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Circulation Guaranteed, to Exceed, ii.i .'£3 sj&Stfc [HACKING A CHILD. Ihovlnf That Bloodhound Is Not Al ways a Fierce Beast. So many terrible stories of the feroc ity of bloodhounds have been told that it is refreshing to read a true story of a ehase by a bloodhound in which the hunter and the- (ranted were equally satisfied. It is vouohed forbya writer in Good Words, who bad it from an eyewitness. The bloodhound was enjoying a stroll .. with his master on the sands of Weston -super-Mare, qnietly following the horse bis owner rode. Neither was thinking of a chase. In fact nothing seemed fur ther from the character of the dog than -A desire to interfere with any human being. The group of pleasure seekers soattewd over the sands saw nothing -t-V unusual in him, nor did the poor dis traoted woman who ran from one group to another frantically asking for tidings of a lost obild. Nobody knew anything of tbe missing boy, and when in her desperation she approached the gentle man on the horse he also shook his head. ^J.R -.»•?' Can't picking up dollars if they're strewn along your path way. Neither can you resist the bargains we are offer ing in summer clothing, underwear and furnishing goods. Our marked down sale is bringing an eager populace Friend ward and our summer goods are going—we want 'em to go. We told you last week about the backward weather—you knew it already— and we told you why we marked down our goods. Plenty of customers came in and will look like tailor made people on the Fourth of July and it didn't cost them much to look that way either. Our summer stock is going to go. It's nobby, up-to-date and is being sold at a price Can't We don't advertise a "marked-down" sale unless we mark down the goods. Honesty is what has given us the largest trade in this section and honesty is what will continue to build it up as the years go by. Please bear in mind that all—that means every stitch of our summer goods—will be sold to you at such a price that you'll be a friejnd to Friend hereafter. Our "mark-down" pencil presped the button—you'll do the rest if you'll use good/, judgment. Remember our "marked-down" sale and its originators. Ffierid,6c Son Bostdn On# Price ft^Gctsh Clothing House But though he knew nothing of her boy, he was not so sure that ho could not help her find him. He alighted from, his hone, and thrusting his arm through the bridle bent over the hound, putting both hands carelessly round his head. Then he took from the woman some thing that looked like a ohild's hat and held it toward the dog, talking to him the while. The hound spiffed and whined mournfully, as if unwilling to leave his master. Boon, however, he lifted his head in the air. uttered a short, sharp bark or bay and began sniffing about the sands. For a minnte or two he followed the scent in a zigzag fashion, and then, with a long, loud bay, turned oft at an "v amassing paoe, ran in a straight line across the sands, crossed the parade, and, baying as he went, turned down a side street 1 That was an exciting chase—the field the streets of a populous watering place and the game a lost ohild. The loud voioe of the dog could be heard in the distance, guiding those who followed. The mother's feet were swift, but she oould not keep up with the dog. On he went till he had run his prey to ground. Then he stopped and fawned upon the little lad, who was overjoyed to find so friendly a playmate. When the mother oame np, hunter and hunted were the best of Mends, so much so that neither was willing to part with tbe other. Tbe gentleman had more than once to summon his dog before he would con sent to. leave the child. As for the boy, he oould not be led away while !. remained, and after the —d he was still Hough ou Abdul Axis. When Abdul Aziz, sultan of Turkey, was deposed. Queen Victoria tele graphed to his captors in French, "Soignez le bien," or "Take good care of him," The wires said, "Saignez le bien," which menus something very different—namely, "Bleed him well," an error of tbe wires which reads grew somely in the light of the fate which befell that unhappy monarch. Contentment. "I saw you last night as I passed by your house. What in the world was that contrivance you had sticking out from your forehead?'' "Cute, wasn't it? You see,'my wife lets ma smoke iu the house, but I have to wear au arrester- to keep the smoke from soiling the. oeiling. Clever, ain't it?"