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STATE JOUENAL, WEDNESDAY EVEXIXG, JULY 1 1894.
T A "RTTTV Pl.T? PTTT.PTT X Uli JJ A FOVAL GARDEN" SUBJECT OF THE PRESS SERMON. "I Am fme Vota My Garden" Th Church Which Christ Haa Planted the Sal iiitlon of th World Morally, Intell; tuallr mini 1 oliticallT. Brook i.ys. X. Y. . July L Rev. Dr. Talrni.ge, who is now nearing Aus tralia, on his round-the-world journey, has selected for the subject cf his serrcon, through the press to day, '-The Royal Garden," the text being- taken from Solomon's 6ong 5:1: T am core into my garden. " The wrld ha- had a great many "beautiful ganleni Charlemagne added to the glory of his reign by de-c-eeiu? that they be established all. througn the realm decreeing- even the names of the tlowera to be planted there. Henry VI at Montpeiier, es tablished gardens of bewitching beauty ai.d luxuriance, gathering into them Alilae, I'yrenean ana French p. ants. Oce of the sweetest spots on earth was the garden of Shenstone, the poet His writings have made but little impretoion upon the worid; but Ins garden, "the Leasowes," will be immortal- To the natural advant age of that place wa s brought the per ftction of art. Arbor, and terrace, and slope, an 1 rustic temple, and reser voir, and urn. and fountain, here had their crowning-. CUk and yew, and hazel put forth their richest foliage. There w r s no life more diligent, no soul morj mei-ious than that of S?i:enstoti, and all that diligence and gpuius were brought to the adorn ment of that one treasure spot, lie gave three hundred pounds for it: he sold it for seventeen thou sand. Ai.d vet I am to tell you of a richer g-srdeu than any I have mentioned. It is the garden spoken of in my text, tiie parcels of the church, which be- L a-s to Ciirist, for my text says so. i He bought it, he planted it, he owns it, and le shall have it Walter Scott, in his outlay at Abbotsford, ruined his fortune: s.n I now in the crimson flowers of those gardens, you can al most thi a i or imagine that you see the LlooJ of that old man's broken heart. Tl e pavment of the last one hundred thousand pounds sacrihed . hiux But I have to tell you that i Christ's life and Christ's death were the out'av of this beautiful garden of the church of which my text speaks. ' Oh, how many sighs, and tears, and : panes, and agonies' Tell me. ye exe cutioners who lifted him and let him down: Teil me, ye sun that didst hide, ye rocks that fell! Christ , loved the t Lurch and gave himself for : it." If thou the garden of the church belongs to Christ certainty he has a : r'.gat to wain in it. come men, I .fi-e.i Jesus, this morning, walk up end down 'hese aisles and pluck what thou wilt of sweetness for thyself. '1 he Chuich, in my text, is appro priately ccm pared to a parden, be cause it is it place of choice flowers, of select fruits and of thorough irriga tion That would be a strange raruen in which theri were no flowers. If no where ele thev will be along- the I, rders cr at the gateway. The hooie-l.ef-t taste will dictate something, if it be the old-fashioned hollyhock, or dahlia, or daiicdii, or coreopsis; but if there be larger means, then you will find the Msxican cactus and dark veined arbutelion, and blazing azalea, and clustering oleander. Weil, now, Christ i onus to his garden, and he plants ther-i some of the brightest spirits that ever flowered upon the world- Si lae of them are violets, un consp'.cuous. but swet in iieaven. You have to search for such spirits to II nd them. You do not see them very often, perhaps, but you. find where they have leea by the brightening face of the invalid, and the sprig of geranium on the stand, and the w.ndow curtains keep icsr out the glare of the sunlight Thev are. perhaps, more like the ran -jncuhis. creeping sweetly along arri i toe thorns and briars of life, giv ing kiss for sting, and many a man who has Lad in his way some great black rock of trouble, has found that they Lave covered it all over with flo". ering jasmine running in and out amid the c-evices. These Christians in Christ's girden are not like the sun flower, gaut y in the light; but when ever darkneis hovers over a soul that needs to te comforted, there they stand, nig'nt-blooming cereuses. But in Christ's garc ea there are p'ants that u:av be bettar compared to the Mexi can cactus thorns without, loveliness