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thoritie*. îd is Peptic, palatable, most Tthfui; and may be eaten warm and fresh without discomfort even bj? those of delicate digestion, which is not true of bread made in any other way. To make One Loaf of Royal Unfermentad Bread: i quart flour, i teaspoonful salt, half a teaspoonful sugar a heaping teaspoonfuls Royal Baking Powder,* cold boiled potato about the size of large hen's egg, and water Sifi together thoroughly flour, salt, sugar, and baking powder- rub in the potato; add sufficient water to mix smoothly and rapidly into a stiff batter about as soft as for pound-cake; about a pint of water to a quart of flour will be required — more of less, according to the brand and quality of the flour used Do not make a stiff dough, like yeast bread. Pour the batter into a greased pan, 4 M by 8 inches, and 4 inches deep, filling about half full The k ,af will rise ,0 fill the pan when baked. Bak e P in very hot ove"nuTes placing paper over first 15 minutes' baking, to prevent crusting too soon on top. Bake immediately after mixing. Do not mix with milk. * Perfect success can he had only with the Royal Baking Powder because it is the onty powder in suhich the ingredients are prepared so as to give that continuous action necessary to raise the larger bread loaf. * * * The best baking powder made is, as shown by analy sis, the "Royal." Its leavening strength has been found superior to other baking powders, and, as far as I know, it is the only powder which will raise large bread perfectly' Cyrus Edson , M. D. Com'r of health, New-York City. Hreadmakers using this receipt who will write the result of their experience will receive, free, the most practical cook book published, containing 1000 receipts for all kinds of cooking. Address ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. APOSTROPHE of time. m\ in ihy unceasing flight, * anti monuments of earthly I*o |0 spirit sirrn of til ■ How (nil 1 lie work iniglil! J'Neutli thy imle hand all pleasures flee away I Ami happy yesterday turns dull today! I The sweetest I ''- tow• >mes the saddest sorrow I In contempla. ••• «»• t.*e stern tomorrow. Oh, stay awhile and help me banish worry. In other words, don't be in such a hurry. I An instant linger—tarry, please! You won't? Well, then, go chase yourself! Begonel Avauntl -Albert E. Hunt In Philadelphia ledger. THE $7,500 HH M«i Keen Paid to Mr. Fellows of Itu liai o It Cost Him 930 to Send His Ticket to Kansas City-Lawyer Stone of *!t. Paul V* 111 Try and «et the Money for Him — Schroeder, the Man Who Mold the Ticket to Fellows, Is Indig nant. • Not a cent," said Joseph B. Fellows of Pros . , . , , \e* represen ta .* whether he had received the $7,6u0 Won by him last Mav from a lottery concern run by E. Fox a Co. of Kansas City, called the Little Lou isiana lottery, but which has noconnection with the Louisiana State Lottery proper. "When they saw I was jK-rsistent and after the publication of the Timen urticle giving the particulars ol my holding a winning ticket and their failure to pay, they telegraphed me that they were en joined from paying by the court. Blnce then J have heard nothing from them." you expect to," said the Times man. WÊÊÊjÊmmi .... ____— .. $iô, O'Pp. i.vj and named conditions under which he wtiuid undertake to get my $7,500 at the same tiiue. I told him to go ahead, but I seem to be as far away now as I was before. It cost me $30 to scud my ticket to Kansas City, and I think they might at least return that amount to me, as I had to pay it to the express company." "What does behroeder, tne man from whom you bought the ticket, think of it?" "He was ns badly taken in as I was." "Do s he sell tickets for them still?" "No, indeed; they had the audacity to send him some and request that ho go on and do business for them as before." Schroeder is a barber on Niagara street, and knew nothing of tne character of the concern which he represented. When he learned it through the Times and his experience in the Fellows matter he dropped them quick, and has warned all those who formerly purchased tick ets of him not to do anymore business with them or their representatives. Mr. Fellows ih an honest, ludustrious citizen, who has a right to believe that he should re ceive what they acknowledged was his. There me tho e, however, who are of the opinion that, as this is the same company that swindled the late Julius Haas out of a like amount, Mr. Fel lows stands a very small chance of ever getting a penny from it. Just what success Lawyer Stone will have for his client Mr. Fellows, of course, cannot tell, but he hoj»es for the best. People who