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WELLINGTON ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 7, 1885.
3 YOUTHS' DEPARTMENT." MOTHER'S BOY. 3 Have you seen a imllnnt courtier, ' With a brlirtit and pleasant fiioo, Ever ready, at bis Queen's oomuiuud, To serve with loyal irruoo? Have you murker hhn wulk beside her With a stop of prlilo and Joy? You would know him In a moment i l Mother's boy 1 V I Qiilck to note the papains; trouble In the fare to him so dear; !.. - Always eairer to espouse her muss With a heart unknown to four, j V Oh, the twining arms, the klsties, j HmfMithlnv n'nr hnp rinir'i unrull-t ' Whore's tit mother who'd not mHnhim Mother a boy. What to her the years that, ebblnir, Leave hor lonely on life's shore!1 ' What to him the youthful hours that fly, , And Htrht his path no morel- Bhc Is still tlitfqueen he wonthlped With a service crow nod with Joy. 'v . He will be to her forever Mother's boyl Peerless chivalry of childhood. Tell us who has pained the prize ' ' ' In the war and struuirlo of the world, Among the irreat, the wl'? Tlx the heart that never faltered In life's deareHt, best employ Faithful service to a mother Mothor's boy 1 Qtotvt Cooper, in OnUkn Day. A LITTLE LADY. False and True Id.aa m to What Makes si Keal Lady. Prissy Prim had a rlolt father and a fashioiiiiblo mother. She was dressed every day just like the llttlo girls in the fashion plates in fashion magazines, and sent out to walk with her waiting- maid. Befbre she started Mrs. Prim would always say to her: "Now, Prissy, you are not to notice, the com mon children that you see in the street, lor you are a littlo lady." And the maid would repeat the proud mother's words whenever the child showed any disposition to romp or play, or take any interest in Juvenile humanity they met Thus the idea that she was better than other children because ttho was better dressed was dinned into the ears of Prissy until she really began to think that she was made of porcelain and not .out 01 common dust. Sometimes Prissy . was tempted to ;wlsh that the was not a little lady. She wanted to play In the dirt and make .mud-pics. She wanted to talk with the 'barefooted and bonnctless girls that she met Hut at other times she looked .with prido upon her silk dress, and her 'nice gloves from Paris, and thanked her mamma and the dress-maker that she iwas not like other children. Mrs. Prim was right In one thing. If Prissy was ever to be a big lady she must first be a little lady. I oil can not let an oak grow In your yard until it is fifteen or twenty years old and then change it to an apple-tree. It is said that no one can ever become a skillful musician who did not begin in early childhood. To ba a real lady is far more diflicult than to be a lirst-class pianist or singer, and she who aspires to that high position can' not begin too soon. If the world is to havo a gener ation of ladies ten or twenty years hence, the girls of the period must be little ladles. . . ' But Mrs. Prim was wrong Id her idea of a lady. Sho meant to make Prissy like herself, vain and proud. rtne wotiiti train ner to sin lie in society, to be admired for her taste in dress and her fashionable accomplishment.'!.': ' She would not have bcr learn even that she had a heart, or that she was expected to do anything in the world but enjoy herself. .;! , What, tiied,' Is tlio truo Idea of a ladv? ' ' ' Webster, In his dictionary, tells lis tlmt the word comes into our language from the Saxon, and means tlio " loiif keeper," as tho- lndy of "tho "house looked after tho wants of her family. ;She saw that the loaf was on the table three times day, pther sy that the Saxon word means ;'jUm loaf-gh'eA'l and that it was applied to those women who were kind and charitable, who always had a loaf ready for the 'poor.' I think this is the tree defini tion, for, in the olden times, the name :was not gived to all houfkeiern, but 'to those who were In good, circum stances, and able, at least, to give loaves to the hungry. , - This being thtj origin oi the word, no wonder that Webster's second deflnitkm Is,' a woman of gcutlt . and re lined man ners." That is what we mean now when we say of .any one:! e'Sbo Is a lady.'! We don't mean that she b rich, or handsome, or well dressed, or accomplished, 'but that she is gentlo and refined. - Tho gentlo and relined can not be vain and proud- Tht.y can not bo "stuck np." They do not go about with their noses in the air us if they Were too good to breathe tho Banio atmosphere with the rest of the world. , I was visiting a hospital in New York gome years ago. I saw a lady sitting by the cot of one of the patients, reatP ' )ng the liilile to tier. . 