within n.en with sharp points of character. They wound almost every one that touches them. They are hard to liani.ie. Men pronounce them nothing but thorns, but Christ loves theta. notwi thstanding all their sharp nesses. Many a man has had very hard grouml to culture, and it has only been through severe toil he has raistd even the smallest crop of grace. A very harsh minister was talking with a very placid elder, and the placid elder said to the harsh minister: 'Doctor. I d j wish you would control your temper." "Ah," said the minis ter to the elder, "I control more temper in rive minutes than you do in live years." It is harder for some men to do right than for others to do right The grace that would elevate voa to the f-eventh heaven might not keep your brother from knocking a man down. 1 had a friend who came to me and sa d. "I dare not join the church." Isa-.d: "Why?" "Oh," he said: "I Lave such a violent temper. Yesterday morning I was crossing very early at the Jersey City ferry, end I saw a milkman pour a large imount of water into the milk can, tnd I said to him: T think that will co," and he insulted me, and I knocked bim down. Do you think I ought to f )iu the church?" Nevertheless, that tei'Y &ame uii.n, who was 60 harsh in ha lehavic-r, lore! Christ, and could not speak oi sacred thin speaK oz sacred, things without tears of emotion and aireetion. Thorns , without but sweetness within the best specimen of Mexican cactus I j ever saw. ! There are others planted in Christ's gurdea who are always ardent, always ladiant, always impress! v more like , the roses of deep hue-tlia; we occi j slcnally fiad called "gianti oi bittle" ! the Martin Luthers. St Pauls, i Chrysostoms, Wickliffes, La timers and ' Samuel Butherfords. What in other i men is a spark, in them is a conflagra tion. When they sweat, they sweat great drops of b'ood. When they ; pray, their prayer takes life. When ; they preach, it is a Penticost When they fight, it is a Thflrm&cylte. When they die, it is a martyrdom. You find ! a great many roses ia the gardens, but orJy a few ' giants of battle." Men say: "Why don't you hive more of them in the church? ' I fay: "Why don't you have in the worhl more Xa poleons. and Hnmboidts, and Welling tons?' God gives to some ten talents, to another one. In this garden of the church, wh:ch ; Christ haa planted, 1 ahso find the snowdrops, beautiful but cold look ing, seemingly cm ther pha.se of the winter. I mean those Christians wh are precise in their tastes, ummpas sioned. pure as snowdrops and as cold. They never shed any tears, they never get excited, they never say anything rashly, they never do any thing pre cipitately. Their pulse never flatters, their nerves never tvtitch. their indig nation never boils over. They live longer than most p tople; but their life is in a minor key. They neve-"' run up to "C" above the staff. In the mus-ie of their life they have no stac cato passages. Christ planted them in the church, and they must be of some service, or tliev would not De there; snowdrops, always snowdrops. But I have not told you of the most ; beautiful Lower in all this garden spoken of in tiu text If you see a ! "century plant" your emotions are started. You say: ' Why, this'tlower has been a hundred y ;ars gathering up for one bloom, and it will be a hun dred years more before other petals will come out" But I have to tell you of a plant that vi as gathering up from all eternity, an 1 that nineteen hundred years ago put forth its bloom never to wither. It is the Passion j ' Flower of the Cress." Prophets fore- j told it Bethlehem shepherds, looked j upon it in the bud: the rooks shook at its bursting: and the dead got up in J their winding-sheets to see its full ; bloom. It is a crirr s'n flower blood ; at the roots blood on the branches, j blood on all the leaves. Its perfume is to fill all the nations. Its touch is ! life. Its breath is Iieaven, Come, Oh ! winds, from the north, and winds , from the south, and winds from the ; east and winds from the west, and ! bear to all the earth the sweet smelling j savor of Christ my Lord. ! His worth, if all the nations knew, j Sure tha whole tarth would love him, too. j Again: The church may be appro- j pnately compared to a garden, be- j cause it is a place of select fruits, j That it would be a strange garden j which had ia it no berries, no