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Peculiarities of Caracas.
"Tho morning after our arrival at the hotel in Caracas," says W. E. Curtis, "I | called for a glass of milk while dress- i ing. On every subsequent morning i during our stay a glass of milk was i brought to me at precisely the same t hour without instructions, and al- though the servant was told several 1 times that it was not wanted she did i not appear to understand and contin- < ued to bring it Just the same. i "In the hotel were electric bells. The i first day I rang for something, and a l certain boy answered the summons, j The next morning I raii£ again and ( again, and no one responded. Finally I went into the dining room and found 1 there half a dozen servants. ] " 'Didn't you hear my bell ring?' I i asked. i " 'Si, Renoir* (yes, sir), was the reply. < " 'Then why didn't you answer it?' i 44 'The boy that answers your excel- ; lency's bell has gone to market with the manager.' < 44 'But you knew he was not here, and i you should have come in his place.' i " 'No, senor. It is his occupation to j answer your bell. I answer the bell of ] the gentleman in the next room.' i "And as long as I remained in that ] hotel my bell was answered only by the - one particular boy. If lie was not in. I could ring for an hour without receiv ing a response, although the house was full of idle servants." Edison and Platinum. A story will serve to throw light up on Edison's character. At one time 1 there was a great fear in the scientific world that the deposits of platinum 1 were ahout to become extinct. Edison thereupon organized a correspondence 1 bureau and sent letters to every Amer ican consul upon the globe, to British consuls in ports where the United ( States had no representative ami to i scientific men in evorj* land. The let- ' ter gave a clear statement respecting 1 the metal, how and where it was found ' and might be found, how it could be ' identified and treated and much other < information. 1 In each letter were inclosed samples ' of platinum as found in the various ' rock beds. This may seem to be a 1 small undertaking, but when it is re- I inembered that the letters were sent off by the thousands, that the postage I was 10 cents to each letter and that the pieces of platinum inclosed were 1 almost as valuable as metallic gold, the ! cost of the achievement is readily seen. While he did not succeed in greatly in creasing the output of platinum, he set at rest all fear of its extinction and I thus earned the gratitude of every i scientific investigator.—-Frank Leslie's ' Magazine. The Plnce Wan Filled. I At a seance the other day, when the | lights had been turned low, the me dium was describing a tall, dark eyed, i handsome spirit, with long moustaches I and his hair parted carefully down the i center, that was hovering round a mid- i die aged but elderly looking man, when he burst suddenly Into tears. Heart- I rending sobs shook his thin frame. i "George, George!" he cried. "Why, i oh. why did you leave me to the mis- 1 cry of these past years?" "Then you knew him?" asked the medium. "Knew him?" murmured the down hearted man. "1 saw him daily for months and months. Oh, George," he continued, 44 why did you die?" "My good man," pleaded the medium, ■ "you must pull yourself together. "Though his loss to you must have been a great one, you may yet meet another friend who will till his place." "No, no!" he tried. "Ilis place is . filled." "Filled! Why, what do you mean?" ' asked the* medium, astonished. "He was my wife's first husband!"— 1 Pearson's Weekly. The Mysterious Sunday Dincnne. Many people are seemingly well dui> Ing the week, but afflicted with all manner of ailments when Sunday comes around, and on Monday they are all , well again. I really dread the ap- j proaoli of the Lord's day, for with the day there come to many of my flock colds, sick headaches, pain in the side and nausea, while numbers complain of "that languid feeling." Sunday before last I spent really an anxious day, for there happened to be absent from the services quite a num ber, for the best of reasons, of course— a rushing in the head, a touch of sciat ica, cramps, toothache, hardness of hearing, catarrh, torpid liver, inflam mation of the membranes, lumbago and, worse than all, "that tired feel ing." Then, what greatly distressed me the next day was that Mrs. Henry Van Blarscom had Issued invitations to an "at home" for that evening, and the fear well nigh paralyzed me that but few would respond, seeing many of her invited guests had been absent from the Sabbath services. Imagine, then, if you can, my profound surprise to see on that Monday evening so wholly un expected. so general and complete a re- i covery, and when I made Inquiry con- j corning the Sabbath ailments only two were able to recall what had really been the matter with them the day be fore.