have been investing their money in this concern are or the opinion that, if this company is the fraud it seems to be, they should be exposed in all sections of the country. Their game, like that of the green-goods man and the bunco man, is one of fraud. In the first account of the fraud practiced on •Mr. Fellows it was shown that in St. Paul and other cities the same game had been played on the unsuspecting. Some people think there . .......... v tenu nau iicbiu iuuic ui this concern than they, say that he (Fellows) is mit the J 1 he paid Schroeder for the ticket, out of the fJO he paid to send it to Kansas City and out $7, *X), which his ticket called for as a half winner ol u capital prize. There arc lotteries which are said to pay, and pay promptly, but it is plain to be seen that this l , .liOUislana—so called—run by K. Fox & Co., Kansas City, is not one of them .—Buffalo (.N. ) ) Times, Sept. 11 ,. To preserve health is a moral and re ligious duty, for health is the basis of all social virtues. We can no longer be use ful when not well.—Johnson. A Maine fanner is making a good in come by breeding swans, the market rates for which range from $40 to $75 a pair friendly Regard is never c: tertained b the childre for a met I cine t h ai tastes bad This explains the popular ity among little ones of Scott's Emulsion, a preparation of cod-liver oil almost as palatable as m ilk. Many mothers have grateful knowledge of its benefits to weak, sickly children. J; •-»>? U A l/C ITCKITTG PILES known by Vn,. Y flll BiMDUfa or PROTRUDING pin*» ' TIKLD ATOI»C*TO fiHT dr. bo-san-ko'S pile remedy U(J I which «OU diPfKjtlr on wrtt HI£ 8 v&SSSBBGB Pleo's Remedy for CeMrrh Ie the Be *t, Easiest to Ute. end Cbexpset GATA RRH Ko Civilized «ear For Heads and Feet. Although Indians are wearing white men's clothes quite freely, they take slowly to leather shoes, very much preferring the moccasin, which Ims done duty for genera tions, and which in its many varying types they still regard ns the ideal covering for the foot. It often happens that an Indian who has been fitted out from top to toe in the costume of civilization trades off hia shoes for a drink or two of whisky and falls back on an antiquated pair of moccasins, which with his regulation pants present a peculiar, not to say incongruous, appear ance. 1 here has lieen practically no change in the pattern of Indian foot wear during the last half century, although the different tribes still have fashions of their own and regard moccasins made by members of oth er trilies as of no use, either for wear or or nameut. It is rather singular that it is in the head and feet covering that Indians cling most tenaciously to old traditions. Many an In dian boy who has enjoyed the privileges and comforts of short lmir at college and learned quite a great deal in the arts and sciences says goodby to the shears the mo ment he gets back to the tribe and lets his hair grow and collect dust and dirt to its heart's content, just as in the same way he is often persuaded to get rid of his comfort able shoes and fall back on the ugly and useless and even heterogeneous substitute. —Exchange. The Single Indian. An Indian who had been recently enlisted as a government scout and knew little of the duties and restraint expected of him became drunk and resisted the authority of the first, sergeant of his company. He was lodged in the guardhouse and after ward arraigned before a garrison court martial. This is a minor military court, which lias jurisdiction over trivial offenses only and can impose only slight punish ments. The Indian knew nothing of this, nor did he know with what degree of seriousness his offense would lie regarded. The nature of a plea was explained to him through an interpreter, aud he entered a plea of "guilty." He desired to intro duce no testimony to establish extenuating circumstances. It was explained to him that he was privileged to address the court in his own tiehalf, and through the inter preter he made the following statement: "Last night, as I was passing from the Indian village to the scout's camp, I found three bottles of whisky. I drank two of them. It. made me very drunk. What I then did I do not know. "I love the white man. I wish to live aa the white man lives and do as the white man does. If I have done wrong, I am ready to die." The scout was fined t8 aud lost his sim plicity.