—Cleveland Leader. Elder Wm. Tennison OF BUFKIN, IND., Tell* of tha Qrut Benefits-D«rW«d From Or. Miles' Heart Oure. HEART DISEASE of long Standing Is not easily cured, but It is CURABLE. Elder Wm. Tennison writes: "I was afflicted for thirty-five years with heart dis ease* In fact, troubled with It nearly all my life I think it heredi tary as my father was afflicted with it-1 have suffered great distress, my heart palpitated to such an extent as to shake my whole body. So distressing was it I could only with great est difficulty compose myself to sleep. About two years ago I began taking Dr. Miles' Heart Oure. The first bottle gave me no perceptible benefit, but after taking the third I began to feel muoh relief and I con tinued for Bogie months. I have good rea son to believe the cure is permanent. tv- i*na«i T*niedlea are sold by all drug* ,W"" Hamlin Department. McGuire shipped one car of hogs last Monday. Baker & Shoesmith shipped six cases of eggs Tuesday noon. Alex Ferguson is out and around but does not feel very stout. Tuesday the creamery shipped 1, 260 pounds of butter to Boston. Abe Anderson has taken a thirteen year-old boy to raise up in the way he should go. J. E. McGuire and his torce of men are cutting down the hills near the Doc" Phipps place. Mr. Nelson Percy, of Dexter, is here to pass a few days with his brother, Harry, and family. Johu Doak was down Tuesday and drove home some butcher's stock that he purchased of W. D. Stanley. Word comes from Neola that Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Gearheart's children are very ill of whooping cough. The blood poison in J. E. Banning's little girl's system is being scattered. Sores are breaking out all over her. The Holiness Meeting at the Evan gelical church, in Hamlin, last Friday was largely attended and a very profit able meeting. The Old Hamlin literary_dld* not elect officers last Saturday night but will meet Saturday evening, July 10 for that purpose. M'w x"ara Sizer and Mrs. Edwin ~./er drove up to the W. B. uffvis houie, near Audubon, last Tues day and passed the day. There will be an all-day meeting, at Sheets' Grove, held by the Evan gelical church people, next 8aturday to which you are all invited. McGuire has put a force pump at the rear of his store aud attached a long string of hose. Will says that in case of a blaze he's a whole fire company all by himself. Tyler came home from his Texas trip Saturday and reports an enjoy able trip. Mr. Tyler is loud in his praise of that country and says it is sure to be the garden spot of the world. O. P. Tyler received a letter, last Monday, from his niece, Miss Emma Dormer, stating that she had arrived at her home near London, safely. She sailed from New York in the steamer Majestic. The Methodist meetings at Old Hamlin, next Sunday, will be held at the same hours as heretofore. This society is becoming very strong at that point, there, being upwards of sixty taembere at this,|jUrie. Uncle 6'. D. Coonrod was out on the streets of Hamlin, Tuesday. He wished us to inform his friends at Old Hamlin that he would be at his post of duty in the Sunday School and at the class meetings, next Sun day. Mrs. Will McGuire drove up to Audubon Wednesday and passed the day with friends. Returning she brought her friend, Miss Lizzie Schri ber home with her and that lady will pass a few days with her at the Sta tion. They had their faces all fixed up to witness a wedding at the Presby terian church, in Old Hamlin, last Sunday, but as no bride and groom appeared they were obliged to let the smile on their laces gradually grow dim. Mr. Fred Spencer, the North Westery Railway road master, has purchased the Len Wright eighty acres and an adjoining eighty acres belonging to Frank Bradley. His brother George bought the eighty he owned, a short way east of the Sta tion. Supervisor W. D. Stanley has a very fine bunch ot fat hogs on his well stocked farm that he is holding for a higher market. There are four teen in this bunch and they average 450 pounds each, all except the king hog of this bunch and he's an elephant —weighs 550 pounds. An old mammy coon and three cubs were sunning themselves the other day in the W. D. Stanley woods when Mr. Stanley spied them, blazed away and killed the mammy and one cub. The other two cubs he is raising as pets for his children. The old coon was pretty large, weighing about twenty-five pounds. The Evangelical Children's Day exercises at the Sheets Grove, last Sunday were attended by over three hundred persons and were thorough ly enjoyed by all. Andrew Smith took a four-horse .load of the Brushy College school up there. The Station, Fair View and Champion Hill Sab bath Schools were ably represented at this meeting. Tames East, of Old Hamlin, was at the Station, Tuesday, and informed us that his cherry crop was a big suc