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SATURDAY AUGUST f,. 1904 ?THE PRICE OF A FATHER. ?Two Little Girls and the Bargain They Tried to Drive with the \ Saloonkeeper. i An idle group of men sat drinking il Bill Henry's barroom, when the dooi was pushed open and two little figure* tugging at a big basket made then tWay into the room, writes Julia F Deane in Union Signal. "Are you the salesman?" Barbara ?caught her breath with a quick gasp as she asked the question. "I'm Barbare Dabney. James Beeeher Dabney, he's my father, and this is Joan, my little clstsr. We've come over to see you about buying back our father, you know. We haven't so very much money in _ii in our banks. Get 'em, Joan.' I Joan dived into the bottom of thi d>asket and produced two iron banks (that rattled with their wealth of cop rper coin. "Here they are. This is ?nine and this one's Joans?she saves (inore'n 1 do. And if that's not enough, there's lot of o?her things in here,,: ?Barbara added quite out of breath. A queer look passed over the man's face. The men in the room had stoppo?? their talking and laughing to listen. "What is it all about**" the man @?c?vHo " 'TAINT TKASH.?? SAID ???????. asked gruffly. "What is it you want ior all this trash?" " 'Tain't trash." said Barbara with spirit. Then more mildly: "It's this way. We want our papa back as he used to be. Folks they say that he owed you something, and then to pay It he Jes' sold hisself to you, and now you get all his money and everything and his brains, too. That's what they said, ain't it?" And she tunned to Joan. Joan nodded a solemn "Yes." *' "Tain't far from wrong, either." It was a man's voie?? from the other side of the room thai spoke. The saloon k'vper scowled. "You've got it mixed sonic way." he said. "1 don't own your pa. and if he comes in hers for drink now and then, 'tain't my fault, and I can't help it. That's just business." "Here he is now." The voice from the other side of the room exclaimed. And there stood James Dabney look? ing with amazement at the two small girls. The voice broke the silence that followed his appearance: "They're your'n all right, Jim. It's no vision you're seeing. They're coin to make a bargain with Billy here for you, and to give up all they're got to buy you ba? h \\ hat there is left of you?but Billy here, he says he don't own you. Now*? your time to spea'v up like a man Say, is Billy right? Don't he own you?" Jim Dabney s face flushed. Then it grew pale and stern, as the winde sit? uation lla.-.lie.i upon him. "No," he almos! thundered, "he don't own me nor does any other man," and glaring EDOM Uiiu defiantly, he hurried the two little girls out of the door, grasping in a strong hand the big bas? ket That very ? gin Jim Dabney stood on his feet in e gospel temperan.. meeting, and reseated th? words in a manly rotee "No. sir, that -aio.,? keeper doesu't own me any more, nor does any other man. I learn? d >..met hing this after? noon from my two blessed lassies. 1 ain't my own t?? sell for beer or Whisky. i ve been bought with a price, ami 1 ain't n?> business to sell myself or give myself away for noth? ing. After this, it' the Father up there"?ho ?raised his hand toward Heaven?"will help me. I'm goin' to count on beni- ?wned first by Him, and then by tho e two blessed young? sters and their mother." A Dying Message. "Oh. I wish 1 could throw open the Windows and call In all the boys who are smoking dgareuea and warn them against it. I vronld love to live long ^enough to walk through the streets ind see thai no men or boys were ?.sing cigarettes or intoxicating inks." I^hese were ihe ?lying words of ?Wed r, a youi.'j man only _I years old. ed out a> hi was slowly breathing yd. Young ?Speer had 1? <1 almost |el Iff??, the cigarette habit belai hi* on" fault He never touched MqurTr in any form, but constantly puffed on 'farciteli. smoking a larg? number each day He die?l December L'!?. at MsrHasvllls, of ? onsumpuon. caused by the excessive use of cigarettee. HENRY CRADY ON RUM. Arraignment of the Deadly Stuff by the Late Eloquent South? ern Editor. To-night it enters a humble home to strike the rosts from a woman's cheek, and to-morrow it challenbts this repub? lic in the halls of congress. To-day it strikes a crust from the lips of a starving child, and to-morrow levies tribute from the government it BJat There Is no cottage humble enough to escape it, no palace strong enough to shut it out. It defies