1 supposed that he was a hired Bible-reader. But the matron, said: "That is Mrs. ," naming one of tho merchant princes of the city. . "She coino hsre every .day with little- delicacies fur tho sick and her pocket Bililo.' They all think she is an angel." I turned and studied that face. It was indeed gentle and refined. I bad often heard of tills noble woman. Everybody in the city knew her. If she attempted to cross Broadway tho hack- men and tho dritynien Would all stop,' no matter now -great me crowd,, and make way for her, and touch their hats to her. She had wealth and culture, She was welcomed in .the highest totial ciirh i. ' But she spent the most of her time and hor money In caring for the rr. She did not neglect her borne, iv as elegantly furnUlied, and in it she was always entertninlng those1 who were, eminent for their Jnuilligeneo and ple'.y. She would mul returning mis. sio iarles at the dock, and take ihenj and. their families to hfr hospitablf mansion. She did Jiot neglect her drvM.,,.!Sho believed that God's chib dren have a right to use and jonioy the beautiful things that He has made 3shf was not one of the so-sailed ,r strong minded Women." Her vuloe waa lrrv and sweet; her: manners, gentle. am) refined; her dress rich, yet plain ami In exquisite taste. In her dulet and Tiidyfc like way she was a power for "good, lu the great city. And when God took her how thousands wept, and-felt tbaf the; first lady in-New York-had been - trans lated. ; JSoW, it you win y le such ,a ladv, and you do,' don tiyonr you must be gentle and unselfish.. You must do at home, and, at school what she did in the great city.' ' Every ittle girl can be a loaf-giver, even if i he only loaf she has to. give in . a look if sympathy and a kind wonlHEwry little girl can find In her little circle those who are hungry. It may not be for bread, but for en couragement They1 thirst for the cup of cold water that one) heart can pour into another. H . ., 1 'I met a I Utile latly at a picnio lost spring. Slio was very pretty, and pret tily dressed. . Seeing a poor girl sitting by herself, and evidently despised by the richer ones, she went and talked with her pleasantly, and divided her box of bon-bons witn her, and insisted upon her having a plaoe in the game that was being made up. When a play mate said, scornftdlyt "Ida, you must find something wonderfully attractive In that girl's calico dress, freckled face and carroty hair." "I do," was tho reply; "the attraction for me is in her homeliness and herpoverty. She needs sympathy. I am drawn to her just as Jesus was drawn to the publicans and sinners when lie was on the earth. If we trample on such girls they will go down deep into tho mire. But if we reach out our hands to them and help them, we may place their feet on the rock and put a new song into their mouths. I tell you, Julia, I don't want to live like a butterfly. I want to do some good in the world, and my mother tells me that the way to do good is to atch for little opportunities and to im prove them." If God spares that little girl's life she will grow up a noble wom an. Chicago Interior. "IN A MINUTE." The lemon by 'Which Bob Was Cured ol ' Ills One tiri-at Fault. Bob had one great fault, which grievod his father and mother very much. If asked to do anything he said: " In a minute," and then forgot If he was going anywhere he was never ready at the proper timo. His mother often talked to him about this; but it did little eood. At last she said: "The next time you are not ready to go with mo I shall go without you." This niade him care ful for a loner time. His father and mother began to hope he had Improved; but one day a situ thing happened. It was Thanksgiving Day. Bob was going with his father and mother to spend the day with his grandmother. It was quite a long drive to her house; bnt it ncv4er seemed long to Bob, particularly if there was snow on the ground. This year there had been no snow until the day before Ihanksgiving. Then it snowed all day, and all night, too. Hie next mornincr tho snow was several inches deep. Bob begged his mother to let him go out and play a little while before getting ready to go wiLn our., AW promised to come in as soon as she called. . ... Bob had irreat fun tumbling 'about in the snow. . When his mother called he hnd lust beirun to make a snow-house. Ho said: In a minute," and went on with hi, play. At last he remembered that hi, mother had culled him. He threw down the shovel and ran in. Bob found no ono in tho house but Sarah, the maid. ' His father and moth er had cone without him. Poor littlo Bob! 1 he, tears would cotno, in spite of himself. The time passed very slow ly. ' He bad do heart to play, but sat by .he fire, thinking of the jolly times they ...... i.i i n nmuu tiara ni giumiiim nil llitt uncles, aunts and cousins everybody but himself! - And then the dinner! Bob's heart was nearly broken when bo thought of the dinner. Suddenly some ono called