—A Minister in Christian Intelli gencer. Too Much Duplicity. "Flic asked hii;i to dinner In order to , make liim believe she could cook." "Yes." "And she expected hltn to think that the cherry pie she served hint was of : her own manufacture." "Well?" "It happened that be was In the bakery when her little brother bought j it, n:;d the prospective engagement is | uil off."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. Read - the - Tribune. A Taittntnln'n Jump. "There are strange sights in Porto Rico," said a returned traveler. "Ta rantulas are one of them," he contin ued, "and you should see a tarantula jump! One of them went through a miuvelous performance, with myself and a dog for spectators. The dog's barking awoke me early one morning, and I slipped into my shoes and ran out. Spot—that's the dog's name—was making frantic plunges at an enormous tarantula, as big as my palm and its legs covering as much ground as a soup plate. Its wicked black eyes made me creep. "All of a sudden tho thing shrank up like a sponge and jumped for the dog. I give you my word, it jumped fifteen feet If it was an Inch. Twice the dog ran under the spider's jump—fact. Oth ers were watching by this time, and they all saw it. Usually, though, he just side stepped a bit. "I broke up little pieces of a branch of a tree and hurled them at the taran tula. My aim was just good enough to stir him up. At first he kept j piping away from us, but Spot always herded him back again. Then 'lie jumped straight for us. At last a lucky shot keeled him over, and a few strokes with a convenient club finished him."— New York Times. The Subjection of Man. "No, I never have a bit of trouble with my husband," remarked the frail little woman with the intelligent face. "In fact, I have him right under my thumb." "You don't look very strong," doubt fully commented the engaged girl. "You mistake me, my dear. "It's a mental, not a physical, subjection." "Would you mind telling me how"— "Not a bit. Always glad to help any one steer clear of the rocks. First of all, you must know that a man in love is the biggest sort of a fool and says things that make him almost wild when he hears them in after life. I realized it, aud from the very beginning of our courtship I kept a phonograph in the room, and every speech he made was duly recorded. Now, whenever my hus band gets a little hit obstreperous I just turn out a record or so. Heavens, how he does rave! But he can't deny it. They always will, though, if you don't have proof positive." "Thank you," gratefully murmured the engaged girl. "I'll get a phono graph this very day." Ills Prise. An amusing story, which may per haps he entirely true, is told of a short sighted but energetic member of the Russian secret police. He was walking through a little fre quented street of St. Petersburg one night when he spied high up on a lamp post a placard. "Aha!" he said to himself, scenting mischief on the instant and alert for action. "That's one of those Incendiary notices ahout his majesty the czar! It must come down at once!" With some difficulty, being of a stout build, he succeeded in climbing the post and dislodging the placard. He bore It to the ground, and there, peering at it by the light of the lamp, he read two Russian words, the English equivalent for which Is the well known legend "Wet Paint."—Youth's Companion. A Wife's Allowance. It Is one of the most humiliating ele ments in woman's life in America to day and one of the phases which is most uncompllmentarlly reflective upon American husbands that a just allow ance is withheld from many wives. No matter how small the allowance may be, so long as it is fair in propor tion to the income earned, every wife should have a purse of her own, sacred to herself and her needs and free from the slightest intrusion on the part of her husband. Every wife is entitled to j this, and no young man—l care not how small his income nor what his I reasoning may be—starts married life aright who withholds that courtesy and , that right from his wife.—Edward Bok in Ladies' Home Journal. The Tireil Farmer. "Yes, sir, you simply start our auto mobile plow and leave It to Itself while you sit on the fence here in the shade and enjoy your weekly paper and a jug of hard cider. The plow will go right ahead and break up your field better than you could possibly do It, and when it has finished all you have to do is to press the button here and stop it." "Waal, say, couldn't you fix it so's it would kind o' steer up here close to the fence, so's I could press the button without glttin' down?" Cleveland Plain Dealer. Tpnrliinj; n Dotr. To tench a dog to "speak" hold some dainty before him when he is hungry. At first he will not know what Is want ed. but say "Speak!" to him, and when he harks, which he is pretty sure to do when he finds the morsel still beyond Ills rtoicli, feed it to him at once, lie will soon associate the work "speak" with the burk and the dainty. Tnuiilit by Experience. "We shall need," said the officer who was arranging for the government ex pedition, "food supplies for six men and a boy." j ''Supplies for eight men," said the secretary, Jotting it down. "What else?"