the lawn whe it cannot coerce BuffreJge. It is flexible to cajole, but merciless in victory. It is the mortal enemy of peace and order, the despoiler of men and terror of women, the cloud that shadows the face of children, the demon that has dug more graves and sent more souls un Bbrived to judgment than all the pes? tilence that have wasted life since God sent the plagues to Egypt, and all the wars since Joshua stood beyond Jeri? cho. It comes to ruin, and it shall profit mainly by the ruin of your sons and mine. It comes to mislead human souls and to crush human hearts under Its rumbling wheels. It comes to bring gray-haired moth? ers down in shame and sorrow to their graves. It comes to change the wife's love into despair and her pride into shame. It comes to still the laughter on the lips of little children. It comes to stifle all the music of the home and fill it with silence and desolation. It comes to ruin your body and mind, to wreck your home, and it knows it must measure its prosperity by the swiftness and certainty with which it wrecks this world. CLERICAL INVESTORS. Many Clergymen of Great Britain Are Shareholders in Breweries and Distilleries. The churches of Great Britain are generally supposed to be in sympathy with the temperance movement. hence it is surprising to learn that in the registers of Kngland. Scotland and Ire? land. l,1f>4 clergymen are sharehold? ers in the liquor trade. Of these. 940 are clergymen of the Church of Kng? land; Chun-h of Scotland, 16; Non Conformists. 9; Roman Catholic, 104; and others, denominations not given, 85. In addition to these personal hold? ings, there are G> 16 who hold as trus? tees, making I.imO reverend gentlemen who have an interest in tbe trade amounting lo more than $S.000.000. it is said, however, that no bishop of tho church has anything to do with these liquor shuns, and it is unfortunate that their example is not followed by all the clergy. The list of ? it led personages, men and women, who are financially inter? ested in the liquor trade, is an appal? ling one.?I'nion Signal. NOTES AFIELD. A glass of Prevention is better than S barrel of Cure.?National Advccate. Tbe number of teetotal mayors in England anil Wales is ascertained to be over M, Internal revenue figures show that during Ihe past year Minnesota bought beer ??tamps r? presenting almost a million barrels of beer. The Total Abstinence society of Denmark has ?lecided to open up S temperance bond in Copenhagen, and a piece of property has been bought for that paraos? at a cost of $40.000. Twelve BBBdrsd working permits have been aaSSS d lor children between the ages of 14 and I? years by parents in Milwaukee, in almost every inetam'e on account ot the father's being ad? dicted to the use ?)f Intoxicants. Abstinence is a well-known char? acteristic of the Jewish immigrant, and it formed aas of the complaints against him. lodged with the Allen commission Bppotatsd in Kngland by the members af parliament, namely, that in the quart, is in which they had settled in large numbers, many pot? houses long established, closed for want of custom. The 16,ooo saloons of New York city claim to giv.? SWS] ?-ach year S12,<uui. 000 worth of hm. lies. "If that is so," says the BrooklyS Kagle, "the saloons cut a larger figure la the relief of pov? erty than do most of lbe charity societies. Still that is not why they exist." "Hardly," remarks the New York Times. The Times is correct Fre? lunches aie n??t furnished to re? lieve poverty, but to increase business. The saloons would not provide free food if it did not lacrosas LbS pro fi; s on szpsaalTs drlaha. Chicago Ad taaca Hospitals for Inebriates. The Iowa teajslstars has passed a law appropriating $120,000 for the es? tablishment of ? state hospital f?>r the care and control of inebriates. The Bart will basta IssaMdistely. one sec? tion of the law mal.es it a misdemean? or, to be punished by fine of $500 and not less iban six months' imprison? ment, to furnish any pstiaBl spirits or drugs except by ottici of the physician. Also the sinne line and imprisonment to anyone who sells or gives any dis? charged pat ?? n t spirita or drues. Pa? tients are to be let out on parole and be returned at any time should they relapse. The Preachers and Temperance. If prase han sad fooahl ths darli as hard oser whisky ss thay have on?i another dvi t a iter the world would be a good deal BOB rat Heaven ?Hams Horn. In the Hour of Danger. H? is known as a battle acarre?! he.ro. Who rejoiced In the cansoa'a sound; But his ?rarllki soul sinks down to 2ero When his wtfi ? ? it? us io Ih around. ?Cincinna 11 Bnq mmm~ne*m ? ?? ?? ? ? ??? WHY THE FARM BOY WINS. It Is Because His Early Life Has Made H i 111 Responsive to Every Moral Suggest on. No boy need ever rtgret that he wa? born in ? he < :iMry a..?; reared on a farm Mt may lack the Keenness and polish ol the ? ity e?