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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, October 28, 1893, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1893-10-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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A ALA1 Ot e,e000.
A Bnses. Collete oradedte Gets a Peol
tioa as Bast Examiser.
Thomas E. Jennings, late of Nashville,
has been appointed Bank Examiner for the
States of Callfornia, Oregon and Washing
ton, at a salary of 5,000 per annum. He is
a son of Prof. R. W, Jennings, of Jennings'
Business College, Nashville, and this ap
polntment can be largely attributed to the
business training he received from his
father, as well as to the latter's influence in
securing positions. This is perhaps the
most thorough and influential school in the
United States. Its graduates nearly always
get good positions. -- Nashville Christina
Gosd Positten is a Bakr.
The followingletter explains itself:
reaNTx's .NATIovAL. BANK, Rows, GA.,
April 27, 1803.-Professor R. W. Jennings,
Nashville-Dlear Sir: No doubt you will be
surprised to hear from me. but as I know
you are always glad to hear from your
boys," I will tell you that I have been
elected book-keeper in above named bank.
I don't say it because I am writing to you,
but 1 have said to many others that the
three months I spent with you was worth as
much to me as was the twelve rears'
schooling I had gotten previously. I have
oompared my books which I used at Jen
oings' Business College with the books of
several other colleges, which other young
men from this section attended, and they
all acknowledged that your course is much
more thorough and practical than the
schools they attended.
Yours trily. T. J. SrxPsox.
Write for catalog with names of 1,000
students from 23 States. Address
H. W. JaxziNos, Nashville, Tenn.
BRINGo is not always believing. For in
stance, we see liars frequently.-Philadel
phia North America.
Tsas are thousands of young men stand
Ing on the very thlreshold of life, trying to
make a wise decision as to what business or
profession they will follow. To all such we
would say, before deciding the question
write to B. F. Johnson & Co., Richmond, Va.
They can be of service to you, as they have
been to others.
As To riding a bicycle, the men appear
more bent on it than the girls.
Shooting Pains
All over my body sad
swelling ofmylimbs have
caused me great suffer
ing. In the spring I was
completely worn out and
ate hardly enough to keep
me alive. I have been
taking Hood's 8arxs
rilla, and the swellhn
basaubsided, the soeot
ging an are gone, Ia
good appetite, am
every way." MLs.
I OxA U, M Newman
So. Boston. Get a.
Hood's Cures
Hood's Pills Cure Sick Ieadache. Me.
Mr. Albert Hartley of Hudson,
N. C., was taken with Pneumonia.
His brother had just died from it.
When he found his doctor could not
rally him he took one bottle of Ger
man Syrup and came out sound and
well. Mr. S. B. Gardiner, Clerk
with Druggist J. E. Barr, Aurora,
Texas, prevented a bad attack of
pneumonia by taking German Syrup
in time. He was in the business
and knew the danger. He used the I
great remedy-Boschee's German 1
Syrup-for lung diseases. $
YlnNHas . an
I hae. used di's Pill foroypryear ,
y miy aad ee ond thes ua
l aa m P. ass s a.
L LLYONS & CO, Proprietors,
ELY'S dn T U
CleaSoee the
Nasal Pasae, al
Allyas Pai nad
Inlammasatton, w
Reals the Boreo.
-Tro- P
Arkansas and Texas '
ts . " Ig' G tar Ics ct
ar. ~ . F fa.V., ti
Spoil the Wash
villd, Th Sunday Christian and the
r the :Week-Day Sinner.
Ee is
ngs' More Religion Needed Ih Our Every.Day
the e-.-Relgfoa hla Our Conversation
his and is Our Dilly Em
ways Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage took for his
stin subject on a recent Sunday "Week
Day Religion," taking for his text:
In all thy ways acknowledge Him.-Proverbs
ii., a
Q.', iThere has been a tendency in all
lands and ages to set apart certain
.now days, places and occasions for especial
ou religious service, and to think that
aet. they formed the realm in which re
you, ligion was chiefly to act. Now, while
the holy days and holy places have their
' use. they can never be a substitute for
iare continuousexercise of faith and prayer.
Jen- In other words, a man can not be so
;sof good a Christian on Sabbath that he
they can afford to be a worldling all the
iurh week. If a steamer start for South
the ampton, and sail one day in that di
rection, and the other six days sail In
L,000 other directions, how long before the
steamer will get to Southampton?