plums, j no peaches or apricots. I lie coarser fruits are planted in the orchard, or th ey are set out on the sunnv hillside; but tha choicest fruits are kept in the garden. So in the church, Christ has many beautiful charity, g-er.Prositv, intends the choice- worid outside the planted a great t' :ngs patience integrity; but ha t fruits to be in the gar Jen, and if ti v are not there, then shame on the church. Beligion is not a cere flo wering sentiment ality. It is a practical, life-giving, healthful fruit not posies, but apples. "Ohl" says somebody, "I don't see what your g;:rdea of the church has yielded." Where did your asylums come from? and your hos pitals? and your institutions of mercy? Christ planted every one of them: ha planted them in his garden. When Christ gave sight to Uartuneus, he laid the corner stone o r very blind asvlum that has ever been built When Christ soothed the di monac Galilee he laid tiie corner stone of every lunatij asylum that has ever bt en -stabl ished. W hen Christ said to the sick man: 'Tae up thy bed and walk!" he laid the corner stone of every hospital thf world has ever seen. Waen hrist said: "I was in prison, and ye visited me," he laid t:ie corner stone of every prison reform asso ciation that has ever been formed. The Chore n of Christ is a glorious garden aud it is full of fruit I know there is some por fruit in it I know there are weei that ought to have been thrown over the fence. I know there are son- crab apple trees that ought to be cut down. I know there are some wild grapes that ought to be uprooted; but are you going to destroy the wuole garden be cause of a little gnarled fruit? You will find worm-eaten leaves in Fon "tainbleau, and insects that sting in the fairy groves of tiie Champs Elysees. You do not tear down and destroy the whole garden Loc;u: z there are a few specimens of gnarled fruit I admit there are men and women in the church who ought not to be there: but let us be iust as frank, ani admit tiie fact that there are hundreds and thousands and tens of thou sands of glorious Christian men and women holy, blessed, useful, conse crated and triumphant There is nc grander collection iu all the earth than the collection of Christians There are Christian men ia the church whose religion is not a matter of psalm-singing and cb creh-goi ag. To morrow morning that rehgioa will keep them just as consistent and con secrated on "exchange" as it ever kept them at the communion tabie. There a-e women in the church of a higher type of character than Mary of Bethany. They cot enly sit at the feet of Christ, but they go out into the kitchen o help Martha ia her work, that she may sit there too. '.Caere ia a woman who has a drunken husband, who has exhibited more faith and patience and courage than Hugh Latimer in the fire. He was consumed in twenty minutes. Her's has been a twenty year's martyrdom. Yonder Is a man who has lain fifteen years on his back, unable even to feed himself, yet calm and peaceful as though he lay on one of the green banks of haven, watching the oarsmen dip their paddles in the crystal river! Why, it seems to me this moment as if Paul threw to us a pomolorist's cat alogue of the fruits growing in this great garden of Christ love, joy, peace, patience, charity, brotherly kindness, gentleness, mercy glorious fruit, enough to fill all the baskets of earth and heaven. ' I have told you of the better tree in this garden, and of the better fruit It was planted just outside Jerusalem a good w hile ago. When that tree was planted, it was so split, and bruised, and barked, men said noth ing would ever grow upon it; but no sooner had that tree been planted, than it budded, and blossomed, and fruited, and the sold ers' spears were only the clubs that struck down that j fruit, and it fll into the lap of the nations, and men began to pick it up and eat it and they found in it an antidote to all thirst, to all poison, to all sin, to all death the smallest cluster larger than the famous one of Fshcol, wnieh two men carried on a start' between them. If the one apple in Eden killed the race, this one clus ter cf mercy shall restore it. Some years ago a vessel struck on the rocks. They had only one life boat In that life boat the passengers and crew were getting ashore. The ' vessel had foundered and was sinking 1 deeper and deeper, and that one