>..sin. He may be embarrass?e tv *\M own aw. \\ at? ? ? >s, and fe*ei that ? :> at a hopeless disadvantage in tht race, but the country l*?y has a widei range of pra?. thai Ideas. From the very first his little series are in demand. He be?ornes at one? a part of the force that is ma; ir.g for heme comfort and prosperity, and feels the independence of one who is he.ping to support him? self and add to the getn-ral store. The farm boy is likely to regard his life as one of druugery. and such it may be, if he loses interest in his surroundings or is pressed with a continual round of duty. There is something heroic in the country bey's struggle with the ele? ments. Rain, syow and sleet only brace his courage The f ? p ering of t he crops the housing and feeding of the do? mestic animals, the gathering and prep? aration of the winter fuel gi\e a purpose and eeal to his toil. Then there is the long tramp, sometimes of miles, to the district school.lessons learned before and after long hours of labor. Is it any wonder there are keen wits developing all outside of graded systems and in de? fiance of pedagogical order? It is the intensity of purpose with which the mind acts under the influence of vigor? ous health and the conscious value ol time that accounts for these re?ults. St) from the farm is being supplied a stream of active world-workers, men not afraid to <\?> their duty, and bubbling over with energy and ambition. Touch the coun? try-tired boy. now the merchant prince or the successful professional man. and how responsive he becomes to every suggestion of moral life! The same ranont he said of boy? reared in the midst of other surroundings. It is the contact with nature that makes the in delible impressimi upon IHe. No great? er gain can come to the country at large than that which comes from the promo? tion of the love and appreciation of rur-al life. Health, happiness, purity and peace are the natural inheritance of thos?*? who dwell surrounded by fr*s.: air. beautiful scenes, bright skies and pure social Influences.?Agricultural Epitomi st. HANDY CARRIER FOR WOOD. A Little Farm Convenience Which Saves Lots of Work and Is Ap? preciated bj Boys. It will be much easier to get the daily supply of wood for the kitchen fire if the chil? dren are provided with wood car? riers. Make the foundation as wide as the firewood is long, and long enough so it will hol<l a large armful. This foundation can be solid or not, as de? sired, but is much lighter if made of slats. At each end is fitted a solid upright ple?-e which is as wide, and almost as high, as the width of the foundation. This serves to keep th?? wood in place, the sides being left open and the wood placed crosswise in the carrier. An iron rod is beni for a hamlle. or a piece of band iror. can be used, either one being fast en??. 1 firmly to the foundation at the bottom of the outside of the upright ends. A more simple ?ine that any boy can make has a foundation like the first, and a b? n.t green branch for a handle For the upright ends, use th? branches. bending them so the tttds are fastened to the corners of th?? foundation and the rounded par*. ronx's about a foot above it. Th?? cor ners must be strongly fastened with senws, and the bandi?? be placed out? side the end pieces to hold them timi. These carriers do away with the on! WOOdbOB, Which is so often an eyesore in an otherwise attractive kitchen. Orange Judd Farmer. Quail Should Be Protected. It is emSOeded by expert authorities that one of the most valuable and use? ful birds on the farm is the common quali, yet there are many farmers who encourage the destruction of these val? uable birds. In many places they have been practically exterminated, and It would require years of the most careful protection and cooperation on the part of farmers and others to restore theii numbers to anything like the proportion that they should be on the farms throughout this country. The city sport Is the mau who should be restrained Quail should be protected absolutely, as in