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THE SUNDAY HERALD, AUGUST S3, 1891.
1,7 - '
THROWING OOL.D AVATEIl.
Tiiut Cheerful Individual Who Mnlcos
Vjvorj'one Feel Anxious.
Botno peoplo aro always throwing cold
Wifcr on everything, remarks Kato Thorn
iu the New York Weekly, Ouo of thorn will
effectually extinguish the most sanguine man
in the world. They go about on purpose to
dampen everybody's enjoyment. .Their chief
happiness consists in making somebody elso
anxious and foreboding. Thoy nro birds
of evil omen, always expecting that something
dreadful is coming. Thoy look for tho cholera
next year. Tho grip will surely bo hero,
moro deadly than over, next fall and winter.
Everybody, almost, Is liable to paralysis.
They like to read aloud tho statistics of death
and disease. They likoto attend funerals.
Thoy frequent cemeteries. Thoy are fond of
talking over signs of death and ill-luck. Tho
crops are sure to fall this year, thoy invariably
.say. The grasshoppers will bo unusually
plentiful. The locusts are coming this
way. Potatoes will rot and tho wheat will bo
smutty. Colds will flourish, and colds gen
erally end in consumption, they say thoy have
observed. Tho banks are all going to broak,
and the cOvcrnment will repudiato its dobts.
Bonds will bo worthless six months hence.
Tho man who likes to throw cold water will
stop you iu tho streets to inquire after your
health, and ho will toll you that you look just
as his friend Simpson did, and Simpson died
of apoplexy -when he was just about your age.
Hick only tnreo hours, and left an inconsolable
wife and eight small children. Ho says you
look bilious, and remarks that his mother had
just such a complexion a few days beforo she
was taken down with typhoid fever, and sug
gests to you the propriety of taking Jenkins'
anti-bilious pills, which his brother has for
sale. If you contemplate going on an excursion
Into the county he is surb it is going to rain
he never knew clouds like those in tho south
to fail of bringing wet weather. If you aro
going to ride he will tell you that tho roads
are in a frightful condition, and tho mud up
to your ankles. If you aro going anywhere
on tho cars he will look lugubrious, and in
form you that the culverts on tho particular
route you aro to travel by aro extremely un--safe,
and that the rolling stock is all old and
liable to break an axlo any moment. If you
have any particular friends, and happen to
speak in their favor, he will roll up his eyes in
pious distress, and sigh, and say that if you
only knew what he knows, and then ho sighs
asraln, and says, dispairingly: "Well, we aro
.all poor creatures 1" And when you insist on
being told what he knows ho sighs louder and
more dismally than before, and says it is
against his principle to 6ay anything to injure
anybody, or to make you feel unhappy.
FLOODED WITH HONEY.
Curious 3xporionce of a Cnlifornlii
San Francisco Chronicle.
Whoever heard of a church being flooded
with honey ? The very idea sounds ridiculous
and in any other place than California would
excite only a smile of incredulity. "Wo have
all hoard about places that "flowed with milk
and honey," and metaphorical reference to
'the "droppings of the sanctuary" aro familiar,
but it has remained for a swarm of bees to
r make literal facts of these familiar metaphors.
It appears that a lot of vagrant bees, while
In search of a suitable home, found an admir-
. able location in the loft of an Episcopalian
church in Tulare County. Hero, having an
abundance, of space, they multiplied and in
creased and at the Bame time laid in a l?.rge
. store of honey. Great white combs were at
tached to the rafters overhead and were built
downward and added to until hundreds of
pounds of sweetness were hidden away in thd
-delicate white waxen cells.
Ono contigency, however, was not provided
. against, and indeed was not expected. The
i normal temperature in the contracted pro
portions of the loft was of a character admir-
- ably suited for the best advantage of tho bees
. and had that temperature continued this story
would never have been written.
It is almost unnecessary to remind tho reader
that a week or two ago California wa6 visited
with something bearing a remarkable likeness
to a sirocco. In a word it was hot deucedly
In the loft of tho church where tho bees were
holding high carnival, the temperature rose
,and rose until it reached the melting point.