him. It was Edward, the .coachman. He bad come for him with grandma's horse aud CUttrr v "Come," he said; "your grandma bogged for you, anil your father has sent me for you. . Hurry I , I guess we'll be In time for dinner." ''-. ; , Bob was ready in less time than ono enn think. ' The horso seemed to rly. ThrtV arrived last as dinner was read v. Everybody was glad to seo him. lie hover needed another losson. -Our LU- Up. fh) . .J. , i 1 tmm '. , Products of Natural Gat. 1 i Tho' products ' of natural 'gas are numerous.. Tho most important thus fur are lump or carbon black and car bon points for tho electric light There aro ten carbon-black works in opera tion, making 8.000 pounds of black per day, ; At a remote point; in Armstrong County, Pa., a Boston tirm has large works, -locally knowa as ''the mystery," on account of the secrecy W ith which It is conducted. Here they make the blaok, nd it Is supposed tailoring mat ter also, from tho gas. ' At Stuartson furnace, in tlio same connty, is another "works" where tho carbon points aro made. Both theso works are guarded, aud a stranger is not permitted to be about thcra- A number of persons aro experimenting Vltli the gas, with as many dill'ereiit objects in view. It is impossible to learn what has been ac complished, as they are quick to see the, advantage of keeping secret any dis covery they may have htado.' What tlio future- el'tjji! wonderful fuel h would be diOlonk to Jorekdl. .Natural gas spring. - are -koewa to exist in -many parts of the United States. This would seed to indicate a wide distribution of t.'. In August lust a-'birgi well waa struck a vrritIloo Ohio, wliteirmay Open a va'sl terrltoiy. Where gas ' may or may not bo found con only be dt'ier m! ned by tlio drill.- How fur it may Iff flucnce the luanufacttirlnir interests of the years to come depends, ,;upoa ' Its supplyl CbtfMryV-,'.! ' ..'i",-.,.: i fA Washington letter says:- Maltese cats are to supplant pug,, dogs as toe correct feminine i pfct JlJ; winter. At, a leading modiste (Mtrlore the other day sertiraf fashionable young Indies cam in shopping, arid each enrriod a large Multtike cat under her arm and allowed plissy to roam within , the linilu 'yf th gilt chain faatenod to- it collar whilt the lair owocr tried oq nor new bonneU ' t, .1 ' n im . i i i r . f i .''.V-Tafty.' W; W: bodirht' ."' Genhki oomplituentA are, not so casilj obtalnedi r-T7Trr -CH EAP TELEQ RAPH! NO. rh. Baltlmora A.SMUo iudaeea Telef raph Tolls Almost to th. Frio, or Postage,, Srtw iYoRKJa'niiary .2. Th, form In wliicli tlia BaJUinors .k Ohio Telegraph Company extends the compliments of the Mason to the public is after the order most calculated to create an Impression. Certain It Is that the new schedule which went into effect yetiterday will enable the exchange of New Year greetings with friends at a dis tance on a basis rendering electrical commu nication but a trifle more expensive tfiao a recourse to Uncle Sam's mall bags. A year ago the Chlesgo rate of 50 cents to this city for ten words was considered a bite Improve ment on former figures, but now the Balti more A Ohio fixes the rate at 15 cents, the rate applying both ways. From Chicago to Philadelphia it used to be 60 cents, the same to Baltimore and Washington, 40 cents to Pittsburgh and Columbus and 85 to Cleveland and Indianapolis. Now it is but 20 cents to all the cities named and only 5 cents additional to Boston, Providence and Hartford where it was uniformly 60 cents, and to New Bedford and other New En gland points where it was 75 cents. From New York to Boston, ss well st to Phila delphia, Baltimore and the National Capi tal, the rate Is but a dime for the usual ten word message. rroin Boston and Intervening cities to New York the new rate Is 10 cents, where twelve months ago It was from 28 to 80, while to Philadelphia, Baltimore aud Wash ington It Is 20 cents Instead of 85, and to Buffalo, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago, St Louis and other leading west ern cities 25 cents as compared to 60 cents as a rule. From this city the reduction I) equally marked to all western centers 15 cents as hitherto stated to Chicago, and 20 rents to Buffalo, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Columbus, Indianapolis and St Louis. From Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington the ten-cent rate prevail! east and the twenty-cent west and the chances are that the malls from the seat of Government will not be M over burdened with franked matter as when the western rate averaged from 40 to 50 rents. The neW schedule of the Baltimore A Ohio fixes a uniform rale throughout lta entire system on niKht messages of 15 cents for fifteen words without the exaction thai no message shall be less than 25 cents. The Baltimore Ohio Teleirrarh Com pany has made 1884 memorable