— Chicago Tribune. IA fteftiected Apple. Airs. Bcribaiu—You useit to say tlmt 1 was the apple of your eye. Bouliaiu —Well, what of It? j Mrs. Benliant—Nothing, except that you don't seem to rare as much for fruit as yon ouee did. A Knot. | Mr. Jones—Madam, let me tell you j hat facts are stubborn things. "What a fact you must be," replied his wife.—Eit hange. Lnnd Crabs. Cne of the commonest and the lar gest of the Christmas island land crabs is the well known robber crab, which is foupd in most of the tropical islands of the Indian and Pacific oceans. It sometimes reaches a length of two feet and may measure seven inches across the back. Its colors are of a very gaudy description, the ground color be ing a bright rod. upon which there are stripes of yellow, but in some cases a purplish blue Is the prevailing tint. The eyes are fixed on stalks whteh can be moved Independently of one an other, and there are two pairs of feel ers, one long, the other short. The lat ter pair are continually jerked up and down. There is a pair at powerful claws, then several walking legs. In general appearance these anlumls are much more like rather stout lobsters than crabs, and one's first encounter N\ ith one of these creatures itf the mid dle of a forest far from the sea Is pro ductive of much astonishment on both sides. Another species of land crab com mon in Christmas islntri is a little bright red animal which In general shape is much like the common shore crab. This variety makes burrows in the ground, and In some places the soil is honeycombed with hundreds of holes. The crabs spend most of their time collecting dead leaves, which they car ry in their claws, holding them up over their heads, and drag down Into their burrows, into which they scuttle at the j least alarm.—Pearson's Magazine. Crab* In niMgulMO. ; Human beings are not the only crea tures that have discovered the np -1 petizing, though indigestible, qualities I of crabs, and some of those animals 1 have been compelled to resort to vari ous defensive measures. Disguise is ! one of those and is practiced with j great effect by spider crabs. These deliberately bite up seaweeds and plant them on their backs, very soon establishing n growth which hnr ! monizes perfectly with the surround ings and deceives many an enemy. Should the weeds grow too vigorously, the crab industriously prunes them j with his claws and every now and then scrapes the whole lot off and starts a i fresh garden on his roof, so to speak, i The sponge crab behaves in a similar : manner, nipping off little bits of living sponge and sticking theiu on his back, where they grow vigorously. The same end is served as in the other case. It Is very amusing to keep crabs of one or other of these kinds in nil aqua rium and deprive them of the usual means of concealment. Tliey get very nervous and agitated and try to cover themselves with bits of paper or anything else that may be provided. One such captive is said to have had a little greatcoat made for him, which he put on in a hurry as soon as it was handed to him. The Earl and the Highwayman. One night when the Earl of Stanhope wns walking alone in the Kentish lanes . a man jumped out of the hedge, leveled a pistol and demanded his purse. I "My good man, I have no money with ! me." said Lord Stanhope in his remark ably slow tonwe. The robber laid hands on Ids watch, j "No," Lord Stanhope went on, "that i watcli you must not have. It was giv en to me by one I love. It is worth £IOO. If you will trust me. I will go back to Cheveuing and bring a £IOO note and place it In the hollow of that tree. I cannot lose my watch." The man did trust him. The carl did bring the note. Years after Lord Stan hope was at a city dinner, and next to him sat a Loudon alderman of great wealth, a man widely respected. lie and the carl talked of many tilings and found each other mutually entertain ing. Next day Lord Stanhope received a letter, out of which dropped a £IOO note. "It was your lordship's kind loan of this sum," said the note, "that start ed me in life and enabled me to have the honor of sitting next to your lord ship at dinner." A strange story; but the Stanhopes are a strange race, and ! tilings happen to them tliat never did or could occur to other people. To He Cheerful. The sovereign, voluntary path to cheerfulness, if our spontaneous cheer fulness be lost, is to sit up cheerfully, to look around cheerfully and to act and speak as if cheerfulness were nl , ready there. If such conduct doesn't make you soon feel cheerful, nothing else will on that occasion. So, to feel brave, act as if we were brave, use all our will to that end, and a courage fit will very likely replace the fit of fear. Again, in order to feel kindly toward a person to whom we have been inimical, the