I. Just as soon as a man will get to
r in- Heaven who sails on the Sabbath day
idel- toward that which is gqe. and the
other six days of the week sails toward
md- the world, the flesh and the devil.
You can not eat so much at the Sab
we bath banquet that you can afford re
tion ligious abstinence the rest of the week.
Va. Genuine religion is not spasmodic, *
does not go by fits and starts, is not an
attack of chills and fever-now cold t
ear until your teeth chatter, now hot until e
m your bones ache. Genuine religion a
marches on steadily, up steep hills, and p
along dangerous declivities, its eye a
and ever on the everlasting hills crowned t
save with the castles of the blessed.
I propose, so far as God may help me, s
sad to show you how we may bring our re- 4
lop ligion into life, and practice it in com- t
pen mon things-yesterday, to-day, to-mor- s
row. - b
cot- And in the first place I remark:'We a
i ht to brlfig religion into our ordi- I
y conversation. A dam breaks and a
two or three villages are submerged; a I
South American earthquake swallows a
a city, and people begin to talk about b
the uncertainty of human life, and in
that conversation think they are en- t1
-gaging in religious service, when there a
Ipay be no religion at all. I have no- s1
ticed that in proportion as Christian al
experience is shallow men talk about t(
funerals, and death-beds, and hearses, I
and tombstones, and epitaphs. If a h
man have the religion of the Gospel in al
its full power in his soul he will talk T
chiefly about this world and the eter- si
nal world, and very little comparative- w
mi, ly about the magnificent pass between at
in. this and that. Yet how seldom It is that at
it. the religion of Christ is a welcome ye
Lot theme! If a man full of the Gospel of h,
Christ gets into a religious circle, and tl
d begins to talk about sacred things, all a,
the conversation is hushed, and things to
become exceedingly awkward. As on er
ra, a summer day, the forests full of de
of song, and chirp, and carol, mighty ce
up chorus of bird harmonies, every at
S branch an orchestra-if a hawk ap- al
he pears in the sky, all the voices are w
hushed, so I have sometimes seen a bl
social circle that professed to be Chris- tr
tian, silence by the appearance of the
great theme of God and religion. Now, is
my friends, if we have the religion of fe
Christ In our soul, we will talk about it wi
in an exhilarant mood. It is more re- ge
freshing than the waters, it gives a co
man joy here, and prepares him for sp
everlasting happiness before the throne co
of God. And yet, if the theme of re- W
ligion be introduced into a circle, go
everything is silenced-silenced unless, m
perhaps, an aged Christian man in the be
corner of the room, feeling that some- th
thing ought to be said, puts one foot inm
over the other and sighs heavily and
says: "Oh, yes; that's sot" My ou
friends! the religion of Jesus Christ is Ch
not something to be groaned about a 1
but something to talk about and sing if
about, your face irradiated. The pe
trouble is that men professing the be
faith of the Gospel are often so incon- of
siastent that they are afraid their con- tio
versation will not harmonise with Go
their life. We can not talk the Gospel
unless wie live the Gospel. You will rel
often find a man whose entire life is the
y full of inconsistencies fllli his con- Ye
versation with such exp as,"we yo
are miserable sinners," "the Lord help bl
u as." "the Lord bless you," interlarding shi
their conversation with such phrases, chi
which are mere canting, and cantidg ha
is the worst kind of hypocrisy. If a wh
man have the grace of God in his heart Ie
dominant, he can talk religion and it soM
will seem natural, and men, instead of we
being repulsed by it, will be attracted ani
by it. Do you not know that when two
Christian people talk as they ought see
about the things of Christ and Heaven, Yo
God gives special attention, and He hai
writes it all down. Malachi lii., 168: chi
"Then they that feared the Lord talked yos
one to the other, and the Lord heark- ste
ened and heard, and a book of remem- ma
brance was written" is
My brother, you can not be called to you
do anything so nlasignificant but God "th
will help you in it. If you are a fish- mal
Serman, Christ will stand by you as He An
did by Simon when he dragged Gennes-nlo
aret Are you a drawer of water? tha
He will be with you at the well curb, We
when talking with the Samaritan mei
woman. Are you a custom house of- sha
fleer? Christ will call you as Hedid Los
Matthew at the reeipt of custom. The blo
man who has only a day's wages in b e the
pocket as -certainly needs religion as not
he who rattles the keys of a bank and str
could abacond with a hundred thou- anm
sand hard dollars. And yet there are and
Smen who profess the religion of Jesus gl
Christ who do not bring the religion of N
Sthe Gospel into their ordinary oceupa- tho
tions and employment. There are in are
the churches of this day men who tha
seem very devout on the Sabbath who ten
are far from that durian the week. A of
country merchant arrives ia this city, Clu
and he goes into the borer to buy goeds the
of a man who proterases religion, but p
has no grace hhis beart. The coan- Chr
try merhant i swindled. Be is too ae o
exhaustsd to go home that weak; he too
tarries in town J Sabbath he goes ter.