In tele KMphic history by the construction of tlx greatest number of miles of wire cvet known within a period of twelve months. At the opening of the year Its mileage was less than 20,000. It is now 47,000, no less than 28,000 miles having been strung fioui January 1 to December 8L FEARFUL BOILER EXPLOSION. A Tu Destroyed aid the Eatlr Vnm Killed. Chicago, January a, The tug Admiral had Just let go the line of the barge V. M. Wilson In Mason's Slip, at Twenty-second and Morgan Streets, Wednesday evening, when a terrible .explosion was heard, and the spot where .the tug lay was marked only by whirling debris and a cloud of steam and smoke. : All portions of the tug above water had been smashed Into frag ments and the bull sank out of sight. Win dows a block away were- broken and the crew on the barge were stretched on tin deck almost senseless. The stanchions and headgear of the Wilson were carried away, and It Is thought many of her Um bers were started. The captain of tin schooner alongside the barge was thrown heavily against the cabin, and It Is feared seriously injured. The owners of the tug say the only persons that could have been aboard were Captain Andrew (ireen, En gineer Joseph llugaa and Lineman Boiv, but men who were working on vessels in the vicinity assert that there were two other men on the tug besides the crew of three, l he only traces of the five victims are a battered hat and a boot containing a stocking ana a piece of nesh, which were found on one side of the river and on the oilier side a mangled corpse supposed to be that of Lineman Bone, with the left arm entirely blown from the body, j The face and chest were shockingly bruised and torn, It seem certain that, the poor wretch was hurled Into the air serosa two huge steam barges and striking the wall of a grain ele vator aropped back to the dock. Train Wrecked on tha Baltimore & "V v Ohio, Ghaftox, W. Va., January 3. A pass enger train ori the Baltluisre fc Ohio Bail- toad was wrecked near here Wednesday night The SL Louis Express from Balti more was due at 10:45, It wss expected to arrive an hour late, bnt when about a mile east of town It was thrown from the track by s piece of Iron bar that was wedded into the nog oi a switch. Ihe engine turned completely over killing both engineer and ' fireman, and the postal car was thrown down the bank Into the creek. The en gineer, Collin Hepburn, was one of the old est snd most trusted employes on the divis ion, ne was instantly Killed. The fire iiis. Thomas Horsey, had bis legs and arsis onisiieu aim waa hsid- beneath tlx over turned engine tin til one side was literally cooked by escaping steam.' l died after suffering seven hours." J?0 btr.ers Injured. Post-il clerk Melntyre. 'of 'Baltimore, es caped through the window of his car. No elite has jet been fonnd to the perpetrator. f - y . m i i i, n, . , An Unhappy New Year for Naval Em- "".;'" P'oy- '. ) -j - :Niw Tome, January 8.-Atout eight hundred clerks, laborers and mechanics employed In the Brooklyn Navy Yard were discharged yesterday because there Is no ap propriation of money on hand to pay them for further service, and also because there Is nothing to do. Outside the heads of the different departments, with a few of the subordiRstes, only a suflloleot force will bi retained to complete the demolition of the Java and Miantonamah. Business at the navy yard will be virtually postponed by this large depletion of the force, and will not be resumed until Congress makes the necessary appropriation, ' Bostov, January 8. About one hun dred men were; discharged from the navy yard yesterday on account of tho lark of an appropriation for their payment. Soma sixty workmen remain to protect the Gov ernment property, fifty of whom chose to take the chances of payment by future ap propriations. ;..;. Hon. S. d. Randall In Alabama. BiHMiitoHAM. ' Ala, January 1-Mr. Itandall delighted Birmingham yesterday, lie won the applause and svmDathv of every Interest here by bis speech on his arrival. In reply to a speech of welcome from Mayor Lane, he saliT: "It has long been my wish to visit the country which ships Iron Into Pennsylvania Itself. I prom ise that no effort of mine shail ever so to. wards enacting laws to pi-evert your com peting with any land or rouhtrr whatever, nor that will pejhilt England te put her products Into our markets at a cheaper price,", Mr, MaAdoo followed in a e'mllar strain. The visitors .then, Inapeote Time ei me mines. I i 1 . I I r . i A COLLEGIATE COURSE; What the Venerable rrldnkit'f TrlnM. ton University ha to Say Conoernlpa; ) This Question.