only way is more or less dclibernte- ly to smile, to make sympathetic in quiries and to force ourselves to say - genial tilings. One hearty laugh to i get her will bring enemies into closer ) communion of heart than hours spent I on both sides in Inward wrestling with ; the mental demon of uncharitable feel ' ; big- Why We Wink. i No satisfactory determination has i been made of the reason we wink. Some suppose that the descent and re i turn of the lid over the eye serve to sweep or wasli it off; others that eovor . ing of the eye gives it a rest from the i labor of vision, if only for an inap preciable instant. This view borrows some force from the fuct that the rec ! ord of winking is considerably used by I experimental physiologists to help measure the fatigue which the eye suf fers.—Popular Science. I Off More Inimodinfe Value. ■ Miss Emerson (of Boston)—I presume j yours is not one of the Mayflower fam ilies. ' Miss Triplex (of Minneapolis)—No, indeed. Ours is one of the famous I Minnesota flour families. Chicago ! ftzwi. ...... ...... TRACTION BUILDING BURNED One Life Lost ?.nd SIOO,OCO Damage In a Richmond Fire. Richmond. Va.. Nov. 11. —Fire on Saturday totally destroyed the four story brick structure at the corner of Main and Seventh streets, occupied by the Richmond Traction company, the Virginia Electrical Railway an 1 Development company and the Tower- UiUgl'ord Electrical Supply company. A negro perished in the basement. The total loss is estimated at $ 100.- 000. There was SIO,OOO insurance on the building, the Tower-Bingford com pany had about $15,000 insurance on stock, and the traction and electrical companies had full insurance on their stock and office furniture. The origin of the fire is a mustery. Those who were at work in the build ing heard a dull report, and a moment later dense smoke and flames were seen to rise. It is believed that the boiler of the steam heating plant ex ploded. AFTER FILIPINO LEADER General Smith Considers Lukban's Capture Only Question of Time. Manila. Nov. 11. —According to ad vices received from Satbalogan. capi tal of the island of Samar, Lukban, the insurgent leader, has sent a mes sage to General Smith, declaring that he will not listen to negotiations for surrender until all the Americans have withdrawn from the Gandara valley. General Smith has ordered every American soldier in the island of Sa mar and the island of Leyte never to be without arms, even at meal tim®. He is determined that there shall be no more surprises, and commanding officers will be held responsible. He considers the capture of Lukban only a question of a very short me. Incriminating evidence is accumu lating against Gibson Eaton, the rep resentative of two of the largest firms in Manila, and he will probably be ar rested and tried. Lukban's commis sary general, who was recently cap tured, says that both concerns had an agreement with Lukban to furnish 500 sacks of rice each year. He has given the dates of the delivery to men now in Cebu. Eank Robber Confesses. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 11. —John Calla han, who was arrested In the Union Iron Foundry, after an attempt to hold up the night watchman, has con fessed to Chief of Detectives Desmond that he was one of the three men who robbed a hank at Turon, Reno county, Kan., in October, 1809. After the safe was blown the money was divided among the trio. They then rode 20 miles on a Missouri Pacific hand car to make their escape. Callahan says his home is in Cleveland, and declares that since the robbery he has not seen his comrades. The authorities of Reno county have been notified of the arrest. Celebrated Eattle of Tippecanoe. Cincinnati. Nov. 11. —The anniver sary of the battle of Tippecanoe was celebrated here yesterday with a very large attendance, at the new tomb of General William Henry Harrison, at North Rend, 0., near this city. The late President Benjamin Harrison, be fore his death, had a new tomb built over the grave of his illustrious grand father. Killed By Powder Explosion. Davy, W. Va., Nov. 11. —John Isaacs and Homer Frowbell, white, and Tom Toleman, colored, all miners, were killed near here by the accidental ex plosion of several kegs of powder in a shaiiiy. Writ In k a Hook. The following confession of a novel ist as to tie method in which he wrote one of his books is not without inter est. He had had the story outlined in his notebook for a long time and ought to have been able to write it, but did not feel able. Then one day he hap pened to think of it again and saw, al most as If It had been a stage scene, the little tableau with which the book was to close—one of those ends which are also a beginning. So he began to work and in a short time hail complet ed the first three chapters. Then, for no reason that he can give, there was a jump, and he wrote the chapters which are now numbered XXI and XXII, the fcist in the book. Then he went back and wrote straight