to ame church for eo.solato, and ge
what s ba emamont to find that the qe
man whoeaurie area Ae t e bates
Ja the wy e who *A eie pen
Ia* eer n tal-the dusem bus hb Ccl
bsek acst a nw, sad seeks semen, he,
- gwy kern. ohisn as4 6 else
bIep. &.# ei fa i I
teth on eggs and hatcheth them not
so he that getteth riches, and not by
right, shall leave them in the midst of
the his days, and at his end shal' be a
fool." But how many there a who
do not bring the religion of Chrt into
their everyday occupation) They think i
religion is for Sundays.
Suppose you were to go out to fight
for your country in some great contest,
would you go to do the battling at
his Troy or at Springfield? No, you would
go there to get your swords and mus
ek- kets. Then you would go out in the c
lace of the enemy and contend for
rbs your country. Now, I take the Sabbath a
all day and the church to be tile only
ain armory where we are to get equipped
fal for the great battle of life, and that 1
rat battlefield is Mondav,Tuesdav,WVednes- I
day, Thursday, Friday and Satr -
e day. "Antioch," and "St. .Martin's," t
f and "Old Hundred" are not worth much d
for if we do not sing all the week. A ser- t
mon is of little account if we can not a
er. carry it behind the counter and behind t
h the plow. The Sabbath day is of no y
h value if it lasts only twenty-four hours. y
th- "Oh!" says some one, "If I had a a
dl* great sphere I would do that: if I
I could have lived in the time of Martin t
hn Luther, if I could have been Paul's t
ný traveling companion, if I had some b
great and resounding work to do-then j
I should put into application' all that o
ay you say." I must admit that the ro
,he mance and knight errantry have gone
il. out of life. There is but very little n
ib- of it left in the world. The temples Ii
of Rouen have been changed into i,
' smithies; the classic mansion at Ash- a
land has been cut up into walking- s
Ic, sticks; the muses have retreated k
an before the emigrant's ax and C
old the trapper's gun, and a Vermont- d
til er might go over the Alleghany c,
on and the Rocky mountains and see b
ad neither an Oread nor a Sylph. The i
ye groves where the gods used to dwell f
ed have been cut up for firewood, and the tl
man who is cloking for great spheres t:
le, and great scenes for action will not re
*- find them. And yet there are Alps i
- to scale and there are Hellesponts to ct
r- swim, and they are in common life. It tl
is absurd for you to say that you would ti
Ve serve God if you had a great sphere.
Li- If you do not serve Him on a small b,
ad scale, you would not on a large scale. g
a If you can not stand the bite of a si
vR midge, how could you endure the V
at breath of a basilisk?
in Our national government does not
M- think it belittling to put a tax on pins, s
re and a tax on buckles, and a tax on cr
o- shoes. The individual taxes do not
m amount to much, but in the aggregate tl
at to millions and millions of dollars. And pi
s I would you, 0 Christain man, put a w
a high tariff on every annoyance and vex- m
In ation that comes through your soul to
.k This might not amount to much, in in
r- single cases, but in the aggregate it
e- would be a great revenue of spiritual 1,
n strength and satisfaction. A bee can ar
it suck honey even out of a nettle, and if th
e you have the grace of God in your es
)f heart, you can get sweetness out of cil
d that which would otherwise irritate
11 and annoy. A returned missionary all
s told me that a company of adventur- es
n ers.rowing up the Ganges,were stung to t
1f death by flies that infest that region at fo
y certain seasons. I have seen the earth N<
y strewed with the carcasses of men br
>- slain by insect annoyances. The only TI
e way to get prepared for the great tron- dc
a bles of life is to couqer these small otl
c- troubles.