Illino??, where their slaughter for five years has been forbidden.?Orange Judd Farmer. Value of Mammoth Clover. Men of experience any that mammoth clover will produce twice as much pas? turage for stock as the nieilium red. il it Is kept w.il glased. When hea\ ily ?tOCked, the amount of feed produced by an acre of land is enormous. If the clover is not kept short, the growth is too coarse ami la not relished as well as the medium red. It is the eomtnoii experience ol stockmen that t He bloat? in?' of tattle on clover may be pr. ? nt ed b> haT?B| Mime timothy mixed with the dover. There may be exceptions to this rule, but 1 have heard many cattlemen say they have never known of any.?St Louis ?Repabfle. Growth Influenced by Pasture. The character Of pastures influences the si/e Of animals, the relative devel? opment of ???nain parts of the boily, the quality of flesh and fleece, and the health of the animals, where the pas? turage is made ili?? principal means of the subsistence of the animal. Jersey Lover to His Girl. Come walking in the greenwood, love, Beneath the pine's umbrella Come brea: I., lb? balmy BSphjl while I smoke i..> ?panatelia, And lest tobacco fall to fend Tbe Bkseters, darling Billa, Perhaps >?>u'.i better take along a pint of nit ? osella ?.NuAUik .News. Disgracing Herself. Mrs. Smart set ? Ff?r mercy's sake, (Jon't let me hear you talk about books ?? eoclety again Cultured Daughter?Dear toe! Why not? Mrs. Smartset ?Strangers will think you have been a cash girl in a book? store.??. Y. Weekly. 'Twm a Bargain Dinner. Mrs. Stubbs?John, I see the queen of Kogiand enjoyed a nine-cent din? ner the other day. Mr. Stubbs?Just like a bargain bunting woman. If it had cost her ten cents she'd never have enjoyed it.? ?. Y. New?. Then He Got Busy. Tom?For the last hour I have been watching for an opportunity to steal a kiss. Bess?Indeed? Don't you think it would be a good idea for you to con ault an oculist??Cincinnati Enquirer. Poetry and Fact. A line in one of Moore's songs runs thus: "Our couch shall be roses be? spangled with dew." To which a sensi? ble girl ????said to have replied: " 'Twould give me rheumatics and so it would you!"?Tit-Bits. Pasture Repartee. First Lamb?Well, how do ewe like the wether, my buck? Second Lamo?Bah! You're trying to pull the wool over my eyes, but I'm too young to fleece.?Baltimore American. Uncomfortable Comfort. Mrs. Wayupp?I sympathize with you deeply. It must be very painful to lose a fortune. Mrs. llluck?It's terrible! When we were rich we used nothing but the mos? exquisite antique furniture, but it's all gone, every piece. "The new furniture which you have here looks very comfortable." "That's the tremble. It is so comfort sble that I BBS continually reminded of the awful fsct that it is not antique." ??. Y. Wee? ly. June 1?, 1?04 C <& O R?IT E. CHESAPEAKE & OHIO RAILWAY. 2 Hoars snd 25 Minutes to Norfolk. LKAVK RICHMOND?KASTBOUND 7 ;85 a. m.?daily?Local to Newport NewR Old Point and way stations. ?*?? m.?Daily-Llmit?d-Arrlv** Wllllame burg9:5tia. p?., Newport News 10;3H ? pa.. Old Point 11 .??> a. m., Norfolk 11 ;* a. m 4,-CO p. m.-Daily-Pp?-cUl-ArrtreeWil IianiDhurg ? ;6? p.m . Newport News 5 ;90 ? Norfolk. MAIN LINK?WESTBOUND. 8:60 a. m.-Dailv t.? Chariot trsvjlle and Except Suudav to Clifton Forge. 2 ,-03 p.m.?Daily?Special to Cincinnati, Louis? ville, ?t. Louie and Chicago. 6;16 p. m.?Week days? Lsca to Orange. 10 ;45 p. m.?Daily?Limited to Ciicinnati, LouiHvill??, H*. Lords and Chicago. JAMEH RIVER LINK . 10$H a m.-Daily?Kxpien* to Lynclfhurg.LcN BBfSa?, New Canile, Clifton Forge and principal stations.*??, 6,15 ii. m.?Week days?Local to Rsmont. TRAIN3 ARRIVE RICHMOND FROM Norfolk awl Old Point |:*G a. in., daily. 11 ;46 a. m.ilaily, 7.O0 p. m. daily and IO??.'j p.m. daily. From Cincinnati and Went 7 :;*? a. m. daily aad3;a0p? m. daily. Main Line Local from Clifton Forge H;10 p. in Ex. Sun. Orange Accommodation H;30 a. in. Ex. Son. Jaman River Line Ixical from Clifton Forge ??? p. m. dally. Esniont Accom. b;4U a. in. Ex. Boa. CiDOYLH, W. O. WARTHKN, BT*?J?en'l Manager. 1>M Paee. Agt SOUTBERNtBAILW?? Kffectlve Maj 2?Jth, 1??04. TRA IN ? LEAVE RICHMOND. 7:00 a. m.? Daily. Local for Charlotte. 12;30 P? m.?Daily. Limited, Buffet Pullman , to Atlanta and Fu o?ngham, New Orlean*, Memphis, Chattal ? >ga and all the South. 6:3b p- m.?Ex. ^u? 4 ?y. Keyaville. 1 :UC p. p?.--Daily, Omited; J'ullman ready U:a0p. m., for alltke South. YORK I1VEHUKR The favorite to r??uto Balt'n.