cess, that he gathered-tWo and one half bushels of fruit off of one tree. He also infored up all other kinds of truit ou his place was yielding im mensly this season aud that he would have more than three wagon boxes full of black berries. vot.tle The July number of the Delineator is called the Summer Number is itn resume of the latest styles of liot eat her attire, with especial reference to the needs of sojourners at seaside and i8[and resorts is rendered graphi cally complete by glowing color plates and scores of accurate wood cuts. Iu the fiction department the stories are particularly fine. The department devoted to crocheting, knitting, tat "«r and the .work table is complete. ELEVEN YEARS OLD. EXIRA, IOWA THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1897. .00 PER YEA H. Fred Fiacher, Prea. •John Polxin, Vice Pres. Wf' 18th Best Binding Twine aud lowest prices on sameat Greenwaldt & Grot eluschen's. J. F. Luse, of Ross, for representa tive is meeting with much favor in these parts. W. J. Lancelot and C. Eugene Mertz were business visitors at the hub Thursday.' Ready made screen doors and ex cellent wire cloth at Greenwaldt & Groteluschen'8.' (lite Packard is mowing weeds on some of the streets this week. Hite is usually doing something that is up to-date. The rain of lapt Sabbath interfered with the much anticipated mingling of Cameron and Viola township people, iu picnid assembled. Willie Evans, nephew of Mrs. Wm. Lewis, of Cameron, after a short but pleasant visit amoug relatives here, returned to his .Chicago home Sun day. Tramps are getting quite numerous in these parts anq they are getting to be good foragers too. When begging for food in a smiUt village like ours they call at every, house. Miss Pearl Audas closed a very st|cce8sful terin ot soliool -tBar ger Friday last and 'Moudayr'started for Audhbon to attend ..the review school. Miss Pearl was engaged for the next term. Earth is kept refreshed with gentle showers these days to such au extent that crops of all kinds are maturing finely. Harvest will soon be here and barley harvest especially assures satisfactory returns. John Benson, of the famous Benson house ot this city, returned from Clinton Sunday and stayed long enough to pack his goods and ship the same to Clinton where he expects to reside permanently. One ot our young men went wrong, which necessitated the appearance of Frank ttrainard, county attorney, upon the scene of action. We under stand that obtaining a suit of clothes under false pretense and criminal libel of the character of one of Lin coln township's respected daughters was about the extent of his actions but that's enough. The Band Boys' social last Satur day night was not very largely at tended on account of the rain, but the boys entertained those that did patronize them in an ever to be re membered manner. Iu fact their work, with the assistance the young ladies rendered them, was worthy of much older heads, aud demonstrated their ability to take up the art of entertaining when we are ready to lay it down. The result was satisfactory. Three trains were wrecked on the great Milwaukee system between Coon Rapids and Templeton Thurs day of last week. The first was caused by a car leaving the track which caused several others to follow suit. Some of the passengers were injured and wires were torn down. The wrecker was telephoned for but another train was between the wrecker and the wrecked train. When near Templeton this middle train and wrecker came into collision, seriously injuring Dr. Williams, of Manning. The greatest social event of the sea son was held at the very pleasant home of Wm. Lewis over iu Cameron, and the following worthy people were participants of their hospitality: Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Lancelot, Dr. and Mrs. Beers, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Audas, Mr. anil Mis. S. C. Randies and Mr. and Mr". Geo. P.Wiley. The delicariesi of the season were served for lelVe-liinenis I'lni'k on the inunilu inilimled tlie small Irimrs ol I lie night fast ap proaching, these IViends returned to their several homes feeling that one of the most pleasant evenings of (heir lite had passed. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. TIIB BUST SAI.VK in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Cliilliluius, Corns and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures l'iles or 110 pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 26c per box. For sale by C. W. Housto" or L. Bisom, at Bray top Geo. P. Wiley, Cashier. IMUIH Groteiuschen, Asu't C'h'r. RESPONSIBILITIES. SSO.OOO. Farmers Exchange Bank- GRAY. IOWA. Do a General Banking Business, receive deposits subject to check at sight. Buy and sell domestic and foreign exchange. Interest paid on time deposits. Money loaned on good com mercial paper or approved collateral. Go-partners individ ually liable—H. Fred Fischer, John Polzin, Geo. P. Wiley, Louia Groteluschen. Collections made and promptly remitted. The GRAY PHARMACY, C. EUGENE MERTZ. PROPRIETOR. DRUGS, MEDICINES. CHEMICALS Stationery, Perfumery, Jewelry, Paints, Oils, Class, Etc. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded, Gra^ Department. Roe Corner.is visiting his numerous friends in Guthrie county this week. Bob Suell, of Clinton, Iowa, is making his sister, Mrs. John Benson, a visit. Ross Department. Markets: Hogs $2.90, corn 10c, eggs 7c, butter 8c. Big dance at Wat Frye's Tuesday night of this week. Luse sold a fine buggy Monday to a Melville township farmer. Large invoice of shoes received at the Farmer's Store last Friday. The Dedham and Viola Center base ball nines will contest at Dedham July 3. Sunday school convention at Bren ton's Grove, Viola township, last Tuesday. Mrs. Rob't Hunter and dsughter, of Audubon, visited friendB at Ross Tuesday. J. F. Luse commenced shelling his corn Wednesday. He will shell about 10000 bushels. H. D. Hollister marketed at Ross Tuesday four tubs of his fine dairy butter and 'tis needless to say he re ceived top price. Carload ot Piano binders and mowers arrived at Ross one day this week. This is the second carload of Piano machinery this season. H. D. Hollister, of Melville town ship, purchaseda Jones Chain Mower of Luse Tuesday. Last Friday Mr. Luse sold three mowers and a buggy. When you are at Audubon stop at the TWINING HOUSE. Big square meal 15c, day board 50c, board by the week only $2.50.' Drop in. and Willie "Evans left SatuWtHjr for Chicago, his home. He hps been visiting the past week with his cousin, Mrs. Chas. Tucker of Viola township. Several Cameron township young people are attending review school at Audubon. Among them are Miss Emma Reid, Miss Mabel Cozine, and a son and daughter of Wm. Swaney. Wm. Krauel, one of Cameron township's up-to-date hog raisers, sold to John Wagner Tuesday fifteen head of tip top hogs—average 280— for which he received $2.90 per hun dred. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Moreland, of Viola township, have returned from Texas. Mr. Moreland signifies his intention of going to Texas until he secures land, this being his third trip without-buying. Mrs. H. M. Preston, of Fort Dodge, arrived Thursday of last week for a week's visit at the home of her brother, Geo. Everett, in southeast Lincoln township. She re turns to her home Friday. Grandma Detwiler, mother of A. N. Detwiler and Mrs. Morris Gibson, of Lincoln township, passed from this lite, at Iowa City Friday of last week—cause of death, paralysis The lady was about seventy-five yearswld and very feeble. Air. A. N. Detwiler lett Saturday for Iowa City to attend the funeral and will return Thursday of this week. I was dreadfully nervous, and for relief took Karl's Clover Boot Tea. It qnieted my nerves and strengthened my whole Nervous System. I was troubled with Oouatipation, Sidney and Bowel trouble. Your tea soon cleansed my system so thoroughly that I rapidly regained healthand strength. Mrs. S. A. Sweet, Hartford, Conn Sold byO. W. Houston. Limber .....Jim....! Record 2:25 !--Can show a 2:20 gait. Till'', MIHI when the pacing stallion, Limber Jim, is 11 bright bay, weighs 1200 pimuds and is a model horsi- in every respect. Sired by Adjut ant, lie ly Administrator. Dam sired liy Hilly Green, he by Green's Bashaw. liOCATlON:— He will stand during the entire season of 1807 at the livery barn of Clms. Benton, Audubon. E I S to in re a re it foal. $12.00 to insure colt to stand and suck. Care will le taken to prevent accidents but will not be Responsible should any occur. .ROB'T HENDERSON, OWflBT Melville Township News. Mr. Campbell is delivering loc corn in Audubon this week. The gentle rain of last Saturday made all our farmers grin. J. M. Black has one of the best stands of corn in these diggius. We don't see why Harlan Emely don't visit these parts any more! Some of our farmers have been de livering 12 aud 15c com in Audubon the past week. Most of the young folks arouud here, as well as the older ones, intend celebrating at Irwin Mr. Taggert was a business caller at the county seat last Saturday and attended the big cattle sale. Ben Black sports a new buggy that he purchased the other day. He says life is too short to go plugging around with an old buggy. Elb. Potter was among the few boys from here