as long ago as 1855. In those early days he was always say ing to his wife, "Sit" And she used to reply, "It sounds like a hen." Walter Wellman, who is to make an attempt to reach the pole In an airship, will start In August The gas bag of the ship will be 1G4 feet long and 52 feet in diameter. The ship will weigh 2,860 pounds and the motors and fix ings 7,500 pounds. It will carry a crew of five men. Attorney General nadley of Missouri is still extremely youthful in appear ance. Some time ago a veteran Mis sourian came In and inquired of the prosecutor for Attorney Hadley. "I am Hadley," he was informed. "Say, sonny," flared the caller, "you may be Hadley, but I guess my business is with your pa." Robert A. Smith, who has been re elected mayor of St. Paul, Minn., has served six or seven terms in that office, five of them consecutively. Mayor Smith is seventy-eight years old, not a youngster as majors go, and as, be sides his various terms as mayor, he has filled other offlces, a good part of his life has been offieeholding. A Dojp and a Telephone. An up to date dog is one that an swers the telephone. The senior part ner of an influential London firm has taught his dog not only to guard the office daring his absence, but also to report "All's well" during the time the premises are closed at week ends. One of the old fashioned telephones, which does not require that the receiver should be taken off Its holder, is fixed up in the office, and under this the dog stands. His master rings up the office and then calls until the attention of the dog is aroused, when the canine caretaker barks loudly to show that all Is well with him and with the office. Fixed to Ffi "He is too good for this world- "Yes, or any other." "Still, if he were marred a trifle he might do for Mars." Served Some Purpose, "lie likes to see the firemen at work." "Perhaps he thlnk3 they have discov ered a legitimate excuse for water." Sure. Johnny What's silence, Freddy? FriKldy It's what you don't hear then oa listan. oylbSe All day Tuesday, just to olease our Scott pay. We are going to give doutle ing from 6 o'clock until Tuesday night be here to satisfy all your wants. Orders nesday. Our prices are also lower than any Following are only a few. Xcelo, best of all breakfast foods Shredded Wheat Biscuit and Maple Mothers. Friends, Imoho or Queen Navy Beans 6 pounds for 25cts 19 pounds granulated, 20 pounds a Hoods Leader Coffee no one in JOrcbmond can match it. Far better than any package, per pound 15cts Hoods Fancy Blend with 23 ramps New Potatoes pe No. 1 Good Deselt Peach M Apricot, California goods per can 20cflL Crisp Square Craikers ojinger Snaps, per pound, 5cts. Peanut butter, Peanut htter, per lb Country butter pc Gold Medal Flour,irfg of all Spring Bob White, Elkhorn or Pride of Richmond 60cts. 11 bars Mascot Soap 25cts. 8 bars Santa Clause or Lenox Soap 25cts. In our Dry Goods Department our Specials for the day will be? Ladies Shirt waists, Lace Curtains and Boys and chlldrens fancy ribbed hose. Come fill your stamp books and get HOOD'S MODEL DEPARTMENT STORE Trading Stamps with All Purchases. FreofTOelivery. New Phone 1079; Old rhone.i3R. Store Saturday Evenings. PC Best Viipn Strings fORTEf FROM GERMANY. MUSIC Phone 561 New. 519 Main St. Victor and Edison Phonograph Records. j E. L. sr WATCHES : QjLOCKS : JEWELRY Watch, Clock and ielry 704 MAIN CURRENT COMMENT. Optimism Is a fine quality. "Never say die" is the motto of; San Francisco, and her people will live up to it San Francisco Chronicle. Speaker Cannon . prefers his present job to being president. Doubtless he feels that he has a better control of congress where he Is. Philadelphia Press. The fire chief of St. Louis says h could save that city In case of earth quake and fire. Now let us hear from the other fire chiefs. Cleveland Plain Dealer. A good many modern novels would be of more lasting value If their au thors only devoted more time to think ing what to. say Instead of how to say it Boston Globe. The latest recorded figures of John Bull's national debt look sufficiently formidable. At $3,944,950,000, it is more than four times as large as Un cle Sam's. Boston Herald. BASE HITS. George Lachance will make a very good man for Providence, R. I. It is said that Henry Medlcus, who Is deeply Interested financially In the Brooklyn ball club. Is sorry that he ever broke In. It looks as If President Pulliam has Instructed his umpires to give every close play at first against the base runner, says a newspaper. Pittsburg's young outfielder. Bob Ganley, is beginning to lobk like the brightest and best thing picked up by e National league club In many moons. There ought to be lots of