—Youth's Companion. Helping Him Out. "By George! By George! But this is hard workl" he muttered as he figured away with pencil and paper, while the roots of his hair were drowned in perspira tion. "What is it?" "How many cannon balls were fired dur ing the late war, do you think?" "Tens of thousands." "I make it exactly 852,452. How many men were killed by cannon halls?" "There is no record." "But I've made a careful estimate, and I place the total number at 410. Can't possibly lie over 10 out of the way. .1 ust think of it—firing 852,462 cannon balls to kill 410 soldiers! More than 2,079 balls for each mqnl" "But what are you going to do about it?" was asked. "Do about it? Egad, but I've invented a baseball club 28 feet long, which I'm trying to get the war department to adopt, and these cannon ball figures will go a long ways in seeing me through. I've struck it! They can't get over this estimate. My war club's good as adopted, and next week I be gin to advertise for hickory timber and a sawmill!"—Detroit Free Press. Valuable Real Estate. The prodigious increase in the value of Fifth avenue property is indicated by the terms in which a part of the land at the southwest corner of Fifth avenue and Thirtieth street, upon which the new hotel, the Holland house, stands, has been leased by Mrs. Mary J. Van Doren, the builder and owner of that imposing edifice. It is understood that Mrs. Van Doren was able to buy outright three fourths of the land necessary for the site, but that for the coruer part of it she was compelled to pay the almost incredible ground rent of $13.000 a year clear, she agreeing to pay the taxes. It is understood also that the lease is for 100 years. Hence the owner of this land and the heirs will enjoy an income of $18.000 per year, free of all burden or expenses, for the next 100 years. Think of it! Thirteen hundred thousand dol lars merely for the use of a piece of land on a Fifth avenue corner, without the owner being obliged to spend one cent for improvements, taxes or any other form of outlay. Fortunate, in aud inheritors of are the Add »«lining i___ _ * w Hli lifs head in sad neat bowed. Marie night of noon. On« loved each tree and Rower and einging bird On inonut or plain; Ho moaio in the soul of one waa stirred By leaf or raid. One saw the good in every fellow And hoped the beet; The other marveled at his Master's plan. And doubt confessed. One, having heaven above and heaven below _ "'a* satisfied; The other, discontented, lived in woe And hopeless died. -Boston Transcript. SALLIE. Toih Clarkson was not considered a great actor by anyone. He was a re liable man—always gave an intelligent reading of any part he undertook, but never seemed to create in his audience that intensity of attention, that "creepy sensation up the back" which comes to one when listening to an actor of great talent or genius. Tom was leading man at the old Hol bom theater in London some fifteen years ago. That was before it was burned down and when it was devoted to the production of sensational melo dramas. 1 think it was then under the management of Clarence Holt, but am not sure of this. Tom played heroes. He was a fine looking, handsome fellow, and when he enacted the part of a Jack Tar, and just as the Villain (with a capital V please) was about to rush off with the sweet heroine, weighing a hundred and Bixty pounds, after having instructed his band to carry off the treasure and mur der the old "parients," Tom always was sure of a tremendous roar of ap plause from the gallery by rushing down the stage from some unexpected locality, shouting: "Never! Unhand the girl, ruffian I Never shall it be said that a British sailor deserted his ship or failed to rescue a pretty girl in distress!" Then he would go for the villain and beat him and his "dastardly crew" off the stage. Tom Clarkson was a married man with one little daughter, a poor, delicate little thing of six years, who worshiped her father in a way simply rivaled by his own adoration. There could not be many more completely attached families than Tom Clarkson, his wife and little Sallie. It was positively beautiful to see them sometimes when at rehearsal Tom would bring little Sallie "to keep lier out of harm's way," as he said, "while the wife is doing the marketing." It was a question which loved Sallie more, the father or the mother, and it was pretty to notice how the child endeavored to share her favors equally between them. SO sweet, too, were Sallie's ways and so amiable aud loving was she, and so patient when all knew how she must suffer at being nnable to romp and play like other children, for her mind was as bright as a star, that every member of the company down to the meanest super and smallest stage hand was in love with her and ready to go to the other end of London, or England for that mutter, for _____ _ the sake "of ""Mr." Uari^ouTsTnie/4 "Our little Sallie" most of them called her, for