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acaa » Z- ^ x> i£L Confectionery Our stock of c.irtdy is always fresh because we sell only pure, delicious sweets which sell out quickly. You know the names of the leading brands. We return all goods to the makers if not sold before stale. Prices the lowest in town: Chocolate Cot. Marsh Mallows, Mixed Chocolates.. 19c lb. Chocolate Nougats. ..28c lb. Chocolate Cot. Bon Bona ,19c lb. ,23c lb. All of our Drugs arc fresh and pur«. Sole agents for the guaran teed rubber specialties of the fam ous "Red Seal Brand" at maker's prices. j '*"** *,&//* 4U2 Market bireel. e»u* Many a Printer he« itumhlsd becuuss be did not k«ep up-tu d»tc «qulpmsat. «. <L The Monotype I« ahead nt th« tlmss In Dale ware. IW« havath« first one In •railed In a Job Printing Office.) C So com« along with yont Law Brlaf», Specification Blanks, Book Work, or anything you hurry; th« Mono turning out want la a type gtTM us laclUtlM big job« at abort notice. & Chas.H.Gray, Printer end Publisher. 11 East Eighth Street. Wilmington. Rupture in Children •nm. iImM pneent* aoin'UlcaUuns that must not he overlooked A thorough knowledge ol ell euch renditions , umhin, tie in aooaiogh.il cures where other, have tilled Z. James Belt, Hernia Specialist, Sixth and Market Sts. Imams' sad young children filled m uni««' Department Entrance, No 1 Wat sixth street. For Sale. FoUI lit Worth llvt ttain* tnv tunomu of the mortim Hvf per wnl per nom mi, i-uv«rilc Ju iHtcctntar. A|h*I> tu «v Nimh MM owl Mtftto W. In ami W MARKET STREET, Wilmington, UeL Koom No. a Bold by J. 0. Doaley, KourU^nth and King Kl». Y.M.C.Ä It is desirable to secure a subscription from every person who is interested and able to subscribe to the Building Fund of the Y. M. C. A. As it is impossible for the board to every one personally, subscriptions \asked for through this advertisement. see are Wilrainalon, Delaware, 1906 I hereby subscribe and agree to pay to the order of tho Treasurer of The Young Men's Christian Association, of Wilmington, Delaware," »* the sum of. . DoHars, to aid in the conatruction of a suitable building for the Y. M. C. A., of the said City. This amount is payable, one fourth when acceptable subscriptions amounting to not leas than two hundred thousand dollars, t$2t)0.(H)0.00). shall have lieen subscribed, (provided, however, that the first install ment shall bo payable not earlier than September 1st, 1906), the balance to be paid in equal installments, at six,' twelve and eighteen months, after first installment becomes due. Signature s Address Cut this out und mail to F. B. 1IBB1ITS, General Secretory, 608 Market Street, City. iESLlTEi IN ' II i ! Janies Redding, Colored, Died at the Homœjpalhic Hospital Early This Morning. In a Fight In n Houston Orange Street Above Second. ALLEGED ASSAILANT IN COURT Arraigned Tuts Morning on the Charge ot Murder. Th* (Mue Wi fmtilmiPd (.'■•til Vrlrtat, . Mho A IImII, Wl I lie IuIIhI l'|>oii to Tell What Happen««!. * Whi ihn Wltnea lleltl lu James Bedding, colored, who was stabbed yesterday morning in the abdomen during a tight following a night said to have been spent in shooting crap at 216 Orange street, died in Homoeopathic Hospital this morning at 3 o'clock. James Adams, colored, who was charged with assault with intent to commit murder, for causing Redding's injuries, was ar raigned in Municipal Court this morn ing and the charge changed to murder and the hearing continued until Fri day morning. Leah Itlako, Rodney Lewis, Lola Cooper, George Jones, witnesses, were also held in ffiOO boil for their appear a non on Friday. The Blake woman was painfully cut during the alterca tion hut I« not seriously injured. When Redding was taken to the hos pital yesterday morning the physicians found that the stab wound extended into the abdominal cavity and the cov ering ot the intestines wan hanging out of the wound. He was promptly treated ami his pulse was so strong that the doctors had hopes ot saving his life, but the patient grow worse in the night and died early this morning. The Body has been delivered to Cor oner Purks and an