on from IV to XVII. The story had been with him so long that it was the easiest tiling in the world to write it, and so he got through this part of the work with remarkable celerity. In the eighteenth chapter nothing happens. Every day for a fortnight he rose, breakfasted and tried to write that chapter; every night he tore up a big pile of manuscript which he knew to be hopelessly bad. Then he got desperate. The chapter should be written and should stand, whether good or bad. He wrote It and left the house because it was bad and he had resolved not to tear It up. Next day he wrote chapter XIX, and on the mor row he rewrote chapter XVIII and somehow or other contrived to fpt Into it all that he had failed to get before. Then he wrote chapter XX, and the book was completed.—London Post. FiillciiiiiK KtiKliNli QtiuilN. A curious account of bow quails are fattened for the market is given in a London paper, ti appears that quails, being regular in their habits, always feed directly they wake up in the morning. Tliey are therefore put in a large cellar lit only by electric light. Iu tlie dark they go to sleep, but directly the light is turned on they wake up and breakfast. This process is repeated time after time, and the birds, always labor ing under the delusion that morning lias arrived, cnce more breakfast, over nnd over again. They have been known to do so six times iu au afternoon.— Philadelphia Record. gk S'SH X LAXAKOLA NO ONE BUT A MOTHER wleep gifc# to an ailing, teething, fererivb, colickjr, freltf infant. Almost distracted by its constant crying-, and worn out witli weary, anxious care and watching:, she tries everything possible to obtain even relief for the little sufferer. With what comfort and delight she sees her little one drop off into a deep peaceful health-giving slumber, after its little clogged bowels are cleared of their poisonous bnrden by a single dose of Lazakola, the great tonic laxative and mother's remedy. Laxakols is n pure, pentle and painless liquid laxative, and contains valuable tonic proj>erties which not only act upon the bowels, but tone up the entire system and purify the blood. A few drops can be given with safety to very young babies, which will often relieve colic by expelling the wind and gas that cause it. Great relief fs ex perienced when administered to young children suffering from diarrhoea, accompanied with white or green evacuations, as it neutralizes the acidity of the bowels and carries out the cause of the fermentation. LAXAKOLA will aid digestion, relieve restlessness, assist nature, and induce sleep. For constipation, simple fevers, coated tongue, or any infantile troubles arising from a disordered condition of the stomaeh it is invaluable. econom k ° 'lleia i i >mb| nes*l wo* n'l e i "n* ""r m ° St efr ' c,cnt " f family rr,ne(l,es - but tlie most rv'ii/f.i V ?" much ' or "IC money At .Insists, 25c. and 50c.. or'send fur free'sample to THE LAXAKOLA CO.. 133 Nassau Street. N. Y.. or 356 Dearborn Street, Chicago. A Ilpef, a Sand Bank and a River. Lord Coleridge, the famous lord chief Justice, once recounted to Sir Mount Stuart E. Grant-Dull' au incident of his earlier life. He had to cross examine an eminent professional witness about a proposed harbor. In the course of do lug so he said, "But, Mr. , isn't there a reef of rocks that would be a great inconvenience to you?" "Oh, yes," replied the witness. "Un doubtedly there Is, but we propose to get rid of it in such and such a man ner." "Very good," rejoined Coleridge, "but when you have got rid of it, would there not he a very awkward sand bank to contend with ?" "Certainly," said the witness, "but against it we should provide thus and thus." ".Well," answered Coleridge, "but when you have removed both these ob stacles would you not still have a great deal of trouble from the current of the river when in flood?" "Clearly," was the answer, "but we should encounter that difficulty suc sessfully by another expedient," which the witness proceeded to explain. "You have seen the place, have you not?" said Coleridge. "Oh, yes," replied the other. "Well, I never did," was the .re- Joinder. "I have invented alike the reef, the sand hank and the river!" The Tunnel Was Forgotten. At Brussels the visitor is often struck by the extreme thinness of the earth covering the Braine le Comte tunnel and wonders why the common sense of the engineers who made the line did not direct them to continue the cutting and thus avoid a subterranean pas sage. The Mystery is thus explained: When railways were in tlieir veriest infancy, the Belgian government sent a party of engineers over to England to acquire experience in construction of the new Iron highways, nnd 011 their return they were instructed to lay out the first railway In that enterprising little kingdom. The work was accordingly put iu hand, hut on its completion one of the engineers exclaimed: "Good gracious, we have forgotten the tunnel!" The