she seemed to belong to them. Two years ago, when in London, the story was told me by a prominent actor at the Adelphi, who had been a member of the Holbom at the time Clarkson was "in the lead." "We were going to produce a new play that night," he said, "and Tom was in high feather, for he had a part which suited and pleased him aud he thought his chance had come at last. Something else excited pleasurable feelings within his breast. He had obtained a couple of dress circle tickets, and his wife and our little Sallie were to be in front to see the first performance. "Tom came down to the theater in great spirits. We all knew in a very short time what was the matter. He had all sorts of funnylike yarns to tell about Sallie aud her excitement and de light at the idea of coming to see father act He told us fellows in the dressing room how she had put her little arms around his neck and had insisted upon giving him the last kiss before starting him off to his work. 'That's for good luck, father; don't yon wipe that off I'm coming to see you tonight; mind, you make a big hit.' And Tom laughed with delight as he imitated the baby voice using the quaint theatrical slang expressions. "The play was a highly sensational one, and Tom's big voice and fine figure had plenty of opportunity to make capi tal for themselves. This was always a source of great fun in the theater, for we knew Tom to be the most gentle hearted fellow that ever breathed. As the saying goes, he wouldn't have hurt a fly. Why, he was tender and kind as woman, and a kinder nurse never lived. 1 was only playing 'walking on parts at the time, but he had always a kind word, a gentle suggestion of advice for me, aud 1 had been to his little home in Holloway several times. He was like a big elder brother to me. Little Bailie used to call me her sweetheart. "Tom was dressed quickly that even ing and down on the stage looking through the peephole to see his darlings arrive. It is not always so very easy to distinguish people in the front of the house from the stage, though, and when the first act was called Tom had uot yet been able to find them. He knew they were there, though, and full of the feel ing that he was acting for their delight he did his very best "I never saw him act so well before The manager was heard to remark that he 'didn't believe it was in him.' We fellow actors knew all about it, though, and when the applause came at the eud of the act, and Tom, nervous and ex cited, stepped before the curtain, he and we felt sure we could hear above all the t noise the clapping of a tiny pair of hands in the dress circle, and a little baby voice saving: 'Look, motherl There's father! Isn't he beautiful: Oh I'm so happy I' "By and by some of tne rest of the company began looking through the peephole for Tom's wife and child but no one could see them. "Then as the play went on we noticed that Tom himself was getting anxious He bad not been able to find them either and ho had begun to wonder why they ZT'ÄÄÄtJt SThI i felt sure that somewhere in the vast au ai tori u n a pair of bright brown eyea were following hia a Hi te to Aire a last peep at the anditortnm I think Annie kind of a presentiment must have Wiled his mind, for he seemed to have grofn careless and did not act with the satjie spirit as heretofore His thoughts seeded anywhere but on the stage, and eve>y now aud then we coni, hear him heave\ great sobbing sigh "The audience, however, had grown lenient. Tom halVanght their sympa thiee in the earlierWts, and anything he did was good enough now. "The act was nearly over; Tom was in the middle of hia last speech when we noticed a woman standing in the wing with a note in her hand. It was Mrs. Clarkson's servant girl. "Almost hurrying through his words for Tom had caught sight of her, too we came to the 'tag,' tho last words of the play. They were soon spoken, and amid an outburst of applause the enr tain came down. Scarcely waiting foi the roller to thnmp upon the stage Tom rushed at the girl and tore the note from her hands. "1 saw it afterward—this is how it read: " 'Tom, dear Tom, our darling has fallen and hnrt herself; come home quickly.' "Without waiting to change his dress without waiting to wash off the grease paint and mascaro, in his stage costnme. wig and all, just as he was, just as he had made the first and biggest success of his life, he rushed from the stage pushing aside every one who stood won dering in his way; with eyes staring like a madman's, all the terror and grief that was eating at his heart looking out from his face, he ran headlong down the staircase and passage to th 9 stage door crying: 'Get me a