-ore and eastern pointe Leave Richmond 4 :2<l p. ni. Dally ?.?? <*rpt Sunday. 4:4? ?. m.?Except Sundav. LiX-aKmlxed for West Point. 2:15 p. m-?Daily eAc.pt Sunday. Local for YV.-t Point. 4;-1ip. m??Except Sunday. For Went Point, connectiny with steamers for Baltimore and rivar landiuga Steamers call at Clay Sank and Yorktown, Monday*, Wednesdays ami Fridays, and at Gloucester Point and AI.ii.umI, Tuesday*. Thursdays aiul Saturdays TRA1N8 ABBlVa RICHMOND. C;58 a. p? and t>;A~ p. in.-- from all the South. 8;36p. at. From Cuarlxtt?- nnd Durham. | BY*, sa ?r'Tite Keyaville ?:'.>5 a. m.?Baltlnmr?? and W~st Point. 0 :4? a. m.?Fro'?? West Point. ?. 5;10 p. m.?From W?-st 1'oint. S.H.Hakdwick, Pas* Traf. M'g'r. B.C. Ackert, O.M W. h. Tati .ok,G. P.A. C. W. WiWTStKY, D. P. ?.. Richmouu. Va. ATLANTIC TOAST-LINE. TRAINS LaUTI nCBaaOMB DAILY KV Kl? STREET STATION. a:A) a. m. To all points South. 0:UD a. m. Petersburg ai.d Norfolk. 12 :?? p. m. P.tersburg ami N. & W. W??.. 3:00 p. m. PwiaiaUors ana Norfolk f4;lU p. lu Gol?JLsl>?>ro lina1.. 5:5? p. hi. Fai ?weber* local. (>:.G? j?. m. To points South. ?:;)."> ?. m. Petersburg ?"?1 B. ? w. WesS il :au p. m. Posasabaars local. TRAINS ABBITI RICHMOND. 4:07 a. m. 7:35 a in IJI ?. m. ?x. ?nt Su*.i ay 11:10 a? m, 11:42 a ui., 2.U0 p. m., ?:?0 p. p?., 7 ;4.r. p. in., 8:15 p. aa. +Except Sunday. _ ? C. S. CAM BELL. Div. Pas?. A gt W.J.CRAIG. Gen Put*. A?t. Norfolk and Western R. R. LEAVE RM ??????? (DAILY), HYRD STREET STATION. a.00 A. aa. NORFOLK LIMITED. Arrives at Norfolk 11 dO ?. M Stops only at Peersburg, W?verly and Suffolk. _ | 9:00 A.in.CHICAGO KXPRRPS Bcffet Parloi Car Petersburg to Lynchfcurg and i?'.M fcb. | Pullman Serper Roa-.cke ?ki Co.lt nibus and : Bluett Ulte tintinnati: klso Roaok? te! gnoxvibe, and Kuoxvilie to Chattanooga, and? Mcnipbas. _ _ 1^?20?. m. Roanoke Ernres? for Farmv?Je, Lrnehburg. and RoanaSa. / _ 3.00 P. ni., Ocean Shor?.4 adte* ArrtvesNor fob^ d:20 P. M- Stops oal> ? Petersburg Wav- j erly and SunOUc. Cer.ae??? Ttth Btwimers to fijasaa. Providence, *. >--? 'ork, Baltimore and Washington. . . ^_ ?.-fct? P. m., for Nosr^k* -d *?l stations east of Petersburg. __? ?:86P. M. new ORUSAN8 enaoRT uni. Pull? man Sleeper Richmond to Lynchbarg, Peters burg co Roanolte: Lvnohburg to Chattanooga. Memphis and New Orleans. Cafe Dining Car. Tra?na arrives from the west 7:85 a. m., 3 pm and8:Sep. m.. from Norfolk 11:10 a.m. 11:32 a ?-?. m. and 6:50 p.m. Ofo??e Kafae East Mam 8tjr*eV W. B. BBVaKT C. B. BOSLBY Gen. Pan?- Agt ??* Pae? Agent. OLD DOMINION STEAM? SHIP COMPANY. ' M ?-it Line fer Norfolk. Leave Fvicbmond daily at 7 p. m., stopping at Newport News m both directions. , Daily excpet Sunday by O. & O. RaU . way, 9:00 a. m., 4 p. m. 9 a. m. and 8 (p. m. by N. & W. Railway; all lines connect at Norfolk with direct steamers ' for New York, sailing daily except Sunday, 7 p. m. Steamers sail from company's wharf (foot of Ash Street) Rockets. K. F. OHALKLER, Citv Ticket Ajrt., 1212 E. Main St, JOHN F. MAYER. Agt, Wharf Foot of Ash St., Richmond, Va. ?. ?. WALKER, V. P. ATM., New York. ? n CL ? Richmond, Freder G f?t G i?, k.sbui ?. and Peto ___? *** ? ? mac Railroad. 'lfain? l.env<> ' icbmotid-Northward. 4:15 a. m . daily, byrd t. Throurrh. 6:45 a. m..daily. Main ?t. Through. ? 7 .15 it m week darn, Elba. Ashland accom niodatian 8:40 a. m., daily Byrd St. Through Local aitops. 12:06 noon, week days. Byrd St. Through 4:00 p. m., week days. Byr'd St. Frederick? bure accommodation. ?rOft p. m. daily. Main St. Through. 6:30 p. iu,, week day-. ?? ? Aahland accom niodation. 8:0* p m.,daily, Byrd st. Through. Trains Arrive Kirbmond-?Southward. 6:40 a. in., weekdays. Elba Ashland accom? modation. 8:2?* m., w.-ek days. Byrd St, Fredericks burg accommodation. 8:3Ti,a. m., daily, Ryrtl st Throiigh. 11:50 a. m., w**>k days, Vyrd it. Through. Local ?tops 2:06 p. m.. daily Main St. Through. 6:00 p. m week days. Elba Ashland acconi niodations. 7 :15 p. m., daily,Byrd St ?"Through. 8:60p.m.. daily, Byrd 6t. Through, local stops. 10.2? p. m. daily. MainBt Through NoTK --G???????? Meeving or Parlor Cars on all above trains ejeept train arriving Ri?-h niond 11 -? a. m. week ?lays und local acco:n molatioas. Time t?t arrivals and departures and con nections not guaranteed. w. I? DUKE, ? . W. Cfl.P. W. P. TAYLOR. Gen'l Mau'r. Ass't (?