autopsy will lie held, George Jones and Lola Cooper, charged with acting in a disorderly manner in connection with the trouble, will have a hearing on Thursday, ROBERTSON'S SUCCESSOR. Kl.eltnn Heard Halil a Sleeting l.aat Nicht Hut the Mailer War Not omolally Own aldnred. Tho Department of Election« held a 'meeting last night, hut took no official cognizance of the fact that it will goon he oallcd upon to elect a clerk to suc ceed James W, Rohertion, who has been appointed justice of the peace to >d Magistrate Francis H. Brad suooet ley. Mr. Rohertion had not received his commission lost night, but it is exiieotod that it will reach him today. Mr. Robertson did not tender his resignation, and it 1s thought he will continue ns olerk ot the board during the remainder of the current month, which will end the quarter. Several people have been mentioned In connec tion .with the place, but tho hoard will not consider any appl ioations until a vacancy is declared. Ho New. of Nova Scotian. Mayor Horace Wilson said this morning that he had not learned anything concern ing the whereabouts of David Jones of Nova Beotia, about whom inquiry ha« boon marie. So far as the mayor knows, Mr. Jones is not now a resident of the city, although he says he may receive »ime information concerning him. The Building Ordinance. City Solicitor Townsend expects to return the new building ordinance to City Council, tomorrow evening, but wlmt recommendation he intends to make he déclinés to say. Startled by Pall of Plaster. Some plaster fell from the ceiling in the linen room, on the fifth Hour of the Clayton House, early yesterday morn ing, and start led some of the guests, Thar« Ar« (treat 1'oMlblllll.. In e small want udv. when it i. properly placed, if you have a wiml of any kind try Every Evening'« vlanslttud columns to morrow.* MAY NOT BE BROUGHT HERE. Smith is Likely to be Severely Punished in Philadelphia. From prewnt tnrlicaf ionr, William Smith, who ia miftperted of robbing T tank in Armstrong's store, at Newark, ahout two weeks ago .will not be brought to fVlawaro for trial. He i» under arrest in Philad. tphia on th< charge of robbing a storj th. re. and Detective Hawkins ^aid this morning that he punishment would be t lieu*. •Some an id- n .]< n fron) Mr I; store have bt**n foimd in a Philadelphia pawn shop, where they were pledged, presumably by Smith, and an effort will be made to recover them. expected severe t»*i out to him •11. • PARDON POR HARRIS. On« of th« Witness«» «t th« Trial ot John H. Simpers. Governor Warfield of Maryland has decided to grant a pardon to Harry W. Harris, who is serving a term of 16 years in the penitentiary at Baltimore. Harris is a young man, who shot his wife ahout seven years ago Prior to that time he had borne an excellent reputation. Ho was an important witness for the State in the trial of John M. Simpc charged with killing Albert Constable. Sunshine Euchre. Cynthia's Helpers Brunch of the Inter national Sunshine Society will hold a euchre tomorrow evening tit the residence of Mrs. 'Willis Bisselle, 1105 West street, the proceeds of which will be devoted to nt, Ibn work for the blind. Nine more players can be taken care of. Thorn desiring to participate can communicate Davis, Mrs. B. H. H. Ennis, Fourteenth and Jefferson streets, Mrs. Bisscllo or Mr». G. W. Dorsey, who can ho reached by telephone, with Mrs. To Build N«w Synagogue. Arrangements are being made by the orthodox Hebrews of this city to build a now synagogue on the site of the present one at Sixth and French streets The new building will probably cost 125,000. A committee, of which Louis Topkis is chairman, Joseph Litchenhaum, treasurer, and Bernard Glucktuan, secretary, has been appointed to take charge of the new building arrangements. To Hava a Lawn F«t«. A lawn feta will be given by the young People of the Heeond Baptist Church, Rev. F. F, Briggs, pastor on the church lawn, Ninth and Franklin streets, to morrow evening. Ice cream, cake, home made candies and fancy articles will tie for sale, and automobiles will be in attendance for those who may wish to enjoy a short