boat ' could not take the passengers very : swiftlv- A little girl stood on the dec waiting for her turn to get into the boat. The boat came and went came and went but iier turn did not ! seem to come. After awhile shecoulJ wait no longer, and f-he ieaptd on the i talfrail and then sprang into the sea, I crying to the boatman, "Save ma j next' Save me next!"' Oh. how many have gone ashore into God's I mercy, and yet you ae clmoring to the wreck of sin. Others have ac cepted the pardon of Christ, but you are in peril Why not, this morninj, make a rush for your immortal rescue, crying until Jesus shall hear you. and heaven and earth ring with the cry, 'Save me next Save me next!" SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Itizis of Intert Abou: and Viltor ia Topefc To vr a. Peopla The Misses Hambleton gave an infor mal reception last evening fur their guests Misses Chandler and Palmer aud Messrs. Hall and Kountz of Omaha. The deanery was fragrant with sweet peas and looked de! igntf ally cool with many vines and a variety of luxuriant foliage. The dining ruom was iu yellow with narturtiuaas, yellow draperies and larnps making a very ; pretty erteet j The young ladies were assisted in re- ceiving by Misses Margeret Dudley, i liuth Farnsworth, Edna jakin and Mar I guerite Bradley all in pretty summer trucks, and IDean and Mrs. Mlilspaugh assisted through the rooms, i About one hundred guests were pres- ent. A Picnic te Grantville. A picnic party which was to go to ' Grantville today consists of the following young people: Mr. and .Mrs. J. P. Wahie Mr. and Mrs. John Sargent. Mr. and Mrs. Herlert Holt, Misses Lizzie and Mary Davis, May Gordon, Bertha Knowles, I leil c'ampteil, Fannie lilakes'ey. Edith Davis, Matie Hauley, Isora Davis and Messrs. O. O. Caboru, Lewis Koty, Will Bovve-n, A. A. Htyes, James ileziett. It. chard i nomas, Bert Worden, Geo. Gouid and Fred Fros.t CiearX social 'it. Misses Laura Davis of Newton, Lottie ' Bowt-j, Leila S.tx'on, Minnie D -.vis, Jessie Garwood and Mesers. Guy Hdtjar, llt.r- ; moa Bvus, Frank Ohmer. Rub Framptua and C'.s. Lagerstrom will spend the day at Spencer. ; Mrs. A. li. Thompson entertained a few young people lait evening for Miss j Agnes Lee of Kansas Cay. .Mrs. A. C. C'iiandier of Arkansas City ( is v. s. ilng mends on Clay street. Mrs. Caas. Brady, nee Xeii.e Warren. ' is expected th latter p.rt of the weei . to visit her parents. j Mr. J. H. Hayden will give a dancing j party 1 hur-d iy evening for Mis Ceii j Havden of Columbus. O. Mr. and Mrs. vv. W. Phelps, M. ani J Mrs. E. T. Sim went to Chicago toaay. j Mia Bertha Quigley of Atchison ii ! visiting Irieiids iu wwu. ih;a Euima Maruiunt is 6 dav iu Os&aioosa. sending tha Mrs. Dr. Stormont donate ! $1,000 in addition to the thousand already raised by the Firt Presbyterians to liquidate the church debt C. A. Koehr of Warren M Crosby 5c Co., left yesterday for the east to buy goods, aud for pleasure. Messrs. Guy Lee and Wesley Wellhite are guests of Dr. aud Mrs. A. IL Thomp son. ' Mrs. Kirk Levy of Scranton spent yes terday in the city. Mri A. A. Kjgers an i Dr. Andrews, her guest, have gone to Washington, D. C. J. D. Bowersock of Lawrence Monday in town. spen Mrs. P. H. Adams is very ilL Mrs. M. J. Arnot leaves" Friday for a visit ia St. Louis. Miss Kate Montgomery of Carboadale ii the guest of Mrs. K. L". Whitted. Miss Pearl Webber is visiting Miss Cora Kamsey in St Marv's. Horace r-haefer of Yaiiey Falls was in ! town yesterday on his way to Chicago; where his wife is very ill. Horace J. Mewterrv. of Omaha. N"eb formerly of the Kansas Farmer, is visit ing his father at looy Kansas avenue. Omaha, Neb., May 4, 1S9L io Whom it May Caccern; I ani troubled considerably with heai ache and have tried almost everything which is used a preventative or cure, tu: there is nothing that has done me so much good as Krause's Headache Cap sules. Albekt Helleb. told by all druggists. All the talk in the world will not con vince you so quickly as one trial of De Witt's W itch Hazel Salve for Scald Burns, Bruises, Skia Affections andPilei J. K. Jones fchirta mended by the Peerieai HEWS 0FKAIISA& Man Hun Over by the Cars Near AxtelL Wellington Druirsrists License Ordinance 11 -pealed. OTilKIl STATE NEWS. Mrs. Martin Gets 10,000 in Linwoo I Wreck Case. Seneca, July 4. Two men named MeBride and Seott were driving across