Wax gave way bcueath the torrid heat, and,
now, down tho rafter, along the scantlings,
over the lath6 and down tho joists began to
flow streams of liquid sweetness. They found
crovlces here and there, andsoon altar, pulpit,
chancel, furniture, prayer books, and all the
belongings of the interior of the sacred edifice
-were treated to such a deluge as tho world had
never seun. Efforts were made to stay the
. sticky tide, but these were only partially suc
cessful, and before anything could be done the
ilntorior of the church was a sight to behold,
and damage bad been done that required ex-
,pense and hard work to remedy.
Tho Cow Got Drunli.
Los Angeles Progress,
Some days ago ono of our countrymen, who
lives at Pasadena, was astonished to seo ono
of his best cows lying apparently dying in
front of the barn. The animal lay inert, with
open eyes, oblivious of everything. The man
called aveternary suigeon, who could diag
nose tho case, and a butcher was sent for to
bleedtho animal. He was some time In arrlvine,
-and when he did come the cow was found
eatlug at a haystack, but with logs a Httlo un
certain. An investigation followed, and It was
found that the cow had eaten copiously of the
reruso at a neighboring winery. This stuff,
-composed of grape skins and stems, had fer
mented and induced a 6tato of intoxication.
Delightful Pleasure Tour to Allegheny
Mountains and Cresson SprlngH,
. In order to afford the public an oppoitunity
of visiting tne celebrated pleasure and health
-resort of Cressou Sprints the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company will, on -Thursday, August
"27, run a peisonnlly-conducted pleasure tour
to Cresson. Situated on the summit of tho
Alleghenles, Cresson Is ouo of tho most at
tractive mountain resorts of the land. It Is
surrounded by the most romantic scenery of
"Western" Pennsylvania, audits air and water
is colobrated for purity and healthfulness.
Excursion tickets, including one day's board
at the Mountain House, will be sold from
Now York at 89.50, Philadelphia $8,00, Baltl
moro $8,00, Washington 8.00, and at pro
portionately low rates from all principal
stations on tho Pennsylvania 6y6tom east of
Harrisburg, They will be valid for return for
ten days. A special train will leave Phila
delphia at 10:40 a. m., and tickets will be ac
cepted for passage on all legular trains of tho
date named connecting with the special at
Philadelphia or Harri6burg.
TJils will undoubtedly prove ono of tho
choicest trips of tho late- summer.
"Faust Beer" is guaranteed to be straight
dajjer and six months old.
MlfelCJ AS AltBMEDV.
How it "Was JSmployod by tho Ancient
Most of us havo been convinced by personal
experience of tho fact that perception of pain
and of grief dopend in great measures on our
mental attitude for tho timo being. It growB
under observation, wanes if neglected, and is
even obliterated for a timo if our emotions aro
strongly acted on by somo shock or counter
attraction. It is clearly In this way that wo
must explain tho anrosthcsla of hypnotism and
tho soothing effects of harmony in sound.
This very sense of calm has, morover, as a
form of rest, a distinctly curative tendency, so
that music may to this extent bo regarded as a
remedy In Illness. Tho ancient healers under
stood this, and wo And, accordingly, that
hardly any prescription or course of treat
ment was by them regarded as efficacious
unless ngreoably combined with tho al
lurements of melody or quaintly blended
with an incantation. Egyptians, Indians,
Greeks, and Romans in turn wooed In
this manner, tho vis medicatvix, and, wo can
not doubt, with a strong measuro of success.
It need hardly oxcito comment, therefore,
that tho samo attraction of melody has bceu
credited in our own days with a curative
property. Ono of tho latest notes on this sub
ject Is one which applauds music as an ano
dyne in gout. Tho reference of course, is to
tho pain endured rather than tho malady
which occasioned it. This latter is beyond tho
control of merely neurotic forces. What re
finement of moloculnr chongo in tho sonsor
ium underlies tho nniesthesla so roadlly in
duced thcro is yet no evidence to show, what
ever their nature, however, we may take it
for granted that they do occur, and the process
which gives rise to them is perhaps not alto
gether unworthy of experimental use now and
then by tho modern practitioner.