who, accompanied by his best girl, attended divine service at Audubon last Sunday. Corn that was planted the third time is growing so rapidly that we would not be surprised if it would catch the corn that was planted first. The Smith farm was sold recently at $25.00 per acre. We did not learn the purchaser's name but understand that he will farm the land uext year. Mr. Smith is one of the lucky ones. A short time ago a swarm of bees set tled in his front yard and he quietly hived them and they uever touched him. Mr. Smith, the boss hog raiser, marketed forty-six head of fat ones at Dedham, last Friday, at three cents per pound. They averaged 800 pounds each. It is reported that the cattle men of'this township and Guthrie county are scouring these parts for 9c corn and are paying as high as 20c a bushel. Some think that's not the top notch. Dyspepsia Cured. Shilobs Vitalizer immediately relieves Sour Stomach, (Jaming np of Food Elstress, and is the great kidney and 11 rer remedy. Solb by Houston. MOUNTAINS OF JAPAN. ttsi An Bant Upatt A BDWII Asama Yama is the name of one of the most wonderful volcanoes in the mikado's kingdom. An easy walk from the ridge brought Mr. Weston to the edge of the mighty crater, "from whose honeycombed sides vast volumes of sulphurous steam roll up with a roar that rises and falls with awful weirdness. In the distance it resembles a great wa terfall or the thundering of the breakers on the Pacific shore heard in the stillness of night. The cir cumference of tbe crater is about 1,300 yards, but its yet unfathomed depth is probably greater stilL Those who have made the ascent of the volcano, as I have since done, by night and looked down into the cavernous abyss at tbe fires below will never forget the unearthly scene." But Japan claims another peak whioh Mr. Weston declares is "one of the most striking peaks in the world." "From the summit," we learn, "the view is that of some vast relief map. Varying tints and shades lie over lake and forest, river, sea and plain. Westward and to the northwest the grandest ob jects of the landscape are the snow clad heights of the Japanese Alps, with the Kdmagatake range and nearer Btill the Koshu peaks and Akailshi rising up between us aud them. Far away east and soutb stretch the blue waters of the Pa cifio, whose breakers curl in white lines at the mountain's base, 12,400 feet below. At our very feet the great crater presents an extraordi nary sight Excepting where the inner walla rise too abruptly from the crater floor to allow it to rest, ioe or snow Bpreads a dazzling wind ing sheet over nearly the whole mountain top. Here and there huge Icicles hang blue against the deep dull red and purple of the rocks in side the crater lip. All is cold and still as the grave. It is soon a posi tive relief to turn from all this deathly whiteness to let the eye rest on the vast expanse of country clad in all the tender freshness and warmth of color of its young spring life." Like other countries, Japan has its legends. One of these is about Ariyaka Saemon and his wife. "On all the great sacred mountains of Japan a limit line has until the last few years been placed at the height up to which womankind'.might climb. The limit is called Nionindo, 'Woman's way,' but naturally I enough it varies a good deal on difN 'eren^ mountains. The wife of Ari I RPNTflN Prnhm yaka Saemon, however, was eithei 1wM™il»i if impelled by curioaitv to see what \x 8cal«, bat Art Very Picturesque. The Bev. Walter Weston has is- It •ued a book on mountaineering in Japan. Although the ranges of mountains in Japan are very beau tiful, they do not, the writer in forms us, "display the glories of glacier shrouded peaks, and the •cala onwbioh they-taerhruttt iB two-thirds that of the famous Ai^t in of Switzerland. But the picturesque ness of their valleys and the mag nificence or the dark and silent for ests that clotho their massiv°*nanks surpass anything I have met with in European Alpine wanderings." Circulation 1 nn a a 1 ./o Exceed I Nervous Headach A Tumor Like a Scrofulous Bur^,n on the Back—Painful and Trou blesome—How it Was Cured. "My first trouble began with nervous headaches which would last for two or three days. The doctors could not do anything for me, and advised a change of location. At the age of 65 a tumor formed on my spine, which was very painful but did not rise or discharge. The doctor thought best to cut it out, but I objected. It finally broke and discharged a great deal. The doctors said they could do nothing for It. I received no benefit at the Springs which I visited, and the tu mor finally began to rise inwardly and discharge. Seeing an advertisement ot Hood's Sarsaparilla I thought I would try it. Before I had finished taking one bottle I found was much relieved, and when I had taken two bottles the rising began to break inwardly. I continued the use of Hood's Sarsaparilla and after I had taken 12 bottles I was entirely cured." W. D. FOBS, Gilliam, Missouri. You can get Hood's Sarsaparilla at all druggists, fl six for |5. Get only Hood's. TIME-TABLE. e. r. i. p. Trains going north Trains'®!ag south A.M. P.H. A.M. STATIONS. P.M. P.M. A.M. 8:30* 3:15 7:00 ..Atlantic... 