cab! For God's sake, a cabl Ohl my Godl my darlingl my darling! be quick! She may be dead! "Just as he reached the threshold something seemed to give way. He tripped and fell forward on his face, and a great gush of blood spurted from his mouth and nose. "They picked him up so tenderly those supers and stage hands standing round abont, and carried him into the doorkeeper's room and sent for a doctor But when the doctor came poor Tom Clarkson was dead. "Well, no, that is not the whole of the story. The whole company sub scribed, and the manager gave a benefit tor Mrs. Clarkson, and a nice little sum was raised. We have never let her be in want, besides Tom had always been a thrifty man. But the most interesting part of this anticlimax to tne is yet to come. Sallie did not die. We had good doctors for her, and she grew np straight and strong and tall, and if you will come to the Adelphi this evening you will see my little wife make her dehut on the stage. We have been married eighteen mouths."—Tracy L. Robinson in New York Recorder. The Question of Fare Paying. Two ladies got into a Broadway car a day or two ago and both at once opened their purses. "I have the change." said one, and at the same moment the other. being nearer the conductor, dropped a Coin " to !? is ^'retched hand. Where and put her own in their place. He was then taken in charge by his friends, but afterward went back to Mostyn for the purpose of claiming the return of his upon the first woman, supposing she had been forestalled, put away her pocket book. But the conductor came ou and asked for her fare. "Why," said her friend, seeing that the other supposed she was paid for. "I beg your pardon. 1 did not pay yoar fare, though 1 should have been pleased to do so. My long residence abroad has made me unmindful of our American habit of this little exchange of financial courtesies. You know in Europe every body pays his own way and expects everybody else to do the same. Nobody thinks of franking you over there. 1 really believe it saves time and trouble "Yes," replied the other, "and money too. I have a great deal of company from out of town, and i don't know why they should, but most of them expect me to do all the fare paying. When we go abont, two or three together for a few days, it is easy to use up an appreciable amount of change in car fares." A statement few will dispute. It is to be wished that this Europeun practice might obtain here.—New York Times. New Principles lu Physics. A Mr. Lewis, of this city, claims to have discovered some new principles in the laws of physics, and is prepared to demonstrate that there are errors in Newton's "Principia." It has long been considered an established fact that the pressure of the atmosphere conld only raise a column of water in a vacuum about twenty-two feet, and in practice it has not been found possible to raise water quite that distance by means of a suction pump. Mr. Lewis claims that he can raise water fifty or sixty feet by means of a suction pump. He has a large lot of mathematical calculations bearing on this matter, and is now studying up the rise and fall of the tides on this coast with a view of ascertaining what influence the attrac tion of the moon exerts upon the earth He is preparing an account of his studies and discoveries to be sent to the L'olnm bian exposition. If he can exhibit thei a suction pnmp which will raise water fifty feet he will, it is safe to say. a tract more attention than any other e>. hibitor at the exposition, not omitting Edison.—Portland Oregonian. Singular Hallucination. George Smith of Stockton-on-Tees was charged at Holywell with being a wan dering lunatic. Smith, who is a skilled workman and respectably connected, had some months ago been employed on spe cial work at Mostyn iron works, when he complained that a young woman from that neighborhood had pnt him un der a spell and had taken ont his eyes of ^ won J ering where we ctmld get , ^Peron-T«». Sifting* eyes. He was ordered to be sent to the asylum at Denbigh.—London Tit-Bita. A Cordial Invitation. Miss Elderly (with girlish enthusiasm, joining a group of young people who are discussing an expedition through the mountains) — May I go with you? I should so love to. Young Spriggins (with great cordial ity)—Delighted to have you. We were Mr. aaa ■ prised I ment for goods t ter of the date 1774. What' _____ ished Mr. Dyer was to know how 1__ particular coin, which be had been treas uring for a long time as a valuable relic, had got into circulation without his knowledge or consent.— Kennebec (Me.) Journal. A Boy'« Explanation. First Little Boy—Is we at war with | anybody? Second Little Boy—In course not. "Then wot's the nse of gettin up such I a big navy?" "So we kin sass back."