. m i .
THIS WINS THE PRIZE.
A Snake Story ThatCoulil Only Originate
Benjamin Ogle, a farmer living four miles
southeast of Denlson. Tex., about two weeks
ago killed a copperhead snako at a woodpile,
near his house, and, as his children played
around the woodpile, ho took an ax and cut
it into small pieces to throw it away. "While
tossing tho pieces to ono side ho picked up
the head, and, as he motioned his arm, the
mouth closed on tho Index linger of his left
hand. Ono tooth entered his finge. but ho
thought nothing of tho matter and paid no
further attention to it.
Tho latter part of last week Ogle went into
his pasture to cut up somo cordwood, and
while at work became very warm, as the day
was very hot, and from that time his finger
commenced swelling. Saturday he was in the
city and his hand was swollen 6llghtly. On
returning homo he felt sick. He still thought
of no serious consequences. He grew worse
and a messenger was sent to tho city for a
physician to attend him, but before medical
assistance arrived Oglo was dead. He was
swollen out of proportion, and the left, arm
and breast had turned almost black.
Knoutlng a Child.
Last . May, In Warsaw, a Polish boy of 10
years of age, named Winter, had a trifling
quarrel in tho park with a servant of the
Russian General Touzorev. The police ar
rested the child, locked him up for the night,
and sent a report of tho case to Governor Gen
eral Gourke. Ho ordered tho child to receive
Tho boy's guardian, a confectioner named
Ol6hevsky, was sent for to tho police, who,
by threatening to close his business, Induced
him to execute the order, but when, at tho
seventh blow, tho child fainted, he refused to
continue, and tho prison doctor interfered,
saying that tho boy might die if tho execution
of the order were carried any further.
The police telegraphed to Gourke, stating
what had happened. Ho telegraphed back
"continue." The remainder of tho order was
executed by a police official, and the boy was
carried back to his mother insensible, covered
with blood and in convulsions.
It Lives on Money.
Mncon, Ga., Telegraph.
Dr. L. B. Clifton, tho scientist, told his
friends the other day something that aston
ished them. By means of a microscope of
high magnifying power he has detected a pe
culiar parasite that infects paper money. It
is found nowhere else, and though It Is In
visible to tho unassisted eye, tho small crea
ture multiplies at a surprising rate, and is
very numerous. Dr. Clifton counted 8,000 of
them on an old $5 bill.
He said tho money parasito Is an acarus,
and closely related to tho spider family. Its
appearance is by no means handsome. In
shape it is oblong and flat, and has four
clumsy legs and a sharp bill. It is never
known to leave tho paper on which It lives,
and never becomes a parasite on the human
No Doubt About It.
Sau Francisco Argonaut,
A gentleman spending a few days In Wash
ineton called on his Congressman, who Is also
his townsman. Tho conversation turning upon
home matters and home peoplo, tho constituent
asked if it was true that Mr , a department
clerk from tholr county, was going to marry
an heiress, Tho Congressman said the en
gagement had been announced, "Is it a love
match ?" asked tho constituent, "or is ho go
ing to marry her for money?" "Going to
marry her formonoy, of course," answered tho
Congressman, "and he makes no secret of it,
either. I heard him spoak of her as his
fluancee, light out in a crowd the other day."
Sixty Ycai's' Bondage.
Allendale, III,, Juno 20, 1890.
Br. J, W, Bergen, Pctershurg, Ind,:
Dear Silt I havo been ailllcted with asth
ma over sixty years, and have tried every
thing for it, and for oyer nlno months I had
two doctors waiting on me, and they both
gave mo up to die. I commenced taking Dr.
J. W. Bergen's Asthma Cure, and havo
taken three bottles of it and I am bettor
than I have been for over fifty years. I am
able to do my own work, aud can give tho
medicine great praise, and wish every ono
who is ailllcted with that awful disease would
give it atrial. Youjs truly,
MRS. MARY HUNTER.