-1 1 '., - I. i'l (... Dr. James ' McCosh, 1 President of Princeton college, does not look with favor upon tho radical , changes In tho old collegiate system which, have been made at certain institutions of learning in this country, of which Harvard is the most conspicuous example. In his re port to the trustees of bis college Dr. McCosh says: "Sonio, . not many, of the American' colleges are seeking to draw students by giving them, young as well as older, an almost unlimited choice of subjeots through all the years of their course. This in my opinion is a funda mental mistake.- Everyone acquainted with college secrets knows that there are students who show uncommon skill in choosing among the electlves the subjects which require the least expenditure of thought and atten tion; and that professors are tempted to give high grading marks without exacting rigid study. I met hot long ago with a student of a dis tinguished college . who in his senior year was contenting himself with taking two branches of epochal history with art and music. When such a state of things is allowed and encouraged, I hold that the education given, so far from being an advance upon that given to our fa thers, is ft retrogression, as in the older colleges they required a solid knowledge of higher branches which is true, I may add, of some of the smaller colleges at this day. I hold that there are branches rudimentary and fundamental, which have stood the test of time, titled to call fortli tho deeper and higher faculties of tho mind, and opening the way to fur ther knowledgo, which all should here quired to study. Such in language are the classical tongues, with certain European ones, anil above all our own tongue; all of these with their literatures. Such in science are mathematics, phys ics chemistry, and certain brandies of natural history. Such in philosophy are the study of the human mind (psychol ogy), logic, ethics, and political econo my. A young man is not liberally edu-. cated who has been allowed to omit any of these; and certain of them should be required in every year of tho courso to keep the mind from being dissipated and wasted. THE SHAKEMAKERS. Class or Industrious People Who An Little Knowa to tho World. Living just above the foothills and in the midst of the virgin pine forests of the Sierras are a class of industrious people little known to the world. They live an isolated, happy life fur from the busy world, of which they know little and care less. These are the "shake makers." They exist usually iu couples, and muke their home for the time heins where the finest sugar pine grows, and whence the products of their labors can be conveniently hauled away. They are a jolly, happy lot, these "shakemakers" of the Sierras. They work at will, and by way of recreation divido their leisure time between deer and bear hunting and the nearest country stare. The mode of makinir "shakes" or clapboards is simple. The treo fulled is sawed into suituule lengths, and then is split Into thin boards or "shakes" by means of a froe and a mallet. The shakes sell here in the mountains at ffi to $4.60 per 1,000, and are always in demand. A shakemakers' camp is one of tho most lit-turosiue scenes to be found on the coast, and the voluntary recluses who spend year alter vear in these mountain solitudes are the Jolliest lot of bachelors on earth. A maiority of this almost unknown race of men are old miners and young men from the foot-hill farms. wild, brave, unetlucatea and kind hearted, thev include within their nAnr berg hundreds of the best frontiersmen and the noblest types of manhood. can trancuco txaimncr. The natives of Tartary have an n trenlous way. of providing for srirls They betroth them as early as possible to Mime likely young man, and then if anything happens to prevent the mar riage lie is bound to take the next sister, and so on in rotation. This plan at least ouvlntns anv feeling of ienlousv among relations. Every girl In a family xnows sue nas an equal cnance. ii the young man happens to have stroncr dis inclination to the alliance he can buv himself off for a consideration. Port Said, situated at the northern termiuus of the Suez Canal, is said to be tbs wickedest place on earth. ' THE MARKETS. New Tork. January 5. FTWTR-Extra Ohio. I IM H6 10 nuBAi Koa winter.., . No. 1 White.. CORN-No. t OATH Mixed Western. PtlltK-Mms I. A H O-Hrlme steam . . ., 49 at u hi a 1W ft ftl Ol li w T 14 w .'- Ill 'ITKIl-Western CHKKSK-Ohlo KOI IB-Western t'Arrt.K ... SHKKP Mooa ICS 111 ft "1 W S U) ta In 46 ft 4S6 M.KVBI.ANV. . FLOUE Country XX white .... A Mlnnosota pateut. .... ft Amber 4 HO ft WHEAT-No.I COHN-Now OATH No. 1 CHEKHE-Chnlce factory .. Ohio dairy.. 1 niTTTER-Cboioe w.. Ktltifl BKKUo-limothy i nover , CINCINNATI. FTWTIt Vamllr B S SO WHKAT. .. OATH.' uurrEH HOUS Common to light.,, Packing WHEAT-No.l White No. S H-l Winter M COBM-Hla-li Mixed. ........ No...... M OATH No. ... "BUFFALO. l)EgVKft-Bf.t.. ...... ...... 4 40 His' tn . 1 IU . l MeUlura.,.. ...,. to BHKEP Cominnn H IW, 4 00 Choloe.......;.....! S as HOOS-Ooinmonto fair..... . 