e Suppose a soldier should say: "This liv
r, is only a skirmish, and there are only a
i few enemies-I won't load my gun; g
t wait until I can get into some great
- general engagement." That man is a yo
a coward, and would be a coward in any wi
r sphere. It a man does not serve his
e country in a skirmish, he will not in a ye'
Waterloo. And if you are not faithful th
going out against the single-handed to
i, misfortunes of this life, you would not
a be faithful when great disasters, with cot
their thundering artillery, came roUl- P
t ing down over the soul. th
I This brings me to another point. We do
r ought to bring the religion of Jesus ing
s Christ into all our trials. If we have thi
a bereavement, if we lose our fortune, g
r if some great trouble blast like tem- livj
Spest, then we go to God for ,comfort: th
a but yesterday, in the little annoyances Th
of your store, or ofice, or shop, or fac- in 1
tory, or banking house, did you go to lng
a God for comfort? You did not. an
I My friends, you need to take the pa
I religion of the Lord, Jesus Christ into bu
a the most ordinary trials of your life.
You have your misfortunes, you have it
your anxieties, you have 'your vexa- st
tions. '(iOh!" you say, "they don't Vin
shape my character. Since I lost my bu
child, since I hpe lost my property, I co
have been a very different man from ra
what I was." Mly brother, it is the lit- sA
tle annoyances of your life that are co
souring your disposition, clipping your th
moral character and making you less b
and less of a man. of i
You go into an artist's studio. You the
see him making a piece of sculpture. like
You say: "Why don't you strike Oh,
harder?" With his mallet and his B
chisel he goes click, click, click! and brit
you can hardly see from stroke to our
stroke that there is any impression the
made upon the stone, and yet the work the
is going on. You say: "Why don't we
you strike harder?" "Oh!" he replies, tog
"that would shatter the statue; I must and
make it this way, stroke by stroke." gi
And he continues on by week and ble
month until after awhile every man We
that enters the studio is fascinated. this
Well, I find God dealing with some we
men. He is shaping him for time, and you
shaping him for eternity. I say, ", fore
Lord! why not with one tremendous V
blow of calamity shape that man for wat
the next world?" God says: "That's int'
sot the way I deal with this man; it is pati
stroke after stroke. annoyance after ban
annoyance, irritation after irritation; God
and after awhile he will be done, and a God
glad spectacle for angels and men." the
Not by one great stroke, but by ten sol
thousand little strokes of mIsfortune day
are men Itted for Heaven. You know on
that large fortunes can soon be scat- we
teed by being paid out in small sums I str
of money, and the largest estate of soli
Christian character is sometimes en-Jdrm
tirely lost by these small depletions imm
We must bring the religion of Jesus Ok
Christ tobhelp uasin these little annoy- an a
aces Do not may that anything is of I
too Inigaaesat %oatet your charae- ever
ter. Rate may sink a shiph One mel- holy
fe matnh may destroy a temple. A bea
queen got her death by sa~melling a all
polgaee ree The ermteh of a six- agec
peany nail my give you the Iookjaw. It
Coumbus byasking for a piec ef rnigh
brsalmia drkof watern at a ran- y
elseas artomvseana s to the ieoveyr born
ti mew weasd. And thee ias great San
eomeetius between trias anad an
seajsirse between anthigs mned pe
my'*Iiq, tImes * o
t lag that there is? Do you not know
by that the whole universe is not sdputed
tof to take eare of one violet? T gyt
)e a "What are you doing down there in the
who poor' little violet? Nobody
to knows you are her-e. Are yod not
ink afraid nights? You will die with thibrst
nobody cares for you; you will suffer,
ght you will perish." "No," says a star,
est, "I'11 watch over it to-night." "No,"
at say the cloud, "I'll give it a drink."
uld "No," says the sun, "I'll warm it in my
ins- bosom." And then the wind rises, and
the comes bending down the grain, and
for sounding its psalm through the forest,
sth and I say: "Whither away, O wind! on
nly such swift wing'?" and It answers: "I
ned am going to cool the cheek of that oico
hat let." And then I see pulleys at work
tes- In the sky, and the clouds are drawing
it- water, and I says "What aN you doing
's," there, 0 clouds?" They say: "We are
ich drawing water for that violet," And
er- then I look down into the grass,
not and I say: "Can it be that God
ind takes care of a poor thing like
no you?" and the answer comes up: "Yes,
trs. yes; God clothes the grass of the field,
Sa and lie has never forgotten me, a poor
I violet" Oh, my friends, if the heavens
tin bend down to such insignu cant minis
il's try as that, I tell you ling to
me bend down to your He is
ten just as careful about tl truction
Iat of a spider's eye as He is in the confor
ro- mation of flaming galaxies.