ride. In case of rain the fete will ho given on Friday evening. Wants Roads Repaired. The executive committee of the Dela ware Automobile Association held a meeting last evening and discussed the condition of «omo of the roads leading out of Wilmington, anti it was decided» to call the attention of the owners of the road to their condition, with the request that repairs bo made. No Trac« of Uisilng Articles. James P. Rat ledge said this morning that hip visit to I^nilndetnhia. in quest of money and other valuables stolen from him on Saturday, was fruitless, as he had received no information stolen articles. concerning the To Test New Boilers. The new boilers obtained by tho Water Department from the Edge Moor Iron Co. are to bo tested today. Pensions (or Delawareans. Delawareans havo lieciigranted monthy pensions as follows; John Broomalt, $12; W. H. Worth, $10. TREATMENT OP FELONS. When Clay Poultic« May Be Used and When Burgeon*! Knife ii Necessary. Youth's Companion. A felon or whitlow is an inflammation of the hand or finger, usually of the last joint of tho finger. Its importance varies joint of the finger, with the »cat of it ; that is to say, with the It may sinews ««nu mu Bwu tu h ; mai is io say portion of the finger involved, affect the skin only, the tendons or or the fibrous covering of tho bone—the periosteum, A superficial whitlow, where tho in flammation is confined to the skin, may be extremely painful, but otherwise it is not a very serious matter; hut this cannot be said of the other two forms. In the tendinous whitlow pus forms in the fibrous sheath surrounding the ten dons, and unless tho inflammation quick ly subsides, or the matter is let out by the surgeon's knife, the pus may burrow down through the sheath into the palm of tho hand and result in a iiernmnont iPppancppii The third of the member. . 11 called aininua tho which matter forms beneath the brune which covers the Imne. As this membrane is tough and inelastic tho ten sion due to tho increasing volume of matter becomes very grout and gives rise to a throbbing, maddening |iaiu. I he relief afforded by a deep cut into this inflamed finger, right down to the (•one, is magical, although tho cut hurts. This is the only treatment for this form of felon, and the incision should be made early, for if it is loo long delayed the bone will he killed and a discharging sore will remain, which will later necessitate a surgical c)H>ration. even if it does not result in the loss of a joint of the finger. The superficial whitlow does not usually call for such radical treatment. A clay poultice often affords great relief. This may he made hy making a paste of clay -previously sterilized by baking m a very hot oven and adding glycerine to prevent loo rapid drying; or the clay may he obtained ready prepared in tho drug store. This protects the finger from injuty, keeps it cool, and if apples I early enough may prevent the forma tion of matter. Wn formet!, however, no matter w variety of the felon, the safest plan of treatment is to cut into the inflamed finger and give exit to the confined matter and relieve the tension of the parts subpenosleal is that in nictn on unco pus DAfi bat the Love Plants of West Indies. "Did you ever hear of the love plant ?" asked (apt. Atwater of the schoolship Saratoga, who was allowing several visi tors over the old eraft the other day. "I havo several in the cabin." He showed three small leaves attached to the ceiling by strings. They were without any soil «ir foundation, hut were green, and from each there sprouted a dozen or nu,re little leaves, greener and fresher than the main leaf itself. "During our last cruise in the West Indies," the captain rontiimeii, "1 visile«! a deserte«l UngUsh fortress, which was grown over with shrubbery. A native plucked several leaves from a vine and told me to hang them somewhere ami write the name of mv l>esf girl on them. 'If they «lie,* he said, She «iocs not love you. If they sprout she «lues.' 1 put my wife's name on «na* and my two daughters names on the others. You ■ee. although they havo been without nourishment for three months, all three are sprouting well and my family's affection «eem assured."