*n'i Man. Traf. Man. ALPHEUS SCOTT. OH?ROH HILL FUNERAL DIRECTOR . . . AND EftBALMER, #yOp^n Day and Night. Offloe anc Ware rooms 3006 ? St., Church Hill Orders By Telegraph and Telephon? promptly attended to. All business con fidentaaJ Old Phone No. 3183. (e>(SxjX^X?y?y*)(iX^*\?)(*<*?X?'k???x?*?.... ......... ?WONDERFUL! DISCOVERY j I Curly flair Made Straight By | ???? ruos urs: ????'?G. AND ?GG?? TREATMENT ORIGINAL OZONIZED OX MARROW (Copyright??!.) ?T! <? w*?n?terful h?lr pomade !? ?tie or. It ?afe (?\ _ preparation In the world that makcik uayor ;? ? .-urly hair straight aa ah.??ui attore. Ivn.iir- W <?) i?hea tho ??-alp. prevent? flu' hair from fall- (?> ?\ ins out or breaking off, cur.? dandruff and (?,? XT make? tho hair grow long and ailky. Sold over ^ W forty year? and iiaed by thouaand*. Warrant???! ?? (8) harmlea?. It waa *ke Srat preparation erer ,?' (m aold for ?traighteniug kinky balr. Beware of (S _, Imitation?. Hot toe Originavi Oionltrd _( O* Marrow a? the genuine never fall? to *g) keep tho hair ?traight. anft and beautiful, glr (?} inif it that healthy, life liko appearance an 1$) mii.-h deatrcd. A toilet necc??ity for ladle?. ??riitlmi.il and children. ? lega ? fly porf uniod. ? 1? ?nt to it* ?uperior an.l lasting ?lualttie? It 1? the lient and ??? economical. It I* not ?tlilo for anybody to produce a prepara Fiill direction? with i-ijual to tt. Full dlrectlona bottle. Only SO cents. Sold by aruggiaia and dealer? or ?end u? ?? co?ta for one bot tln or SI .40 f?r throe bottle?. We pay all axpre?? chargea. Soad postal or exi.re?? money order. Pleaae mention name of tlii? paper when ordering. Writ? your name aud ad.lreaa plainly to *? OZONIZE? OX MA RROW CO. m 76 Wabash Avr? Chi cu f?o, Illinois. ! This offer Is, without the leset doubt, th*> jgr?-teet value for th e ??o'iey ever oOervd h* any aewti^tper __ the whole history of jountv ? FULL SIZE* M?-~- ? + COOP PA 3 ? cts. SHEET MUSIC * LARGE TYPE * Ayh hare made arrangements with one of the 1 argent normte bouses of Boortr? J readers with tea pieces, full aire, c?mplele and unabridged Sheet Masic f.. The quality uf tin* ?beet intime is the very b**st. The ci?iiii>oeei'?' nauiea are hon orer the continent. None but high-priced copyright piece* or the moat poi.uia printed o'l regular sh.-.-t-uitisic pa(M-r. from new niaies made fi ??tn large, clear t calore?! tillen -and is in every way tir-?t-clai?s, and worthy of v??ur honie. 3.0OO w un ab r?o ceo ? Ne to ?hi .-t:-S?t-<_fe in? id *?**?**\?. ep rie ta ?? ?lari OO ? . LIST OF THE PIECES OFFERED AT THIS TIN!. 913 Alila Trim? r toiion ./?.,,, Si 7 All for Thee W.ilt/.ea. Waldte-./nl '.Z.Z American Liberty March ..... ' '<><>* S23 Am Vonelherd, ep. 7W.Spind*? ??? Ancients ??.? ...?. March-Two Step Cook 319 Aligera Dream. Op. 3b.. Lunge ?ST Artist's I.if.. Waltzes.Strait*? 181 Aul.l I..1111; svne. Variatili*? . ?htrkce 187 Visti t.m S..II?. Op. 69, I . . Pocher 337 nipitelle. Polka.Waldteufel 329 ? .ill.i.I. ? K. ?m M ?n.Is.Lortch/torn 215 It it tie of Waterloo. Descriptive . ********* I 79 H.'i i'i.'-i ?if l'ir.??lise Wait/.. 4 hand* Str*utdH>g 227 H?>an if.-l Blue Dautibe Waltzes 213 ?Li? k Hawk Wat tees . ... 331 Blootalng Bm*m I'olka. . . ? . 257 ?lue Bells efRootland. Trans. 22 1 H! iet.it .1 Kcho Polka . 199 ?"stui Coniinandery March . . I09 ?ridai March from Loheugrln . 321 Brunette Walts ...... 229 ?ryan and Sewall March .... 307 t'avalry Para.le Polka . .**, . . 25S Oaralerla Rusticana. Four hand?. 289 ('avaleria Kueticana. Intermezzo 133 I'adencea and Scales in all Kay? . 327 Celestina Mazurka ...... De La tattle 297 Ch?telain ??. f a Menuet. . Lang* 237 Cherokeo Koses Waltz. 4 hands.. . P. ht 33S Chines? Serenade. Fliene 340 Cinderella Gavotta Pour Band?. . Oitrhtt 143 Clayton ( Adjutant > March?Two Step Mittut? Strati*? . Wal?h . . Krefer Bt******* . ******** Carter Wagner . Bragg Sole? Sampson ******* i Mascagni Ciemy Aero?? the Bridge A re vou lonely now my ?tarile?? -' ' A! Noontide ... A? eMaria.r remCavalleriaRurr.*. I-??uditili Moonlight. Duet Hell? rt\ Seville. Ben Molt ot 1 ri Ibv " fame Bet ? een Leve and Duty Bin? Mes ... l(<>?>?ood I>ays, Chorus . . Bridge. Th*. Words by I.ongtt Bride Hell? . . .... ? Brown Kjed Bessie Lee. Chora? < ?? ?>?-..Sweetheart.KeepaSe?ret. *#>!?.> ? Chi Uihnod's Happy Hours . AWH * ??? ' l'I? ri* tinas ?arel \idet Drible? Coot*. Jr Darkee Cook Marcel Mtreh. 217 Cleveland's March 289 Coppella. Varee I.ente . ? . 211 Corn Klo wer Waltzr? _fc 71 Crystal Dew Waltz SS* 235 Dav Dawn Polka ...... 183 Dewey'? Grand Triumphal March 287 Diamond Valley Waltz . . 