no Plato had a table which I have now
tie nearly forgotten, but it ran something
les like this: lie said spirits of the other
ito world came back to this world to find
sh a body and find a sphere of work. One
1g- spirit came and took the body of a
ed king, and did his work. Another spirit
ad came and took the body of a poet, and
3t- did his work. After awhile Ulysses
ny came, and he said: "Why, all the fine
tee bodies are taken, and all the grand
he work is taken. There is nothing left
ell for me." And someone replied: "Ah,
he the best one has been left for you."
es Ulysses said: "What's that?" ;And the
ot reply was: "The body of a common
ps man, doing a common work, and for a
to common reward." A good fable for
It the world, and just as good fable for
Id the church.
We. We must see a blind man led along
Ill by his dog before we learn what a
le. grand thing it is to have one's eye
a sight. We must see a man with it.
he Vitus' dance before we learn what a
grand thing it is to have the use of our
ot physical energies. We must see some
4 soldier crippled, limping along on his
)n crutch, or his empty coat sleeve pinned
ot up. before we learn what a grand 1
te thing it is to have the use of all our
id physical faculties. In other words,
a we are so stupid that nothing but the I
"' misfortunes of others can wake us un
it to an appreciation of ourcommon bless
In ings.
I We get on board a train and start for
al Boston, and come to Norwalk bridge,
In and the "draw" is off, and crash goes t
if the train. Fifty lives dashed out. We t
ir escape. We come home in great ex- ,
f citement, and call our friends around t
us, and they congratulate us; and we
7 all kneel down and thank God for our
r- escape while so many perished. But
to-morrow morning you get on a train
t for Boston. You cross that bridge at
h Norwalk. You cross all the other
n bridges You get to Boston in safety.
y Then you return home. Not an ac
11 cident, not an alarm. No thanks. In
other words. you seem to be more
grateful when fifty people lose their
lives and you get off, than you are
grateful to God when you all get off, t
and you have no alarm at all. Now
a you ought to be thankful when you es
cape from accident, but more thankful
when they all escape. In the one case t
your gratitude is somewhat selfish; in ,
l1 the other it is more like what it ought ]
d to be.
Oh! these common mercies, these
h common blessings, how little we ap- bb
preciate them and how soon we forget hi
them! Like the ox grazing, with the a
Sclover up to its eyes, like the bird pick
Sing the worm out of the furrow-never co
a thinking to thank 'God who makes the i
grass grow, and who gave life to every
living thing, from the animalcula in
the sod to the seraph on the throne.
SThanksgiving on the 27th of November, Wi
in the autumn of the year; but bless
ings, hour by hour and day by day,
and no thanks at alL I com
pared our inditerence to the brute,
but perhaps I wronged the brute. h
I do not know but that, among
its other instincts, it may have an in
stinct by which it recognizes the Di
vine hand that feeds it I do not know
but that God is, through it, holding
communication with what we call "ir- 'e
rational creation." The cow that lio
stands under the willow by the water
course, chewing its cud, looks very
thankful; and who can tell how much p
a bird means by its song? The aroma U
of the flowers smells like incense, and a
the mist arising from the river looks e
like the smoke of a morning sacriflce. t
Oh, that we were as responsive !
But I remark again: We ought to 'i
bring the religion of Jesus Christ into Bal
our ordinary blessings. Every autuom
the president of the United States and
the governors make proclamation, and
we are called together in our churches
to give thanks to God for Hisgoodness.
and every day ought to be a thanks
giving day. We take most of the
blessings of life as a matter of coaurse.
We have had ten thousand blesings
this morning. Before the night eomes
we will have athousand more blessings
you will never think of mentioning be
fore God.