—Philadelphia Record. Not a Kcand but the Best Patent Flour at On sale stores generally. r* at SEALofDELAWARE $5.20 per bbt 68c The per 24 lbs. Lea Milling 35c per 12 lbs. Co* J lor Wilmington LONG SESSION (IF Clïï CüURT Many Cases Were Before the Judge This Morning. TROUBLE OVER A BALL GAM. Conflicting Testimony Given Concerning It. lUotrluii in lh« Cans at Henry Demon, Chsrg.d Win. Soiling I.lq loiveime Without h th* It "H-li t h Club, \n. , W HU U U H.'.»« y É lu« WM« 1 ipoaoil. A protracted session of the Municipal Court was held this morning. Besides the usual batch of men charged with drunkenness, who were fined «1 each, several other cases were disposed of. Joseph Parr and Charles Bcddes. charged with corner lounging, pleaded not guilty. Grace Garvin testified that a drunken man was on the corner swear ing and the two young men were drawn to the corner by the excitement. She did not two them lounging around the . Mrs. Essie Gentry, who keeps store at the comer, said the boys had not troubled her. Sergeant Kclleher told of making the arrest and said that the boys were walking from the corner when he arrested them. The missed. AI J>cd Gibbs, charged with stealing a watch, was discharged. William Fran cis, colored, testified that he found the watch and gave it to Gibbs. Gibbs was released and Francis was arrested upon the charge of stealing the watch, Geot-go W. Richardson was charged with assaulting Edwin C. Turner with a baseball hat last Wednesday. Mr. Turner told of the trouble,which, he said began over a game of ball on Jessup street. Me said some young men picked tip the hull and this caused a tight, in which he took no part . He said three people were lighting Richardson at one time, but ho took no part until Benjamin Richardson, a brother of the defendant, picked up a stone. Witness said ho threw Benjamin down and rolled him around until he dropped the stone. When he arose, lie said, Geotge struck him with his fist. Blows were exchanged and Turner said be got out of the crowd and walked . •■rtici cases were dis Richardson, he said, followed him and struck him in the head with the hat, cut ting his head »o badly that Dr. Gray had to take aeveral stitches in the wound. Irving Phillip« testified that it looked like a free-for-all fight. Ho said he saw Richardson hit Tinner with a bat. Thomas I.apselcy also testified that he saw Richardson strike Turner with a bat. James C. Foster, for the defence, testi fied that seven or eight young men jumped upon Richardson and beat him unmerci fully liccattse ho was about to pick up a ball that belonged to him. He said that Richardson was so badly beaten that witness had to help him home. Benjamin Richardson corroborated him, telling how they had loaned the crowd their ball. He said that Turner, Lapse ley and others struck him and also struck his brother. He said his brother struck Turner when the latter was choking wit ness. Mrs, Wood, a sister of the defendant, corroborated the testimony of the pre ceding witnesses. Miss Flveline Richard son and Miss Bessie Richardson, sisters of fite defendant, gave similar testimony. A fine of $5 was imposed upon Richard son. Henry Hernon, charged with selling liquor without a license at tho Foresters Club, had a hearing, Edward Snyder testified that he rang the hell at the door of the club room on Sunday, May 27th, and was admitted. Upon the inside, he said, he purchased 25 cents worth of nickel chocks. He said he was not a member of the club, hut that he bought lager lieer with two of the checks, f said he bought the checks from a man in the poolroom and tliat Henry Bemon gjive him beer for tho checks. Joseph Guisenmyer, John Cody and George Carney testified that they were not memlters, hut had gotten lieer by purchasing it and paying Sir it by checks. J. Frank Ball, representing the defence, asked that the ease he dismissed, because it had not been shown that the defendant had violated the law as sn officer of tho club. He contended that, this point must be proven conclusively. He also de