—Good Newa. the fountain head or strength I „A 1 !.*!' , we r «' oll f ot that the stomach la the I f. r <' "djshoratory In which food lx transformed I into the secretions which furnish rigor to the! y.tcrn after entering and enriching the blood*! inst it Is in short the fountain head of strength I mlî.hiîJi'V 1 * 1 'S ke ®p this Important supplying! When's I? *?L3. r<ier *", d *° restore It to actWttSF ÄJksw"? Inactive. This Hostetter'J ! ? U .t er ' do *» m o«t effectually, season! ably, regulating and reinforcing digestion, rrt * Sir SÄ"'! 0 ? S' i he Ùw Ï£dtais», „tr. riiith and quietude of the nerves depend in f. no t ™^' lr ®, up< l 1 " thur ough digestion. There is no nervine tonte, more highly esteemed brl the medical fraternity than the Bitters. Phyal-T clans also strongly commend It for chills a ' »rr.- rheumatism, kidney and bladder troub sick headache and want ol appetite and alee* Take a wineglassful three times a day. "That's Just like! he waj marry! "Oeorge, father lias failed. , him I I told you all along, darling, that he to do all he could to keep us (rom ms INSPIRE COURAGE. For more than thirty years Alloock'i Poboob Plastiks have been doing their L neficent work, relieving pain, inapirin men, women and children with new hop and new courage. Pain is a great discourager. When sill ie muscles are sore, it is hard to keep u } P e - Allcock's Porous Plastiks an pain have no affinity for rach other, one c the other must yield, and pain is the on to be defeated. Placed high up between the shoulder-1 blades and on the chest, they are a sure! cure for coughs : on the pit of the stomaoh I they relieve Indigestion ; over the muscles! they relieve strains and stiffness. Wher-I oure th6re soreneM ' tb «7 soothe and| Bkandbith's Pills do not injure the system. ~ Some men would not mind being shot aoolj dentally If they could be Insured that the reek! less gunner took them for lions instead of ha DRAFNES8 CANNOT B1 CURED By local applications, aa they oannot reach thd disease,1 portion of the car. There Is only onä way to cure deafness, aud that Is by oonatltul tional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an In] flamed condition of the mucous lining of Ihf eustaehlan tube. When this tube la Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hear! ing, and when It la entirely closed deafness id the result, and unless the inflammation can b< taken out and this tube restored to Its norma, condition, hearing will be destroyed forever] nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh] which 1« nothing bnt an inflamed oondlt! " the mucous surfaees. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any! case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot! be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir-l culars, flee. F. J. CHKNEY & CO., —. „ ,.. . , Toledo, O. Bold by druggists; 75 cents. Ose Enamellne Stove Polish ; no duat, no amell.J Try Gkbmxa fer breakfast. The Testimonial! We publish are net purchased, nor writte., up in our office, nor are they front oui employes. They are facts, proving tha Hood's Sarsaparilla Gukks. Three Enemies I "For over twentj years I have tufl with neuralgia, rhe tlsm and dyspep Many times I could no turn in bed. Sevei physicians have tri me and I have tried difl Mrs. Burt. feront remedies, but all (ailed. Five year* ago I began to taka Hood's Sarsaparilla and it has dona me a vast amonnl Hood's 5 #* Cures! of good. I am 72 years old aud enjoy health, which I attribute to Hood's Sarsap rllla." Has. E. M. Bukt, W. Kendall, N. Y. tss Hood's PI II* cure all Liver Tils, Blllouanei Jauudlce, Indigestion, Sick Headache. 25c. 25ot*, C0cts.,and $1.00per Bottled One cent a dose. Thus Ghkat Oouoh",______ ___ _ where all others falL Coughs, Croup, I Throat, Hoereeoeea, Whooping Cough Atthma. For Coneumptien It tuts no rl has cured thousands, and will cun TOU I taken In time. Bold by Druggists on a shÎlohÏ belladonna pLabts kCATARRI 'REMEDY,! ERADICATES BLOOD POI- | SON AND BLOOOTAINT. Cbvbral bottles of Swift's Specific (S.S. S.) entirely cleansed my system of contagious blood poison of the very worst type. Wm. S. Loomis, Shreveport, La. I CURES SCROFULA EVEN I IN ITS WORST FORMS. T had scrofula In 1884, and cletnsed ray 1 system entirely from It bv bottles of S. S. S. I have not nod any symp by taking seven it nod any C. W. Wilcox. Spartanburg, S. C fZ»aPS| HAS CURED HUNDREDS OF CASES OF SKIN CANCER. Treatise on Blood and 6kin Diseases mailed tree. Swift Sfrcific Co., Atlanta, Ga. f lSH BRL^ ThlsTMda Raik la ou <hs hast ATERPROOF COAT ..... j.'