Who thinks of thanking CGod for the
water gushing up in the well, foaming
in the cascade,laughing over the roceks,
pattering in the shower, clapping its
hands in the sea? Who thinks to thank
God for that? Who thinks to thank
God for the air, the fountain of life,
the bridge of sunbeams, the path of
sound, the great fan on a hot smmerr a
day? who thinks to thank God for this
wonderful physical organism, this tal
sweep of vision, this chime of harmony l
struck into the ear, this crimson tide ag
rolling through arteries and veinas, this the
drumming of the heart onthe mareho the
immortality? j
Oh, my friends! Let s wake up to
an appreciation of the common merelee
of life. Let every day be a labbal, i
everymeal a sacrament, every room a
holy of holle.a We all have burdeas t
bear; let us cheerfully bear tmem. We
all have battles to Sght; let s comb
ageoauIly ight them,
It we want to de ightr , we r mat
right. You go bhie and .tthm to
yoar lIttle phere * daties. wil1 g
bore and atleearwed tk.on Mt e aphe
lag sie wals w if thtm
he or w o. -l--
he I have in my peese a detailed as
y count of the temper ea partes ii En.
ot ngnd, drawn up in the year 1588, three
?yea'hs before the Armada calme. The
r writer was a dltingtished Jesuit. The
+. account itself was prepared for the use
of the pope sad Philip, with a spedill
view to the reception which an invad
ly ing foi~d Wobld meet with, and it goes
id into great detaiL 'lih people of the
ad towns-London, Bristol, etc.-We-r, he
it, says. generally heretics. The peers,
the gentry, their tenants, and peas
asnty, who formed the immese majori
Sty of the population, were almost uni
k ersally Catholics. But the writer die.
g tinhlulshes properly among Cathdlica
'g There were the ardent, impassioned
r Catholics, ready to be confessors and
d martyrs, ready to rebel at the
s first opportunity, who had re
d nounced their allegience, who de
e sired to overthrow Elizabeth and put
Sthe queen of Scots in her place. The
' number of these, he says, he ays, was daily in
r creasing, owing to the exertions of the
i seminary priests; and plots, he boasts.
s were being continually formed by
" them to murder the queen. There
were Catholics of another sort, who
n were papal at heart, but went with the
r- times to save their property; who
looked forward to a change in the
W natural order of things, but would not
g stir of themselves till an invading army
r actually appeared. But all alike, he
d insists, were eager for a revolution.
e Let the prince of Parma come, and
a they would all join him; and together
it these two classes of Catholics made
d three-fourths of the nation.
s "The only party," he says (and this
e is really noticeable), "the only party
that would fight to death for the
qtpen, the only real friends she had
were the Puritans (it is the first mene
tion of the name which I have found),
the Puritans of London, the Puritans
n of the sea towns." These, he admits,
were dangerous, desperate, determined
r men. The numbers of them, however,
r were providentially small.
The date of this document is, as I
I said, 1585, and I believe it generally i
accurate. The only mistake is thaI'
among the Anglican Catholics there
were a few to whom their country was
as dear as their creed--a ew who were
beginning to see that under the act of
uniformity Catholic doctrine might be
taught and Catholic ritual practiced;
who adhered to the old forms of re
ligion, but did not believe that obe
dience to the pope was a necessary
part of them. One of these was Lord
Howard of Effigham, whom the
queen placed in his high command to
secure the wavering fidelity of the
peers and country gentlemen. But the
force, the fire, the enthusiasm came
(as the Jesuit saw) from the Puritans.
from men of the same convictions as
the Calvinists of Holland and Rochelle.
men who, driven from the land, took
to the ocean as their natural home
and nursed the reformation in as
ocean cradle.--J. A. Froude, in Long
man's Magazine.
Sweet Comarty.
Mother-What in the world are yoe
so busy at?
8mall Son-Us boys is gettin' up t
eharity circus, and I guees we'll make
a lot o' money too. All the children i
interested in the cause.
Mother-That's noble. Andsyou in
tend to give it all to the poor?
Small Son--Yes'm. Our teacher i
going to marry a real nice man, ani
we all feel so sorry for him we wantI
to raise money so he can buy a ticke e
for somewhere and rua away.--Gooe
!h. Wouerld tsa.