ginger In "Bleacher Bill" Clarke's Toledo club. He certainly is.In a game for all there Is in It and keeps his team on the move. Bomb Wbi a Bull IMip. George Scboenich, a police detective, took to the bureau of combustibles from the New York American office a package which was supposed to con tain a bomb. It was about ten inches long, one and a half inches in diameter and cylindrical in shape. It was ad dressed to "William Randolph Hearst, New York American and Advertiser, New York City." The outer cover was of stiff cardboard. George E. Murray, superintendent, opened it. An inner wrapper proved to be a portion of one of Thomas W. Lawson's articles, and when Mr. Murray pulled out the Inte rior of the cylinder wit'j a pair of pinch ers he found it to be the body of a small bull pup, white with black spots on it. You Never Can TelL "Ethel says she never will marry "Pshaw! now can she possibly know that some man won't propose to her? Barred Him. "Why don't yon buy an automobile?" "Can't afford it" "J !e!iere they do require the dollar cown in ' Protection. Mrs. Albee Of course, yon married Mr. Bebee for love? Mrs. Bebe Well, yes. I suppose yon .would call it that I married him to protect him from r" less than three widows In our street. If I hadn't snapped him np one of them would have been sure to get him. . Page 5, tamps a KIT. railroad trade arur also the Gaar stamps commejclng Tuesday morn until the traders satisfied. We will will be tsf&n and filled on Wed store inTichmond as you all know 3 fo Flai 2 for 25cts. Oajdr 3 for 25cts. or 21 pounds Xc $1.00 per lb 25cts. 15cts wheat 70cts. the cash discount OpenTutsday, Friday and 411-4 Mam Street. 1NCER Repairing a Specialty. STREET. NAILED TO THE CROSS. ria Two Thieves That Were Cmcl fled With the Saviour. In nine out of ten pictures of the cru cifixion Tchere Christ's two companions in death are represented they are plc tared as having been fastened to the cross with thongs or cords. The ques tion naturally arises. Were the thieves in reality bound to their different in struments of torture while the blessed Saviour was nailed to his? And, if so, which mode of death was considered the more ignominious binding or nail ing? The remoteness of the event and the fact that In this case historical truth may have been sacrificed to pictorial effect make the above questions hard ones to answer. The early writers al most invariably refer to the thieves as having been nailed to the cross, while the early picture makers adhered to the general rule of representing them as having been tied or bound to their separate crosses. . , If we are to give any credence .to the story of the holy, Empress-Helen and her repnted discovery of the three crosses in the year,338.A.iD., thettwo thieves were nailed' to their crosses In a manner similar to that observed Mn the crucifixion of. the Saviour. This conclusion has been, settled upon A for this reason: When the three crosses were disinterred from the mound 'la which tradition said they "had' been buried, that upon which Christ had suffered -wis only distinguished from the other two by the miracles , It per formed. This would certainly s suffice to prove that all three of, the instru ments of torture bore 4 similar nail marks and that the tradition of Christ being the only one nailed was not known at that time. St Louis Bepnb- Great Britain's Rainfall. Rainfall is a condition which . has much to do with our health. A wet dls trict with a good deal of subsoil , water, making houses damp, is a locality in which rheumatism and consumption are likely to prevail. Over England and Wales the average yearly rainfall is about thirty-four inches, in Scotland it reaches forty-six Inches and In Ire land about thirty-eight Inches. Possi bly the wettest parts of Britain are in Cumberland, where the rainfall may attain 150 inches per year. One Inch of rain on one acre of ground means a hundred tons of water. London Graph ic. nerltag-ea. Leave children an accumulated for tune of memories and Inspirations and examples and hopes, so that they are rich in brain and heart and soul and service. Then If yon happen to leave them a fortune besides, if they have all these, the fortune will be shorn of its possibilities of evil and will become an instrument of higher and nobler good. M. J. Savage. Chinese Detectlvea. The Chinese detective force is a se cret body and the. best organized in the world. Its members keep an eye on every man. woman or child, foreign or native, throughout China and in addl tion watch each other. Marahal Saze. Saxe was a '. marechal-de-camp at twenty-four, marshal of France at forty-four and at forty-nine gained the famous victory at Fontenoy.'