299 Kastlake Waltz.Daggrtl 303 Edelweiss. ? Urtine? 121 Electric Light Galop.Darkee 91 Estella. Air de Ballet. Very Ana . Bohntscm rS5 Evergreen Waltz .... . Stoddard 2AI Fantastic Schottische ? Gabriel 291 Katinit/ ? Galop Ludwig 231 Kaust? Selections ? Darkee IT Fifth Vootiirne. Leybaeh 233 Flirting In the Starlight. Walt?. . Leuaide 239 Flower Song. Op. 39. ?... Lange 283 Korestv Ule Walts .... Zahn 277 Kreiselmtz. Selections . DttrM.ce 177 Frolic, of the KroK?. Watson 183 Golden Kain. Nocturne. ' '?'"!/ 147 Grand Commander* March?TwoStep Mtttmi 281 Heel and Toe Polka . Faust 185 Her Bright Smile Haunts Me SUI . Richards 173 Hobsonof the Merrimac Waltzes . Jrieell 139 Homo. S-aeet Home. Tranacrlp*.ion . Slack 153 renn* Lind polka Four hand? . . .Mull. 157 Last Hope. Meditation . 195 Leap Year Schottische . . 253 Le Petit B..1. I'olka Mazurka. . . 159 Lee's (Gen?) "On to Cuba" ?galop 249 Lohengrin. Selections .... IS I London March ? Tv.? Step ? 243 Love's Dreamland Waltzes 99 Maiden 's Praver.The ?_>> 240 Martha Selections . w 207 May ?re exes. Four hand? ... 263 May Day Schottische .... . 225 McKinley and Hobart March 55 Memorial Day March . . . 131 Monastery Bell?. Nocturne 81 Morning ittar Walts . . a?? 20I Music lini, The .Caprice .... 125 My Old Kentucky Hornle. Variations 305 Napoleon 238 318 2i? 134 238 182 282 228 248 2O0 288 278 192 214 138 I90 Come When tl.et.oft Twilight Palie ?? 284 ?'.?me Back to Our Cottage . ~sC 188 ?oons ?reseli of promue. ?Cake SBN 294 ?'rown of (?lory . m, 288 Danube Blver . . 250 Darling I Shalt Miss Ton . . 178 Darling Nellie Oray 244 D? Ban jo am de Instrument. . 70 l>ear Heart. We're Growing Old 302 Dear little Heart Neath th? Daisies. 2a_a ?sar 304 I>i?l V ?ni Ever Call Me Darling? . . W? 128 Don't drink.my Boy,tonight. Teme 290 Dream of Love . . . . 3 tO Dream of Spring, A. Op. 1, 2 . Ct 258 Dwelling with the Angels. Chorus. SO Bastei Kve. Sacred . . .... 220 K\er Sw eet Is Thy Memory .... 3 18 rallia* Star ...... .... 180 Kar Away .... ... 182 Father Is Drinking Atra?a. ?? inni laaisa 152 Flag ot Our Country. Patriotic . 158 Flag. The guartette . . . 144 H.rtiiiK In the starlight 188 Fora Dream'? Sake For You We are Praying at Home E*\ Gottschalk . . Kuhn Behr Dur tee Ditr.ee Ml it tux ******** Badanrtctkr , . Jo h t. t,m Krug . Krefer Turner U'icitt Wely , . . Zahn Lirhtch Pitrlou 87 Natloual An thorns of FT-lght 3~?jet V?V?r"a J 75 National Songs of Amerio?) . . ? h ?- ? ISS ??lKhU?_a*?'4 ?fji.**.tu . . Kii?lak 271 Ocean Wave? Waltz Kttafrr 123 Old Folks at Home. Transcription . Biake 171 Old Oaken Bucket. The. Variations Durkee 273 One Heart. One Soul. Mazurka . Strati*.* 219 On the Wave Waltz.Din*m*r* 197 ?ire,;.?n. Oueen nf the S*a. TwoStep A"rm.<.??? 245 Orvet ta Waltz ,.Spencer 191 Overflie W ? ve?? Walt I A . ****** 79 l'lea?e G??> Waltz ... Durkee 193 Foot and Peasant Overture (Supped Br?nier 285 Psyche. Gavotte . Matto 187 Bed. White and Blue Forever. March Blake 143 Ki.hinond March-two-step . . . ******** 245 H?i?tlc Waltz . .... G K 127 ??istillili Leaves Idylle . . . 149 Saloni Witches Marcii Two-Step 189 Schubert's S'-renade Transcription 309 Shepherd ?<>y. Idylle . 151 -Ulver* Waves. Variations . . 189 Smith's (?Jouerai) March . . . 295 "souvenir of the Ball Walts . . 259 Spring Flower? Polka 279 St.'ih.?? nio Polka 151 storm. The. Imitation of Nature 73 Stoini Mtizlirka . . .? . . I09 Sultan's Baud March. . . . 209 Sweat I ??m: Auo Transcription 223 Twilight Echoes. Sung without words Jewell 113 Under the Doable Eagle March . . Wagner 205 Villa*? i'a ra.l. Quickstep . . . . Allen 203 WarhlliiKs at Eve . . ... . Rtrhardt 93 Waves of the Ocean March . . . Blake 2? I Wedding March . Mertdelttohti 251 Wliisoin e ?trace. A perfect gem . . . Howe 119 Woodland Whispers Waltzes . . .Stanley 30I TMM Waltz . /xiS(;r Mtstud t.t*tt Wilson Wyman A/a? ttn . . Ciark Pevrirnt Fahrbifh ****** Kee/et Brown Plaie Dinsmore 86 188 338 288 202 178 204 282 ISO 324 198 272 184 248 288 20G 188 328 -2e 242 198 132 ISO I From our lion..? the Loved are Uoln? >wr Prost upon the Pane ..... ?'a.1? Gathered Roses Give a Kiss to Me ?Jnd Bles? Sly Kiud Old Mother Golden? Moon . . Greeting Poet . Gypsy Countess. Duet Haunts of Childhood ... Heart of Mv Heart Ho w can I Leave The? .'?..t 1 Can't Foryret the Kapp? G.?.-t hl shadow land . In Summer Time . . It Is a Legend Old ... , In the starMght. Duet . .?? unie with the Sweet Braira Eres .Inanit?. Ballad Kathleen Mavourneen ? t! lamer KIs? ine. bul don't say goodbye . . ?