2:00 6:45 10:55* 8:47* 3:39 7:25 ... Lorah ... 1:30 6:24 10:38* 8:59* 3:58 7:45 -..Brayton..- 1:10 8:08 10:i6* 9.KJ8* 4:11 8:05 Extra 12:45 5:55 10:17* 930* 4:30 8:25 .. Hamlin .12:15 5:40 10:05* 9:30* 4:45 8:45 .. Audubon.. 12wr 5:25 9:55* •Sunday trains.' Others daily except Sunday. C. & N. W. Timetable--As Adopted May 2, 1897. Trains eoing south. Trains going north. P. M. P. M. A. M. STATIONS P. M. P. M. *12:45 4:35 7:15 ..CARROLL.. 12:55PM 7:15 *7:15 1:10 3.-05 7:50 ..HALBUR.. 12:30" 6:50 *6:55 1:35 3:35 8:15 .MANNING. 11:55AM 6:20 *6:35 1:59 3:55 9:10 ...GRAY... 11:20" 5:50 *6:15 2:20 4:15 9:35 ...BOSS... 11:00" 5:30 *5:55 2:40 4:35 9:55 .Audubon. 10:40" 5:10 *5:40 *Sunday trains. Others daily except Sunday. was at the top of the wonderful peak or so desirous, new woman like, of emulating her husband's feat that she transgressed the bounds of Nionindo and essayed to reach the actual summit. Her rash ness met with its due reward, and she was immediately transforms into the Oba-ishi, which still bear* witness to her sacrilege." A SPIDER FIGHT. WM Fait and Furious and to th« Death. I once had a spider pet of a kind the books enabled a fine, big garden, carried nearly two month interest in each 1 introd to identify. He was caught him in the home, and for and I took a close rr, be for the flies 1 ept him t&x, letting him out iited him, speoially delight with allowing him to diop from one hand by his fine spun thread, and then either oatching him in the other or gently compelling him toolimb back again by apparently eating his own ladder. One day I oaptured another spider of the same species. I kept him lor a few day* in a separate box, and then, with the kindly idea of companionship, I in troduced him to Tiger. I have seen dogs figl)t I have seen chanticleer fight and •lay his man I have seen rams fight till, with his skull crushed in, one lay dead at the foot of the other 1 have seen men fight I have seen women fight—at least, they once were women— till they became a confusion of blood and hair and shredded garments but the fullest sense I ever realized of mad, murderous passion let ungovernably loose, centered in one destroying aim and summoning every physical energy to its dbvilish service, 1 realized when those two spiders ruBhod to mortal 00m bnt. I stood in boyish terror as their tangled legs dropped off, torn by mu tual rase, and as, with vicious dexteri ty, they struck each other with the poisoned fangs, using for their own Btruotion the weapons and appliauc with which nature has provided tb for the capture and slaughter, of tb prey, I visibly turned pale. Tiger was the victor, but even wl with brutal wrath, all mangled at was, he bit and spurned bis dead limbless foe, he was seized with syi toms I took to be paralytic, and minute or two I helped him to death. And this fearless gladiato afraid of, I remember, and never tackle, a big bluebottle fly. W oourage?—Manchester City New It Made No Difference* There had been a little family •he jraB sulking. "You" have no right to refuse me, she said. "When I promised to marry you, I told you that I always wanted my own way, and you eaid that made no difference." "Well, it doesn't, does it?" he retort ed. "You don't get it, d« you?" Thus it happened that she called him a mean thing.—Chicago Post. Trolley Cars For Headache* A Brooklyn man has told a reporter that a ride in a trolley oar cures his headaches. After along day's work in his office he starts home with a head aohe, and after riding three miles the headache is gone. He thinks the air of the oar is filled with electricity, and that the oure is due to that Perhaps, however, it is only the fresh air that works the oure. A Braxen Girl. Miss Highup—It's perfectly soandal ous. Did you hear about Miss de Pinkf MiBS Tiptop—No. What has she done? "Ob, the most immodest thing imag inable. She's let all tbe world know she is crazy to get married by goi and joining a cookery sohool."—" York Weekly. There is to be seen at Schwurzei in Saj.ony, a linden whose trnnk fe&i in oiraumference, and two ot Iceberg, one 1G feet and tl it iu oiroumfereuce.