The above Chisao hotel, under the papa
hle management of Mr. Chas. E. Leland, is
having the patronage it deserves. It is not
a fire-trap, but is bullt of steel and fire.
ploof tile, combiniua absolute safety with
reasonable prices ts location-southwest
corner Midway Plaissace (00th st.) and
Madison ave.--s unsurpassed, as it faces
the Fair Grounds. Is accessible by steam,
cable and elevated lines. Write or tele- (
graph in advance of your coming for so
onnmodations, or look The World's Ine up
when ou arrive.a Yea will not be dksap
"Is T son thoroagh in his school work,
Mr. Pedagog!" asked sbvshell. *Yes, be
s" said the teacher. "Le shbows a ten
leacy to g to the bottom of everything. I
mthiahe will be toot of his clas in afew
The Deth 3.e Is ronr Swellmd
BDy persona careess of imperilled healtb,
who "~pooh, pooh," their amacar ailments,
believig, or pretending to believe, that na.
lure will efet a chang Iature does ef
'ect a change, but It is in the wroag dares.
Lion. She thus avoens a dis e ard her
appeals. Don't omal, if yo are at all un
Swell, to reucaperate by the aid of Hostetter's
Stomah Bitters, a remedy for dye
Ipeps, nervousnes deblilty, malaria, rhen
eaatism, hliommaea.
I "ra, mamma" l· l the small boy, as
be gaued at the drmedary, "that md be
the camel that had the last straw pt oa his
Wanra vaeation always begins with a V
l always eads with a scarcity of them.
Baltimore American.
tpd t enjot ayment when a
-lghty T he many oBre bet.
tretaontheusandesjey . mlaeAC wis
&_w a est bing, ald attt
the v "lu s ha r t h psI1 e u lia
1peeleis seisns .
d- iM tandb
ti ha.ie ·~·c~ 6~~- ll
111~p~k ~ Ir.
tkn~i ~ irr~ U
Don't Blame the
If a baking powder is not uniform in strength,
so that the same quantity will always do the same
work, no one can know how to use it, and uni
formly good, light food cannot be produced with it.
All baking powdcrs except Royal, because
improperly compounded and made from inferior
materials, lose their strength quickly when the can
is opened for use. At subsequent bakings there
will be noticed a falling off in strength. The food
is heavy, and the flour, eggs and butter wasted.
It is always the case that the consunter suffers;
in pocket, if not in health, by accepting any sub
stitute for the Royal Baking Powder. The Royal
is the embodiment of all the excellence that it is!
possible to attain in an absolutely pure powder.
It is always strictly reliable. It is not only more
economical because of its greater strength, but
will retain its full leavening power, which no
other powder will, until used, and make more
wholesome food.
'To' George Washbinton 8nowball, ome
right in onten do sun," screamed a negro
mamma to her child. "Whaffur mammal"
"Whafur! I'll tell yo' whakurl Fust
thing yo' know yo' eomplectoa '1, be
tanned as bad as de whit trash."
Ta llsambethan ruf will be ian o gue i
the fall and the fellow who attems _t
kiss a iashionable girl will "get, it i the
neck."-Philadelphia Record.
Dxxas-"Hsn't this meat rather toughl"
Waiter-"There's no denying that, air, but
then we serve extra strurong toothpluks with
1&"-Boston Transcript.
Jeer when the cofee thinks is has good
grounds for complaint the egg drops in and
settles the whole business.
J. -- .... ,.. . ., ... lI -.,
,ET.-. MDAP Ot
OEu at aTSTEE a Cissw L T war
issMIRANfts Am at'
If you do, always chew the b
It le a. pNleaIsastl tho tKtas I agn
Tbe a7 talset wilt ltakt4
Dvr kaow it is ailas.
Okeas ar aor II
EAIll0om. b Crok NwUt nt0TS iU.
Costron only h.31 to psries ehth'
ad. nllamd pnoses.
Ip OEKEetb.bleod.adTT E m SSAU
rial poison from .btn lyp
tl er,.eaeayd.Ustosisa
i J
Mtl~ wooJ
ýýiL eswm f
l. WArauh * A Co. Draugsts, Bored
Ca·e, Ky, at : "fbail's (CarrJ Cures res
every osta takes It.' 8old by DruggiMs,
Tanss are the atlhts when the mar who
Is covered with glry has orvr him all bs
is aeossary to lkee hi wsrm.--Bud~
Fsa, rm sad pruy are Imparted to taw
aebpkPlo by O7on's-lPl~hu~ r 15ap.
BM's Hair ad WhOisker De, O,
Fruar Mo-"Atre youoe aot urr' s.
ood Moth--"I ptad to spn the summer
on the cape."
Alvoe s would bd ijustl si o roumead
I-g Bebam's Pills Lor all aietons o the
lIver s4 other vital .alR', .
wauurn..yih nr#
A*. M

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