_u? Kls? that hound mv Heart to thtn* Larb oard Watch. Duet . 812 Let me dream again . . .... ~ Listen to the Mocking Ird % ^?^??y 48 Little Boy Blue. Solo or Duet . i ?"js*>?i**y 154 Little Voice? at the Door 98 lost 'Chord. Tho 326 Love Divine, all lo*e excelling 308 Mamie 234 Margaretta.." . 112 Massa'? Sleeping H? de Churchyard 230 Memories of my Mother. Chorie . 172 Motner ? Welcome at the Door Et'ab"*tt* 222 Musica I I>iah?i_te. Duet . . ? . ?''CvtrnmA 232 Must the Sweet Tie tlrat bind? . F ?ten**, " 78 M? Home bv the Old Mil 1 t M I70 My Old Kentuckv Home . ** 218 "h. G-?/?? Api in thai Gentle Strain. . Te-e ? 228 *>i? Folks at Home Svruuee ?ilsxw. 270 >?H village (-?are* . . I04 On the Bank? of t? cH^aW^TnVftlver ??.?-*? 90 <>n the Beach. Most beautiful h-tllad 258 Out ??ti the Deep I60 Outcast. An. Characte.- Song . . 174 l'arted from our Dear ?The? . 308 P' a??.? to Th* Spirit. Due.' . . . 814 Peal of the Village Bell. Chora? 254 I'i.ture ol Mv Motfcei. The 148 Poor Girl didn't know. Corale 274 Private Tommy Atklrs 136 Homiest. Sacred 208 ?ocked In the Cradle of the D?-?p 224 Shall 1 fAorSeeMothor'sKaceAgi-.'. 332 Slic's Drean ing of the Angels 194 She Sleep?? among the Dal?!?-? . . 124 Seftly shine the Stars of Evening 2 IO Son's Bottini. The I 20 ??form at Sea. I>escrlptl?e 278 Summer Shower 32 Sweet Long A^o. The 208 1 here's Sure to he a War 158 Thinking of II? in?? and V??;her 334 Tis years ?inco I parted dear Mother lr 292 Tltaula's Cradle l.rl.rua-ytnr 1 08 Trea d softly the Angels are calling G??^.? 38 True to tho Last . A**nw*. 252 Warrior Bold. . Adrj-m 84 Whst aro tho Wild Waves Saying? Dnet t!: ? ? 59 When tho Poses are Blooming Afralu ^ieJtVy 186 Whistling Wife. The. ? ?mlc . Ham.-n 2 12 Why am I ever WatcMng ** /..uc-w?.. 2 18 Why d" Summer Poses FaSS Bar**** 338 ^ i'l> A-. . Choy***. 300 Ydhiw Hoses 822 "/elm? ???, Chorus . . . . . . F n/?ll'T CrtDOCT i,mt 1**? Pr,c*' y?u '>*?? to p?*for this sheet music la cmij thir'y UUN I rUnUL I cents; that for this you get tea pieces, not one; that it is soul a.l.lres??, postpaid: that all the little details are up to tho standard, larladlar colored title? : uaa the Tocal pieces hare full piano accompaniments ; that the i list ru montai pieces give th" h? ., well aa melo.lv; that this sheet music is equal to any pifhlishod. Also ooa't forget M I tt your selection at once, to send us the order, and to tell' your friends about this Sheet Mr.. Satisfaction guaranteed. Order by ? uaihers. noi Nanea. PRICE OF ABOVE PIECES. Any IO for .15 ?rnl?. Any 41 for 8.1 reata. ^fc A-y 43 far *1?|?. Any IAO far S'l Ol). to Write yonr name, full address, an. pieces wain ?'?I hy Ihr aumbrri; t this,with stamps or silver,and mail o to address gi*en below, and the nm... be sent direct from Boston, postage prepaid 9 ::, - I This offer holds prood to any of our subscriben? ? ? % ? r ?, ?, , t " " much as 50 cents for a subscription to the PLANE'*"." Address, JOHN MITCHELL, JR., 311 N.4th St., Richmond, Va. Actual Size The Greatest Offer Yet! JUST WHAT THE LADIES WANTj Seno ? (Soo? pbotograpb. 717? ? WILL SEND YOU A HANDSOME GOLD-PLATED BREAST-PIN WITTI \Lr%?% YOUR PICTURE HANDSOMELY COLORED AND REPRODUCE THEREON FREE OF CHARGE. ? They can be worn by either male or female, being called either Button or MedJ lions. We have made special arrangements with one of the largest concerns in the ccuntr, to furnish all new subscribers, who pay $1,50 cash in advance for the PLANET one o these handsome Medallion free of charge. Fill ont the Coupon and send it with $1.6?V together with a good Photograph of the person whose features yon desire reproduced colors and we will scud the button or medallion. All photographs will be returne?: Enclose 5 cents extra io pay postage on the same. If you are not satisfied, \rour mone* will be refunded. Send us one yearly subscriber and we will send one Medallion. T%H yearly subscribers, two Medallions* Now is the time to take advantage of the offer. The Medallion alone is worth vli*? price of the subscription. COUPON. JOHN MITCHEL L, JR , Pvrtliiihta, lHh PLANET? *H Please find enclosed $?.50 for the Pia^2 ' one year, which yo\i wttj ir * fc> the following address: * ' ?r> s ...... rt?.?. . ? stj^?t. city or town,?. COUNlYj STA 1^H>*?- ? -~> 4?????????????.?????????.???.?.J?asaM*BV" ? u1 closed photograph which I desire inser'jt? in medallion or buttcW ?