For Sale by Z. D. Gllman, 027 Pennsylvania
beer. Bottled by H'
If you feel weak
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BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
changes in the weather
is to purify
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makes the weak
Has Cured Others
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Special Attention given to tho supply of
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on tho Errors of Yonth,Vremattire Decline, Nervous
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GREAT PEN NSYLVAN IAROUfE
rt'0 THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTH
WEST. DOUBLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS, SPLEN
DID SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT
IN EFFECT JULY 10, 1891.
Trains leave Washington from Station corner
of Sixth and 13 streets as follows:
lor Pittsburg and tho West, Chicago Lim
ited Express of Pullman Vestibulo Cars at
10.50 A. M. dally. Fast Line, 10.50 A. M. daily
to Chicago, Columbus, and St. Louis, with
Parlor Car Hiirrisburg to Pittsburg and Sleep
ing Cars from Pittsburg to Indianapolis, Pitts
burg to Columbus, Altoona to Chicago. St.
Louis and Cincinnati Express, 4.30 P. M.
daily: Parlor Car Washington to Harrisburg
and Sleeping Cars , Harrisburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, and Cincinnati and Dining Car Har
risburg to St. Louis, Chicago, and Cincinnati.
Western Express, at 7.40 P. M. daily, with
Sleeping Cors Washington to Chicago and St.
Louis, connecting daily at Harrisburg with
through Sleepers for Louisville and Memphis;
Pullman Dining Car Pittsburg to Richmond
and Chicago. Pacific Express, 10 P. M. daily
for Pittsburg and the West, with through
Sleeper to Pittsburg and Pittsburg to Chicago.
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Canandaigua, Rochester, and
Niagara Falls, daily except Sunday, 8.10 A. M.
i or Me, Canandaigua, and Rochester, daily;
for Buffalo and Niagara, daily except Satur
day, 10.00 P. M., with Slecpintr Car Washing
ton to Rochester.
,,or "Willhimsport, Rochester, aud Niagara
tails, 7.40 P.M. daily except Satui day, with
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester.
For Williamsport, Rcnova, and Elmira, at
16.50 A. M. daily except Sunday.
For Williamsport, daily. 4.80 P. M.
' For Philadelphia, New York, and the East,
7.20, 9.00, and 11.00 A. M., 12.15. 2.10, 3.15
4.20, 10.00. and 11.35 P. M. On Sunday
Sl1A' L 12-15j 2-10 184.108.40.206.10.00
lL3o P. M. Limited Express of Pullman Par
lor Cars, with Dining Car. to New York, 9.40
A. M. daily except Sunday.
For NowYorK only, Limited Express, with
Dining Car from Baltimore, 4.00 P. M. daily.
For Philadelphia only, Fast Express, 8.10 A.
M. week days and 3.45 P. M. daily. Accom
modation, 5.00 A. M. daily. Express, 5.40 P.
For Boston without change, 3.15 P. M. every
For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains con
nect at JerSOV Citvwltli linnts nf RrrvnlrUm An.
uex. affording direct transfer to Fulton street,
avoiding double ferriage across New York City.
For Atlantic City, 1).40, 11.00 A. M., 12.15
P. M. week days, U.35 P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 5.00,0.35, 7.20,8.10, 9.00,9.40,
10.00, 10.50, 11.00, and 11.50 A. M., 12.15, 2.10
3.15, 3.45, 4.00, 4.20, 4.30,4.30, 5.40, 6.14, 7.40,
10.00,, 11.15 and 11.35 P. M. On Sunday, 5.00
9.00, 9.05, 10.50, 11.00 A. M., 12.15, 1.00 2.10
3.15, 3.30, 3.45, 4.00, 4.20, 4:30, 5.40, 0.14, 7.40,
10.00, and 11.35 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.20 A. M. and 4.30
P. M. daily except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 9.00 A. M., 11.50
and 4.20 P. M. daily except Sunday. Sundays,
9.00 A.M. and 4.20 P.M.
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT AUGUST 1, 1891.