4 W .. Uravj ...t46 t 4 SO i O IN, -t "' 1 TTTTNJ Till 111 TT r BEEVES Beat Sf0S 4IM40 MxUum......k... , 4 79 ft 1W- HOOR-Yorker... A-...i....v 4 SO .... rhiuWolphlas....... 410 I'M I I i nut PHI A WOOL-En washed 91 too tXS TO (I ' SS 41 ij IS 81 a i IB lHlifXl ' 14 ' t U4 a) to a . Ml tt , 9S ' 40 fc 4A . 1 40 it 1 Ml . 4 in 44 IW AltTS 7S tH W . M (at 5S w ft rM ' is as : IH tt 4 4(1 4 80 is 4 2 "u - to t ' 4la it a pa aim S- lta: a I I so i 410. b tM.-Mi ' J t .1 1 T Concrete Walks A concrete df '.Cement walk' cad be made in this way, which requires no great skill In , preparing the materials: Take water lime and gravel or ashes, or both. The gravel and ashes should be put in a heap and wet. Mix one barrel of water jime. with sharp,'' clean saml, dry, being shoveled pverback and forth several times to get a thorough mixture. A portion is then mixed with water into a thin, soft mortar and five parts of the wet gravel or ashes are well mixed with it, so that every fragment is coated with the combining mortar. This is important tor obvious reasons. This concrete is spread on the graded walk and beaten down with a rammer until the moisture gathers on the surface. Some of the dry sand or cement is then scattered over the surface to absorb the moisture, and the surface is smoothed over with a rubber having a sloping handle to work it bock and forth. In a few days this will become hard, and harder with time. By making divisions of thin strips of wood or tarred paper this cement may be laid down in blocks, squares or diamond shaped, and for extra eood walks the blocks mav be colored by mixing the finish coat with brown, grav, or other colors alternately, A clean walk from the front gate to the house is almost a necessity, and adds considerably to the appearance of tho place San Francisco Call. Ont In Arliona. Ron. A. W. Sheldon, Associate Justice, Supreme Bench of Arizona Territory, writes as follows: "It affords me great pleasure to say, from my personal observa tion, and you know the scope of such has been very extended, that St. Jacobs Oil U the great and wonderful conqueror of pain, tho sovereign cure for all bodily aches and pains, and I cheerfully bear this testimony." I am seized with dlsa-ust, said the darky whose hat waa blown away by the wind. Waterloo voservtr. Ton Can't Make 300 by Reading Thla, sven If vou have chronlo nasal catarrh In its worst stages, for althounh this amount of reward boa for many years been offered by the proprietors ot vt. cage's uatarrn lUmedy, for any case of catarrh tbey oaa not cure yet notwithstanding that thou sands use the Remedy they are seldom called upon to pay the reward, and when they have been so called upon tbey have universally found that the failure to cure was wholly due to some overlooked compli cation, usually easily removed by a slight modification of the treatment. Therefore. If this should meet the eye of anybody who ha mid. fuiMifnl trial nf thla 01-aafc anil world-famed Remedy without receiving a perftct and permanent curs therefrom, that person wui do well to eltuer can upon or write to the nronrietors. the World's Dis pensary Medical Association, of Buffalo, N. Y-. giving all the particulars and symp toms in (tie case, uy return mau uey wui get good advice free ot all costs. KvERTTRtNQ Is adulterated. Even boys of sixteen are adult-hs-rated. H'AitcAaJl Timet. Bnown's Bronchial Tnocncs for Coughs and Colds: "I do not see how it la possible for a public man to be himself in winter without this admirable aid." idee. li. M. Details, -FocOMCt, Mut. ' Tm price of writing paper la going up. We alwavs thought it was stationery. Chicago Tribune. Pike's TootiiachkDhoi-s cure In Imlnuto.SVx (lltnn'i Suljihur ttnap heals and beautifies. Sic. GcHatAM Cons Kkmovbr kills Corns a Bunions. The male voice a girl likes best to hear - The one with a "ring" to It, L 1 - - NO BLANKS! No Premium S No Charge f orTickets Capital Premloni $5,000 Capital Premium, f-J.000 loauua "011.001 io.oiis 30 UJ0 10.000 to " ,00 5,000 S, " " f T5.000 M.Bit Prem's, ft each, lineal 100,000 Cash Premiums afirecaUna f 300,836, NO BLANKS! w D In tha ai1)(ilnln Hat all are CASH Prrmltma, ot which tbnraarrSft.aiBoftleacb.raeAowaonW nf T It'A'.V T '-' VB HOLLA HH encA, and rai Inafrnra that amount to IniKOo. tJLaA naatawi Jur A yAU If BUlttorHer, nous leas ihaa St, sad It Costs Nothing to Subscribe, , an th inbnipt1ni price will b 4vifi4 whim Ui Uh lrmiuin fa paid ud aubacrlvUoa b- "WHAT Tfurm a-xraa Our Business Platform. Tsm trip mi kl Shrvtstfai f and find oat. fstptff tfllb lUH.UgW llMlaUN Will wltb tire Art Wl sVS Hl IPTa. tUvtrtlitM. M wm imonni ot InakM par imim, at iw rat it, a IIm bwl MaiajmliitN, ar l a Mm iW HW.Oat, hr H luw, colt mtmhpOmnB ste4Mt4 turn IV f Caafc prvmiyai Of sVn f ir.ina.-4sM4U.AM,sm EX PKNaKC !!