clared tliat the prosecution had shown that no money hud been paid to Bernon. le said that was no evidence to connect the defendant with the seller of the check. After hearing tho arguments for and against the dismissal of the case Deputy Judge Joslvn decided that the prosecution had prove«) the case sufficiently for it to proceed. Mr. Ball refused to make any defence and a fine of $100 and cost* was imposed. Mr. Ball said that while Deputy City Solicitor Rice had called only live witnesses lie had stated thst he had 21 witn esse s Mtbprensd. He asked that the rosts of hut six of the» witnesses hr imposed upon the. defendant. Tljc court ruled in his favor. Mr. Ball als» notified the court that he would probably appeal the ca» or take it up on a writ of certiorari. George Gibbs and .lo»ph Duval were fined $2 and costs on the charge of acting in a disorderly manner. The Effect of It. Hicks— For goodness' sake! look at frahbe. He just got up and actually gave that old lady his seat. I never saw him do tliat in a car before. Wicks Urahhe's changed his ways. I showed him an article in the paper the oilier day about an eccentric «>ld lady who left $25,000 to » young man who was polite to her in a street car.—Catho lic Standard and 'l inaw. TO BOIL coffee only brings out tho danger ous caffeine, hut to Ixiil (full 15 minutes) POSTUM brings out the full strength of Na ture's healthful grains and makes a delicious beverage. , «■•«» th« Un)« book, "The Kusd lo Well vlll«," in pkgt. WARNER'S RELIANCE COAL $ 5.85 WARNER COLD AIR PROM WELLS. Montana Town With a Cheap and Effective House Cooling System. New York Sun. The town of Thompson Falls, in Mis soula county, Mont., has a strange system of cold storage. In the hottest days in summer it is poseihle to keep livingrooms at a temperature of 55 degrees, and but ter, eggs and meat are kept cool and fresh without the least trouble, part of the cold storage system is that it costs absolutely nothing after the plant has been installed. Thompson Falls has a large number of wells that furnish, cold, fresh air, which rushes upward all summer long. The wells are dug for water, but the supply of cold air is fully as important. Tho welts of Thompson Falls are a little more than 60 feet in depth. The water veins arc found in a gravel forma tion and are doubtless fed by the moun tain snows at some distant place. The ? ravel is porous enough to admit of a reely moving current of air, which during tho summer time rushes upward in current strong enough to snut! out a match held over tho wells. Tho utility of the cold air currents was first observed in 1880, when the Thomp son Falls Mercantile Co. used the cool air to keep butter, eggs and meat in large quantities. The air can be piped in summer to rooms of houses. The wells are covered over tightly at the top, and largo pipes tap the current a few feel tielow tho surface of the ground. These pipes conduct tho air to different m nearby buildings. For cold storage plants a house is built above the well and the air rushes upward continuously, keeping the tcnqieraturc at an unvarying point. The best rooms "HOME. SWEET HOME." It is said sometimes that Bishop's melody, not 1'ayne's words, have given "Home, Sweet Home" its vogue, but that can be easily lie disposed of, writes Gustav Kobbo in the June Delineator. The melody was not new. Bishop had used it several years before as a "Si cilian Air" in a I>ook, Melodics of Various Nations, where he had set it to words by Thomas Haynes Bayley, beginning "To the home of my childhood in sorrow 1 came." This was a "home" song; a lending London publishing house brought out the book under the distinguished patronage of H. R. H. the Duché» o. Gloucester, the Princess Sophia, and others, but the melody then failed to carry the song into every heart as it did when set to Payne's words. For every person who ever has heard of "To the Home of my Childhood" a million know "Home, Sweet Homo." But for Payne's linca the tune would have been forgotten long ago. Together they make a simple, direct appeal to one of the most univer sal sentiments in the human