the tracks of the St Joseph & Grand Island railroad at Axtell, Kan., twelve miles west of here, when they were struck by an east bound stock express running at a high rate of speed, killing -ucBriae and badly injuring Scott TIPPLING SHOP OKDIXAXCE. Kansas City TVIU Io A w ,y With the Pow er of 1-opulU:. Hoard. Kansas CiTr. July 4. Resolutions will he introduced at the next meeting of the city council to have an ordinance drawn up to repeal the tippling shop ordinance. Councilman Trower will submit it and will light for it, so the repealing ordi nance will Le brought before the next meeting. Lnder the present ordinance each jointist pays a line of $jJ and each gam-biing- house iuO every month, so the new ordinance will do away with the Populist police board. The joint men are comp aining they are arrested too often and that mjses the councilmen wonder where this so-called license money goes to. The city received a revenue of $7, 000 under the former board and now it recoive nothing. AX AXTE- 1 OI KXII ACCIDENT. Lawrence Boys ira Bally Burned W illl I'nVTder. Lawrence, July 4. Some boys w-ere fooiiag with powder in frout'of O. G. Olson'i residence at 122'J New York street when the powder exploded se verely burning Fred Olson, the 1-year-old son of O. G. Olson, and Ben Carter, aged 14. Fred Olson was burned about the head and face and it is thought his ri-ht eye is destroyed. Ben Carter was also ser iously burned about the head, face and hands. The boys are not fatally hurt and will recover. DKCGGlirs NEEDN'T PAT. The AVe!lingtn License Ordinance Ke- pealed Over .Mayor' Veto. . Wellington, July 4. Tha council took an unkind advantage of Mayor Sav age at the last meeting and while he was spinning along on his way to Topeka the council passed the ordinance repealing the druggists' license ordinance over his veto, already published, by a vote of 7 to a Charged With Aiianlt. Girard, July 4. Jess Creswell, a young man 19 vears old, has leen ar- rested by John Harms, for whom he has been working on a faim two miles west aud north of Braziltou for two months, aud brought to this city charged with an assault oa the 8-year-old daughter of -Mr. Harms. The man was bound over to the district court in the sum of $ 1,0U0. Fell Oat of a Window. Atchison, July 4. John Trimble of this city feli out of a second story win dow of a hotel at Concordia and was very seriously iujurei. He got out of bed in hia sleep and climbed out of the window. He was brought to Atchison yesterday afternoon and is no at the home of Frank Trimble. Depositors Paid In FuP. Enterprise. July 4. The depositors of the Euterpri.se bank have tee a paid in full, receiving checks on tho B:i::k of Topeka for ttie amount of their deposits. The stockholders of th institution will realize about rifty cents ou the dollar on the investment. Hot $10,000 Iamls... Clay Center, July 4. The jury in the Li u wood wreck case returned a verdict of $ lO.ouO in favor of Mrs. Lissa Martin atrainst both tiie Cnion Paoilio and ti ck Island railroad companies. The, case will be appealed to tae supreme court X O UTH TOPEKA. Items of Iitrfi ifoia the Mortis SUe ef 1. IT.-. Many of the business hous i on this side of ths river d.l n t open up at nil this illuming aud by 10 o'clock nearly everything w;ts closed except the drug stores and places for the dispensation of fruits aud fireworks and llqu 1 refresh ments. The proprietors of the latter places who ha 1 laid in I ire stocks la anticipation of trie usual Fourth oi July trade, wore a sa i sal dejected look as they t' zel out on the almost dsertel s:iets and listened to the steady palter of the rain. , j Here and there a member of Marshall's I band could te seea trying to discover j some sign of fair weather, 'lhe band Lad anticipated a big day at Garfield park and a large increase in the treasury balance. The man with the toy balioous put in an appearance shortly before noon, but soon became dUcouraged aud disappeared The raia could not stop the small boy however and street and alleys reverbated with the roar of firecrackers of all sizes. The philosophic merchant was able however to derive some consolation from the re flection that much money would be sav- ed to the people, which might ultimately reach his till; 'tis an ill wind etc' A full leather extension top surrey for $100, at Lukens Bros.. North Topeka. Call at Garner & Lane's cash grocery, 843 North Kansas avenue. They meet all competition. ''Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at II. M. Climes. Monarch gasoline stove3 at Henry's. Go to Henry's for roofing and spout in if. For bargains in shingles see E. P. Ew art, Gordon and Kansas avenue. Go to Will Griffith's for the best tin, galvanized irun and pump work. Headache is the direct result of Indi gestion and Stomach Disorders. Remedy these by using De Witt's Little Early Risers and your Headache disappears. The favorite Littl6 Pill everywhere. J. K. Jones. Highest of all in Leavening ssmsaiti-isa i r . ilia" STRIKING A BARGAIN. A Tounjf Chiraroan Who Knew Wliat Wa Talking- About. "What have you got there?" asked Mr. Billus, encountering a boy at his from d:or as he stepped out for the purpose o! starting down town. "Handbills, " replied the boy. "Goin to be a auction over hero in the next street. Household fumicher, carpets, kitchen utens'ls an bedclothes an various other kinds o' trucft. Attention of the women p'ticharly invited. " Mr. Bilius hair rose; also his gore. "You needn't leave any here," he said sharply, seizing the one that had been wrapped about the doorknob, crushing it in Lis hand and thrusting it into Lis coat pockit. "Got to leave one at every house," said the boy. "Them's my orders. " "I tell yoa I don't want any of them left hero. Do you understand that?" " Y'es, sir. " "Well, geS down from here and go alon . " "I'll get down." grumbled the boy, pro ceeding n luctantl v down thostps, "but I won't aro along. I'll wait round hero till I you're out o' sight, and I'll come back ; and scatter these bills all over your yard. " ' "I'll just stay here-and see if you do, j you impudent, little" , "That's all riglit. I'll be hangin round not fur off. I'm paid by the week, and I my time's cheapor'n youni. I ain't in no hurry. Besides, '" expostulated the lad, 'it wouldn't te honest fur me to slight my work. I'm hin d to leave those bills at every house, an I'm goin to do it, by jocks!" Mr. Bilius reflected. He had got the worst of the argument thus far. "Bub," he said, "let's compromise. I Lave special reasons for not wanting any cf these handbilis left at my house, and if this will b an inducement for you not to leave any" here he drew a silver dollar from his pocket "I'll give it to you as a reward and iu recognition of your iCerling honesty. '' "Now ye're talkin business," replied the incorruptible youth, pocketing the coin. "I'll skip the whole block." And he wiped his nose on his coat sleeve and ran down the street. Chicago Trib une. A Table. Once it happened that as a sweet and beauteous young maid-sn was passing along the highway tho noticed a partic ularly deep and nurty mud puddle, which the inhabitants of the place called "Politics." Thereupon the teneler heart of the maiden was moved with pity for the passers by, whose sight and nostrils were offended by this grievous thing. So she spake unto herself and said: "Behold, am I not fair and pure and beautiful? Are not my garrr.&nts clean anl spotless? Therefore I will cast my self into this puddle and purify it!" But when she had cast herself into the miro and rolled in it the effect on the puddle was not perceptible, but the? effect ou tho maiden ! Mora! Tho primaries are not after noon teas. Life. She Vi'aa Crnlici. "Is this a smoking car?" she asked in choice Eostnnese as she jeered through her girlish spectacles into the uncultured conductor's face. "No, mis," ha answered, with a glad j'.ycu- feiii:g thr.t for once he was get ting evcu with a woman, "it is not." She disappeared into the interior of the car, but i:i a tow moments came out livict x. ixh v rr.th. "Y'ou t-I 1 me," sha snid in icy tones, "that it vvr.s not a .miokicg car. ' "It is not. nihs. No ii 9 of our car. Fro' lies. It is tiie snickers car. "De troit Free Press. N'ot Snprstiticm. Husband Wifey, dear, what are you sighing for? Wii'e Just fancy, there are going to be 13 of u. to upp;rl Husband Bless rne, child, you are not superstitions, are you? Wife Not in the least. Cut I have only provided for nine persons. Eulen tpiegeL Why the Iice Fell. Pompnno Two hundred dollars, sir, for that horse, and it cost me a thousand. Blotferwick (suspiciously) Isn't that an unusual reductievn? Pompano ( frankly "t Yes, it is. But he ran away and killed my wife, and I have ij