For Alexandria, 4.30, 0.35, 7.45, 8:40, 9.45.
and 10.45 A. M., 12.01 noon, 1:00, 2.09, 3.2S,
4.25, 5.07, 5.37, 0.15, 8.02, 10.05, and 11.39 P. M.
On Sunday, at.4.30, 7.45, 9.45, and 10.45 A. M
1.00, 2.43, 0.15, S.02, and 10.05 P. M.
Accommodation for Quantico, 7.45 A. M.
For Richmond aud the South, 4.30 and 10.57
A. M. daily. 5.07 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Washington,
6.05, 7.05, 8.00, 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and ll.fl
A. M., 1.20, 2.00, 3.00, 3.48, 5.03, 5.45, 6.13,
7.05, 9.20, 10.50, and 11.0S P. M. On Sunday,
at 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and 11.44 A.M., 2.08,
5.05, 7.05, 7.40, 9.20, and 10.50 P. M.
Tickets and information at tho office, north
east corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylva
nia avenue, and at tho station, where orders
can be left for the checking of baggage to des
tination from hotels and residences.
CHARLES E. PUGH, General Manager.
J. R. WOOD. General Passenger Agent.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule In Effect MAY 10, 1891.
Leave Washington from Station corner of New
Jersey avenue and C street:
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim
ited Express trains 11.80 A. M., 8.30 P. M.,
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indianapolis,
Vestibulo Limited, 3:80, Express 11:30 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Express daily.
0.30 A. M. and 8.45 P. M.
For Lexington aud Staunton jlO.40 A. M.
For Winchester and Way Stations, t5.80 P.M.
For Luray, 3.30 8.45 P. M.
For Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga, and
Memphis, 10:00 P. M., dally; Sleeping Car
through to Memphis.
For Baltimore, week days, 4.05, 5.00, 6.35,
7.20, 7.80, (8.00, 45-minutcs,) 8.30, 9.30, (10.00
45-minutes,) 11.55 A.M., 12.10, 2.05, 2.45, (3.15
45-minutes.) 8.25, 4.28, 4.31, 4.55, (5,10, 45
mtnutcs,) 5.80, 5.35, 6.20, 0.25, 7.80, 8.80, 9.00,
10.00, 11.80, and 11.35 P. M. Sundays, 4.05
7.80, (8.00,45-mlnutes,) 8.30,9.80,(10.00, 45
mlnutes,) 11.55 A. M., 1.00, 2.05, 2.45, 3.25,
4.81, 4.55, (5.10, 45-minutes,) 0.20, 6.25, 7.30,
8.30, 9.00, 11.80, and 11.35 P.M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 8.30 A. M., 12.10
and 4.28 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A, M. and 4.81
For Frederick, 11.30 A. M., 21.15, 3.30,
and 4.30 P. M. ' '
For Hagorstown, 10.40 A. M. and 5.30 P.M.
For Ocean City and points ou Eastern Shore
Railroad, 7.20 a. m, and 4.28 p. m.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK
For Philadelphia, New York, Boston, and
tho East, dally, 4.05, 8.00, (10.00, Dining Car,)
11.55 A. M., 2.45, (5.10, Dining Car,) 8.80,
(11.30 P, M; Sleeping Car, open at 10 o'clock.)
Buffet Parlor Cars on all day tralus.
For Boston, 2.45 P. M., with Pullman Buf
fet Sleeping Car running through to Boston
without change via Poughkeupsie Bridge, land
ing passemrers in B. & M, Station at Boston.
For Atlantic City, 4.05, 8.00, 10.00, and
11.55 A.M.- Suudays, 4.05 and 11.55 A.M.
For time of suburbau trains seo time tables
to bo had of all ticket agents.
t Except Sunday. Datly. (JSunday only,
Baggage called for aud checked from hotels
aud residences by Union Transfer Co. ou or
ders left at Ticket Offices, 019 aud 1351 Penn
sylvania avenue, and at Dopot.
J. T. ODELL, CHAS. O. SCULL,
Geu'l Mauager. Gen'l Pass. Ag't.