consternation was general, espe cially when it was remembered that there was not a single line iu England but could boast of a tunnel. What was to be done? Nothing hut to construct the long corridor at Braine le Comte, and when It was finished the earth was put 011 top. The tunnel was the glory of the line. Massage For the Scalp. The hair falls out when the strength of its roots is insufficient to sustain Its weight any longer, and a new hair will take its place unless the root is dis eased. For this reason each person has a certain definite length of hair. When the hair begins to split or fall out, mas sage of the scalp is excellent. Place the tips of the fingers firmly upon the scalp, and then vibrate or move the scalp while holding the pres sure steadily. Tills will stimulate the blond vessels underneath and bring the blood vessels underneath and bring about better nourishment of the hair. A brush of unevenly tufted bristles is also excellent to use upon the scalp, not the hair. Irregularity anil Indigestion. A common cause of indigestion Is irregularity respecting the time of iaeals. The human system seems to form habits and to lie In a degree de pendent upon the performance of its function in accordance with the habits formed. Iu respect to digestion this is especially observable. If a meal is taken at a regular hour, tlie stomach becomes accustomed to receiving food at that hour and is prepared for it. If meals are taken irregularly, the stomach is taken by surprise, so to speak, and is never in that state of readiness in which it should be for the prompt and perfect performance of its 1 work. Soda water —all flavors—at Helper's. Obeyed Order*. An old Yorkshire farmer was walk ing out one day looking very glum and miserable. lie was a typical York shireman, and he dearly loved a Joke. But jokes seemed a long way off just then, and the old man was thinking deeply when he was accosted by a tramp, who made the usual request for a night's lodgings and something to eat, as he explained he had had noth ing for two whole days. The effect upon the farmer when he said this was magical. "Why, man," he said, "I've been look ing for you all day." And then without more ado ho knocked him down and walked on him from one end to the other. The tramp got up, looking very staggered, and asked him why he had done Lhat. "Well," said he, "my doctor has or dered me to walk on an empty stomach, nnd now that I have fulfilled his in junction I can go and have a good feed, and you can come with me."—Loudon Answers. Bathing In Salt Luke, "Salt lake Is a remarkable sheet of water In many ways, and bathing in It possesses features which are unique," pays a Utah man. "It Is very Invigor ating and refreshing, to be sure, but it takes some time to become accustomed to the extraordinary buoyancy of the water. It is quite Impossible to sink or to drown in the lake, but many peo ple have been killed by the water. When there is a breeze an l spray is dashed upon bathers, the water Is so densely impregnated with salt that the liquid portion evaporates very quickly, and leaves a deposit of salt on the skin. "On several occasions people have drifted out while bathlug or been wrecked and thrown overboard and aft erward found dead on top of the water, choked to death by the accumulation of salt in their mouths and uustrilß." Child Rnptlsm In Early Day*. The following from the early couct records of York county, Me., we give verbatim et literatim: "At a genet il court held at Saco Sept. 17, 1<40, it * ordered by the court that the Worshlp ful Thomas Georges and EL ward God frey, councillors for this pro/luce, t hall order all the inhabitants l.om Pisca taquis to Kenebaehe, which shall ha%e any children unbaptized as soon as any minister Is settled In any of their plantations, they bring their said chil dren to baptism, and if any Khali refuse to submit to the said ord( r that the party so refusing shall be summon* d to answer their contempt at the next general court to be bolden In this prov ince."— Lewistou Journal. No Reciprocity. "Brownly thinks he has the smartest child In the world." "Yes," answered the morose man. "That illustrates the Ingratitude of life. There Isn't one chance in a thousand that that child when he grows up will go around declaring that he has the smartest father In the world."—Wash ington Star. A Woman naluiieluft. When a woman stoops over to pick up something on the floor, why does she always balance lierself on one foot, extending the other outward and back ward as a counterpoise? This ques tion, not new, never has been satisfac torily answered.—New York Press. The Eqnality Line. "All people," remarked the earnt it citizen, "are born equal." "Perhaps," answered the deliberate friend, "but they don't stay equal any longer than It takes for ti lr paiei '.s to provide them with clothes and play things."—Exchunge. j Subscribe for the TRIBUNE. AaEßEßuas sail M t UUHtS WHtKE^ ALL JlS£ TA:LS. jf