( itV.MO fw ICpfT, psilsfs, prMa-WMk, n.. I an pm Ihm, V.oo; iiuriai wrk, live Maa laVia, tw.OP fcnal, m. kMf U Um pli-AU pasU Thrt tofjrttM nt Hill pNrfl Vflt t pMtto awl at ta aT tarris. U aasara, mud asNrfiNn wtU fvt $tjm a Mssafaia; Immmm Uka mmc ksw ion nt mrtnUium. It h 1h4 few. ia,(k laajr ot4 ff ImI ! miiH m Um. TlOTftsr, vary MtaacrtlMr, m a pr rat mrmm f ajivartjalaf U wartk lo m Mfwr mf oa,Of sirealtv tMM $a.M. W pwipaaa s kaafi Um Dlo. aa omt tmmn, svu4 raps.; tm mmr wmbertmrnt Um t. ) Uifa pr partial wlU kmrm pM,m m Cll JWf i-ia ktwa. wMbfart tml mf ui iiair s mmnlmft ka tun mt M,wi ik Prwmlaiaav ThU ! ft Uift rnVMaiajt mi fkwu, m4 lvo4vaa) mm aacMiUf at MsmtUii to iUarl vmUmsI m u utiM Mr affarlM " wbaracl n wtfU," mm lktffl fetor 4rmW- ui- m " a it s.Mpir rrpa4 1 mja aivltian itk ottr MtMtrlbm mi mm itnsvhw istart ml UM Whsask IMHSJtl Utaif Danoauapcaaaor &naaahara FARMING and rtctiaai Art cord bind! na:. at wltb other admlr. Thla am tei n an mi in CONDITIONS. MMarT for TicktfOf qiiea Hon m to what 'all Prarutum Order you will get If you apply betn Maware-tlat onra hy tha Janteataaf t ha KalodCaAh 'rraalaaa atiatrelape, which wlUtHiaeotby roturu trait, with M smaaanaaira wui tha lullrariiiiisalrum alvTtl.ln ba raaliae Cluhs ara aaparially iaalraa, anal wha a llatof aaaiaa la aeat aa, wa will sn4 all lha aaalad Oaah f ramlum OrOrra aaauj)a to tba ana wba aan.la ths Hat, and h can dlatrlbuta thrm with tha Art Portfolios to Inoaa whom namn ha af tula, or ha can kai-p them and nn for hlmwlf all th banaflta loat aa ha arranaws with ,on what nam b aanna. Tko Art Portfolio will a aant In club oiir for lb fi4luwlaa akarawst !, f:J: trn.K l; all abora ln.-.aa'h. Hinamnrr,thproratacuaiTas,M..muaUt'ariillnvTy eaa. H aabatrlplloa prlna nM b anal, aa that will b rlrdu-tl from th Cash "Tamluat, !ur tbar ar no blanks. A aab. Premium Onler for from ai to .you r" wltb vr PnrUati. flnCDlfCI Thla labnalnaw from tha word "Ool If you actid ua your adrlraa and w. cbarr UDOUIIbl oa th Art Portfolio, wa will and too aslnglaCaab P ramlum Onlar fur uot laa Uiaa Iwodollara-tc.r lb ara ar no blank. Tb. Caab Pramluma paid tbroo.k aar baak. poat, ar praaa offlr. You run no k, txmft ol boliif buaai4. Tkao do at wait, but tako advaataa wf thla opportunity aw, Tit-DA r. , . . -TrlTraph laalaatlf, ark aw1rdla v-Mrtpt wbira a rVafc FrMlana Oraor Bar S3aa or aaoro la remlvcal. lo laUsrapk wka aaaaaal la la Shu aUv . Aadnas FARMINO WORLD, 191 Y 1-43 a. Clark HI., CHK'AGO, ILL. FILES ITCHING PILES. yii.ptuini Mi4plt.ro, Ian ma SWlTHhBWTWrftsaiaaai, H ta FQfMMT KFFIUAClllCS la ( I RPJO ALL suth aa i"lmiii I1M bra, Ka.b, alt TlVr Tenor, lirh. Salt Khmim, no mat SJf.XX terhowohitlnaie or Ion alardlna. DISEASES rHALE&KILBURII'SF' I ' a Sua rra-aailaaa I IX. wmIS UHart.1,. aaaa l Siwaaa. Ban 1 aM Si-alt. ..t Um, LaiaHaa ilia tlTK'SlTI arts, .ituT niim u iii irMutruT. carnvwia I oanRl.r) pass waaHNTAKaai row. anurr. r . ra kaamrl Hr U,kiMai. I Oaa. Pa Tatlaa Sat I lam aaa. I -taka flllll I aaa.PM V Vj- f .. ik mi., rnim. -.., a, iona. SO-kaaid Par CM4 aai alaSly Baakaa tala aas . Hand-Book FREE: bl a. ak A. , i.ivtr . S.PMWW AtfitUtmm, I W f Sk 5-aZBEDS S' 1 a-rar. Uasartaal J I 'V n Tk . - PATFIITS a a a ss a o i rafeaai Att'w7ltal h 11 ""Tonflf Hen.' Be aa Tltls. 1 " " Thi Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall, Mlch.j offer to send their celebrated Eliotko-VoL" taio Belt and othar Klcotrio Appliajicis on trial for 80 days, to men (young or old afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vital ity and all kindred troubles. Also forrheo matiam.neuralgia.paraly sl,and many otb-. erdiseasoa. Complete restoration Co health, vor,n4 manhood guaranteed Ho rlskiiM curred, as SO days trial 1 allowed. Writ thematonosfor illustrated pamphlet) free. t T. Purrs In newspapers belt) many mer chant to ."raise the wind." W hiUhalf. wq in waat u VT m AMgr w vv oeuu iwiAiK Duyer-s uuiue; IW pages eaf O 1 . v t r . . .... gravings oi an breeds, colored plates, pricex of doga and where to buy them, mailed for Ac Associated Fanciers, 237 S. 8th (Street.' Philadelphia, Pa. ;. . ' . . Aw exchange asks bow to remove palmV, We have found that a coat aleoTe will re ' more a great deal of it JV. Y. 11 void. Throat aod Luna Mseaaea a specialty. Bend two letter stamps for large treatise giving self-treatment. Ad dress World Dispensary Medical Associa tion, Buffalo, M. Y. I newspaper parlance, the merchant; who geta ahead of bis fellows is the ona who has tha " ad " Tantare. Pile tumors, rupture and flstn-i las radically cured by improved methodaw Book, two letter stamps. World's Dispen- sary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. t With umbrellas, like men, it Is general; ly ths poorest that gets left. JV. Y. ftmrv j naf. . It- affllcjed with Bore Eye, use Dr. Isaaet