further use for him. Life. Miarht Have It' -n I tot it. First Boarder What ails Dumback's appetite? He has hardly eaten enough for two days to keep him alive. Second Boarder It's love or policy, I don't know which. He's courting th Landlady's daughter. Chicago Tribune. It Is Impracticable In Ioton. The very latest fashion in uncovering the head as a salute haa reached Bos ton by way of New York. It consists in lifting the hat from the head and then suddenly thrusting it straight out be fore you at ana's length. On Broadway no other style of salutation is recognized as good form, but in the crowded and narrow streets of Boston it is mct diffi cult of achievement. It is not unusual for a man who attempts it not only smash his hat, but to waste 10 minutes in apologizing to the peopla who were too near him when he executed the sa lute. It has to be done with such a jerk to be effective that one stands a good chauce of giving the person in front of him a notion that he has be-en sandbag ged, and it is difficult to explain away an impression like that. Boston Jour- at V I I Good work dona by the Peerless, Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Jit- n 1 ' f ia 4wBiiMyk i, W.i .. THE NAVAL WAR COl Lee! ur-s I'ur Yoiiijir Naval '.- r 7 New liuililinf; on t imter' I lau! Up to a few days ago th-f lt States Naval War colh-g" sir N"va was an institution that Lad v rv 1 to recommoiid it except a res .isant i and a lofty and useful purpe&-. I" ; past two years a number of i !-:;: lectures have be-, n dlivred sit ' crs' island in tho old a-yhun cr . i: built as a home for the poor of N ; Th war cv.llegi lsuguth-d f r 1 tho sinew of war tin til i-onerr--', r-.'. the necessity for a tew baiU'.ii.g propriatod $10O.O'm L r th The fracture- which was rec ed with imp n-ing ccr-iuoiii 1- t t-ult The suiriin. r K. ssiou of th has already commenced in th home, and results of much pi bt-nefit to our naval clhc rs 1; hoped for. Speaking; of th- purj the in.-ritutiou. Admiral Strpi Luce says: Intended f.r officers of oritur supposes, on t he j-art -if t ! wi,o sessions, a. ,-oo'l t-ehriicu u a';i : . farnisLed by te Naval nca.Jca.y, :.u I . A. F' 1 a. 1 '1 T .1 i I i.i ... j- THE NEW" NAVAL WA! tra professior.al tt;a:B!M!it c by men of n-art ir.ir a-i l o-.htv a fou::iia!lorv tiioj. -vi.i) a vantJiiifa a.-o (-III -el naval hNtor, t: by lhe best author The stuiiy of wa i' . to tat i a .v s t ' :s en n ' s -I tics, minor ta-c of iriteraariittai inw of btatfsmansld:1. it cf studies a:id Ui fin. corn i x-r '. military stufT ei)..fc,-'j might be cahe.i .-. i.hvI staff, using the term in f . Hi navy. The new I niMing is situat d old col leg". It is ef gray F.t' granite r -ughly il:ii-':i-'l an. 1 i - r" lar in fi.rm, with a front f 1 48 f-'f-t deep. The tyJe -f ar-h is Flemish in rlc-s-igj;, ai.d th building is light, d ly ! ii heated by strani. B tw- n t wings tin- tnaiu f-ly will 1- d- 1 the colleg'- pvepcr. Tlx- v.-. t. tion of the baikl:i:g is jriv-n r:; library. On th- second fl o-r urge lecture ro. i i at each t uiif up f" the rc f. 1. 1 ud. "There is a Salve f .r every We refer to De Witt's Witch 11 i I cures burns, hrui-e-1. cuts, iad.,1-: as a local application in the ti cures ca-arrh, and ah.v.iys cur.: J. K Jones. - 1 Having purchased F. W. W! interest in the firm, we are prep give the peuph) ul Tup-ka the I . market atforis. W it rrv f.t .V .- Subscribe for the Daily StatkJochn Prescott A: Co. will remove to w. 3 West Eighth this month. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 K a i ,,. . Webb & Harris, druggists, Bennett's FU n r n n 1 Li The Boston Shoe Co., ol ivd. v c vtni one i e i i. drives in hue i ootwe.u tin 1 . 1 I.' . A.... in lauies ftuiiiuit1! r ooiwt'.i We will cut nrices to n LOOK ;,:;d T I,ais fine Ja K'tt-i in ftHTi'i s?wfd and hati'i tu: 1. b. lies fine JPnace An ... f t 75 u.iTert-nt mvii-s ia:s ei from &:, Tic ai.il .1 i. Indies' jpera loo and oinn per, 'Xc. A line lonso! Kid atid and V u". Jl.'ii LaiLe' nn- French K:d. t' sewed f i.-i shuts, $ 1.4.1 itn w. Finest Una of -Men's Ijt--s stu v-iiue. .-jie--i;l cut prirs m .Meti s I. Ma'a .renii is Stiue ;4 Viuo assortmcoc of 'kiidreu's .! 1: o-t C ut . . Slipper in different styi and tiian cost to maaufacture. Call and examine p!'i- whether you need to un or not. Boston Slioe r 511 EilKSiS Lv'. All mail orders proini t ! attended.