breast. Each needs the other. They go hand in hand words and music- the song and the soul of the song. Therefore, why endeavor to draw fine distinction be tween the respective merits of Payne's lyric and Bishop'« air ? In happy union they have survived the vicissi tudes of more than 75 years. They seem destined for immortality. Whole libraries of intellectual volumes have been forgotten, tons of vocal scores have been sold for waste paper; but a simple little poem by a homesick American, set to music by a second-rate English com poser, livoa on because, forsooth, the author let us know that he was home sick hy describing that longing which every one of us has experienced nt acme moment in his life. It may bo interesting to know that while the song earned a fortune for the publisher, it left Payne little or no better off than lie had lieen before. He had sold it for a lump sum, and had retained no interest in the publishing rights; while, as to fame, the publisher did not even think it worth while to put Payne'a name on the title page. Youth and Age. Young Man—In the bright lexicon of youth there in no such word as fail. Old Man I suppose not, but as your «•duration advances you get a different sort of lexicon.—Bohemian, Not Afraid. ouso avoid dut bulldog ? • (tin.-, siiceringty. 'Fram j Not personally, answered' Precise Per kins, but my garments ore sufficiently —Louisville Courier Journal. Why do oskod Tired Y ► ■ PRESERVING DYING DIALECTS. Use to Which Phonograph Is Being Put in the British Islet. Although nothing can bo done to pre vent the decay of local dialects, much can be done to preserve their records. The phonograph is being applied for this pur pose both in Guernsey and in the Isle of Sian. The dialect language in the former is Norman-French; in flic latter Manx, one of the Gaelic group. It is believed that in the lele of Man, with tho passing away of the present generation, no one will he found to s|>eak tho dialect. The phonograph is being sent to different parts of the island by the Manx Language Society; old men whose accent is pure will speak into the receiver, and tho records are to be stored at Douglas. E. D. Marquand says that tho old Norman language still spoken in the Channel Islands is in its main features the same as that used by the cultured classes of England eight centuries ago; the tongue in which Taillefcr sang the "Chanson de Roland" at the battle of Hastings. "In Alderney," he says, "it will cer tainly have become extinct in a very few years. In Guernsey it will profiahly linger on _ for a ge neration or two. Jersey Norman French will survive longest, owing partly to the larger sise of the island, partly to its proximity to France, and partly also to tho influx of French agricultural laborers, who spend some months each year during the farmers' busy season." Mr, Marquand proposes using the phonograph to preserve records of the dialect poems, folk songs and folk lore of the island. In A Wonderful Tunic IIOHSPOICD'H ACID FHOKPHATE Cooling, refreshing and invigorating. Dis. pels that dragged-out feeling during soring and sum tuer.* FINGER-NAIL BITING. A Bad Habit and How it Wa. Stopped in One Case. Philadelphia Record. This is a deplorable habit. It is one that children should neve, he allowed to form. It may renitire watchful care on the part of the molt ter to correct it. An old remedy is to rub the finger tips with hitter aloes. Here is a much pleasanter remedy hy which a little girl was cured and which I can heartily recommend. This little girl had been scolded and punished with no effect; she declared she could not help it. It han to be I opened (hat she earnestly desired he possessor of a gold ring, and this suggested the cure. She was promised that if she did not late her huger nails for six months she should nave the ring. It seemed very (, arr l a t first and discouraging "forgets" made it to "begin all oxer again " At last it proved effective; she found she could help biting them; aijd she became proud of the improved ance of her hands. many necessary soon appear JL J»**.,,- ^ .. , rutrSir: ** ' 1,1 M<?lro#e * Maee. "Ever .inte I «a. In th« arm. I h»H more or k«. kidney trouble, «mi within »ho past year It became bo Beret« and com plicated that j Buffered «»erythlng and wbb fast strength and power were Of Swamp-Hoot . I n 'i'• ,l, «'J l »«m*tu art * 1 ci"* "l 'began the Znl ,h" m'^te and noted a deeoldeU unprora.nent «fier taking Swamp-hoot only « «hört tim«. ... ra". t ueU l '", u *' *»d am thankful to "f, „ *, 1 ? m ® n, *rely cured «ml Btrong. In dï-îor 54 * ur * **»"l 'W*. I had • and 'îtarind''ré" »plftmiicl condition. 