Thompsou 4 Eye Water, liruvrlsta sell It. goo Cat; Could Nol Work. I A young maa tlx year In my employ vat so if nlciod with Catarrh aa to be at times Incapable I rDrtTioMM l Jri'tMivl prvr'-irt of attending to bost ons. Ely's Cream Balsa rHflYFLVLR cared him. I bare nor ommeaded It to several friends, wbere oareo have bren effected; Ki-iitxa L. llino lot Huttna Oilier) WarrtaSUM. Y. Cll fVeaaa Ilalw Is s remedy baaed opuo e eurrei't dtftrntnli or a IVCFIC D thlidlieiM snd can b auEs W aalf. depended npoa. Wets. man refflirtftred. mi aruioH w ns. ny Sample bottle by mall 10 ou. lU.r Uaoa, CruKgliU, OwifO, V, X, . . LVOIA I. PINKHAM' . . VEQETABLE COMPOUND is a rosm vi co bz fob All these aalafal Ceraelalate and Weakariaea so eeaiaiea tsur best a. FEI1LK l'OPlLlTIOJ.e IMm S a Saald, an ar hMaaaftrak PJl fwrpoM it fir ta hvurauita ktaltim mf dla-oae aad ( nltif ff fu'a, td Ual II n til ,1 ... ... n . ... - - " II will enraanttraly all Orarlan trnahlef, Inftunata- tlonaud Clr-raiion, rajjiaa aaa vtapiacemenia, aats e-inwauant Sptnal waataneaa, and la partleularlr adapt ed to tSa Cbanr. ol Ufa. aVT It renMvea l'aUitnea..ria1eaeT, daatroyaall eraelnBT f or r ImulanU, and rellavea WealcneManf Ihe Slnoiaea. It eurea Hlnatlnf, Headaeh. Nerrona iTortraUoa Uen-ral O-bllltr, SlAepleaanaaa, bepreaatna and ladt S tlon. That feellna-of bearlma- dnwm, aaualna- paJn. and liaekarha, la ata-ara nermanenttr enrrd by lta S-Tifl atamn tot.enn. Mam. for pamphlet. !tteraaf Inoiilry eniiadaiitlallyaaawaead, fnr mlt at draijaiala. ! .ylBff Atvritt rB t HELL ftml um tht tmtb about JoNatm. Putbw cm Mper sutd alga UMdttftTA,; B. DIAnVAItU oou.o luu WAGON SCALEH, RfMirVfJi. Tstf rVtaV. FiHrM. Ptatsl rrtv Prion Unt frm rlfs-ea., Addnas J0KJ OF IKGtUMIOiii SINOHAMTONf N T' $250 OSTH. Aaeaia Wanted. Ulna anlrlea In the world. 1 aainnk- fktk.1 AddnaaJAI hhomxim. iiaraiilT. Ja Young Men be vusvutecU m ploy meauWdreM P. iV .1 HAIR WlaiJt Wrfreaaent r.O..anVwanR.Wbo1a ,.l.a It-l.tl PH...II.I fr Iuu.ril.t1.ra. ILwaTUKLU; WaMab avlilcaaavf - - - ! 'I ' S Less than $2, and Aa nHrarr r)labl(lcal and aubMAaUaf prw ooltioo, tnaae bj oaa of tba moat ranpuitir Aarlcul iinu and Family 'ewnnt.,ara Iba aid,jllAi,aoU4 Farming WorU which for ftmn tiaa atwaya bmn fjund in h th ofprnfrraaalva jtMirnallam, and wljlofc tiiuai aoff W oattluunowd with any muatv ruom pool lorn ttoo fotLn up to bsuiaX sviraa lllesnJ ks TO $25 W W W EACH USB A J-a.W m.. aeeomaXeW rMtaa-a. aaa lllil irts.Ol . 1 MIA rOR 3,082 FAVORITES. . Wry tw othar ciiaooa acbama. PREMIUM WILL 1 GET t sffSS taA Hint A a itnmfwJTaif ly fn rrim of rour trtttf. wa will arnd Portfolio a aaalad anvalopa conlaliiluir order lor vun ffrmntRi taal wui ba dua ou.aAti-Ultra WUI aucartajbir. abac Hat. a a Fried Nodal be Seat ad Nd Chared far Tlekata. WORLD ART PORTFOLIO. KORT PrtmuQi avvr offered by any pwr, wortb aoy jituoua aKn enromoa or cowp uiDiwmpaa. it ta a eniicuon af nna Kngrarina: Hrprudiictlona of famoui palntitita, ambrartiif awtda ranKaoi aunivcia. pnniMi oa ncoiy iona otftm-ia,ia piaia Ppor. with prots-rtinff tiuua fadita: atvb nrmr1nf( tha wbola pmlrti wltb heavy ornamented eovra bol'llrif tha paTawltb lirb at lit- Wban you mcclva lt.lt la complta,lno fraoiaatobay plciura premium) and yiwr centra Ubla or library fa mimptooua Portfolio of rftre kitd cnatly Knjrvlnaia a manner that a Biinaaajr would respect aod ur ranaiMV nnHi.ouiwrnwnJi:rinsiLveirtawiia wuiot nw u sui utiarrlptton appllcanta ander tbla offer whoaend 4a eta. to defrmy tha pro ntia aunt of adrartuinr, poaUfe, printing, etc Itatna aot ""' 't 1ft f tlmaiaa titular ' HiitrreM platform" rVrwora a BUtnkM dnd NO BLANKS No Charge for Tickets. tha Art Portfolio. Ho anawar will hm aiWe- to, -u.y avf iiuuo whlrb de atrsw th Caab Peeoiaum wttiioot avtidiuc pro rau. cbaraaa for tha Art Portfolio, aa wa ara airndlna a Urfa amount In iu production -and for advartMnf-ffioney tliat bta aa eoaaaoUoa wlU lfuadauAotwUich iUa Caab Jiixauaka will ba paid. , IT 10 IIIDnBTIIfT ntatroni1 a. rotiraams promptly. ao thai II lO IMllUllAIII our ll will bacninlcladal an arlv (Ul,ao(J aathnaaaa,laaraaaaaaUia woral kladatidaf (ani I Saa poalllfaramadr lnrthaahoadlaaaa:blL aiaaaina wa iiinc.ua. iioiai. la toaatbar R. U. AWAHS ' THAT , LorCUrd'i , CIlmt Thg ' beartaa atvdrlwaitf; uat lnd Kott (ilpplara, aed that I-mium haQrA,a. ' a. a awa-a awvaM, auaaitaj WOSIUW J f f ATI tnf k I ff rSaraMr) trt mr OIMi.lji JM'mi tul f , Arwarh, jarW J.rsry. , .. fnrffrfwlnatea, H'too.-i i .iat for ;iroula-ra. iXiLm ). . i a . ioia aatrnnali m.r.tia I UaafiUarr.th.l I wl'l aanil TWO aITTI.KS raaa. I ntbarwlibaral.DiSI.KTkkATISHafi thiiSbaaaat I aavaHPrrr, 0laa,paa.ail r o.aaap aa, I la.ia.sWtM,wrMl4t,,raU i 4 J V a. Map 4 thi .( r i4k - : i ui-tf (i. ,v,'?,"'yA 'n u'. ' " ' ... r . .... ri'-t .1 ' r - .', v av a'f 1 V -.' ', t ! 4