8 n 1 know that your Swainp-Koot I« purely T iY ,b " "nd does not contain any harm -!L d -^i?l-i h * nl ' ln » >°o t°r my compute a?Tsufferers mending Swamp-Knot to Very truly Tonrw !. v. hiohardson. a B.mt.le bottt • ,,t wonderful remedy, Dr. Kilmers Swum,,' Um>t «cut niMclutcly free by mall, alao • * u ■ bout 8,r amp-Hoot. 'if rou von.lnood tliat 8wamp-Koo, ii wnitjfon you can pure bos tin* r$an ;* r "fty-cem end one-dull« «I/o bottle. .... , ug . î tore ? everywhere. Don't make ra" remonter Ih» immc, tnd tt "Sd J?' «i"T r *. ever, b^„ï« d . dre "' ^»ugbamton, N. Ï., on A LETTER TO OUR READERS. You may have Your Home is Comfortless without the conveniences of Bell Telephone Service. Con sider your wife and family's comfort. Step savers and time mizers, preserve health, increase comforts and minimize expense. Telephone District Manag without charge from any pay station, for rates. econo er, USE THE BELL â The " Bell Telephone ]. H. M-haffey. Dienet Mnwr Wibunatua DmocI Vtilnunjloo. Del DON'T NEGLECT CONSUMPTION. It ii a Curable Disease If Grappled Withu the Early Stages. "It is news, in a way, to know th»t The Great White Plague ii enormously more curable when it is taken in it. very earliest stages than when it is allowed to run on a little while," says Eugene Wood, in his article "The Campaign Against Consumption,'j in tho June Everybody j. "Don't lose time about it. When you don't come right back to par after having had pneumonia, or the grippe, or »a extra hard cold; when you feel Uasitudt after any kind ot lung trouble (and th« host men are coming to look at pleu risy as something a good deal mot« serious than a mere stitch in the side; they are pretty _ (P _ lotis affect ion); when your afternoon temperature, taken at different hour.,! 5, ti, and 8 o'clock, is higher than it ought to he, don't imagine that you will save time by waiting. You will be » long lime dead. Worse than that, you will he a long time dying. Consumption is a reason»hly comfortable death, bat an expensive one, since you hang on for long without being able to earn any 'II"« rind out it you have the least little touch of it. Then drop every the business of getting for the out-door life. 2) hours out of the 24! You for eggs and milk to the limit of your digestive ca pacity! You for rest, and the careless mtnd, and gentle exercise under medical supervision. (Easy to say, isn't it ?)" sure is a tubercu ' thing, except well. You Vexation* ot New Richer Chicago Intrr Deem. , A woman on the North Side, with e hf w husband and a new house and newly* î' arvpd furniture, haa a new butler, jo- 5 ' l,n P or, ' yl from Europe. Sh« i« uncomfortable; in fact, ah« has a new f» in almost every time the new butler *<>• dresses her. Upon arriving in Chief" the butler's first, self-appointed Usk was '™ rn ,he ^ value'of names tVn ^"- V ,hat " lar 8 l> *nd fashionable function I! ! "nnouncerl in the paper he says, with aosence of expression: "You will bn going out, of cour*«, thu evening, madam"' • No; why ?" j understand that madam wti to Bss j Kt Mr,. 80 and So." , A* fosluonabl« entertainment, OB« •f'*J ,lm,,| icr, ha« fill««I the calendar, • Ild madam has l.ceii at homo, in dressing gown ami slippers, (lie Initier'« tletncaiicr i," '"■'■".t «o' 1 **'! r 1 ;; unB) the ptxir woman confided •> *'er liest trie mi tliat she feared ho woitU ber the next lime «he otderotl potato** u " (tatin.-— Uhicafo Inter-»k-ean. -__ n , . Remuneration. J hi» felly Kipling get» a dollar a word* I ««n.d paid $10 tor five words. When wa. that ? When I called Judge Rooney a dom tool.—Louiaville Courier-Journal.