Newspaper Page Text
A PATIENT WAITER.
How a Tramp Ireplentlied Ills Ex
chequer in a Barber Shop.
"Ther: is no end of schemes for
beating people for those who make
their way through the world without
working," said a Smithfield street bar
ber this morning,. as he was putting on
some finishing touches to a reporter,
who was having his hair done up
pompadour and his moustache twirled
in a Napoleonic twist. The reporter
was all attention in a moment, and the
numerous confidence games, sharp
prsactices, specimens at cheek and
other means employed by beats passed
in rapid review before his muad as he
waited for an explanation from the bar
ber. The tonsorial artist seemed to have
been making a remark to himself, and
it was not until the interrotory
*"What do you mean?" was projected
toward him that he proceeded to give
*I was just thinking." said he "of
a neat little game which was played
here an evening or two since. It was
one of the neatest of the kind I have
ever seen, and the individual who con
cocted it had a long head, and was sn
perabundantly supplied with cheek.
was a regular tough-looking cus
tomer, and came shuffling into the shop
at the very busiest time. All the chairs
were filled and several customers were
wait ag. The man took a seat, and a
moment later four or five others came
in, sad making a rapid glance around
the room took chairs and resigned
themselves to a mental calculation as
to how long they would be required to
wait before they could respond to the
call of 'next.' The tramp seemed to be
the very personification of patience,
but he kept a bright eye on his turn.
When it came he leisurely arose, and
putting his hat on a rack, advanced to
the jacant chair. Just at that moment
a choleric old gentleman, who had been
fidgeting about for some time, rushed
up to the tramp and said he was in an
awful harry, had to make a train, and
would give a quarter for the chance.
The tramp promptly accepted the offer.
and resumed his seat with the utmost
composure. When his turn came around
again a dapper little fellow, who had
been delayed at thl bhall game and was
snxious to get home, stepped up anad
offered the man twenty-five cents and
pay for his shave besides if he would re
sign the place. The tramp, of course.
accepted, and pocketing the thirty-five
eeats cash, coolly seatetd himself again
and commenced reading with a nonehal
ance that was aggravating to those
who were waiting to get shaved. He
played that game until his earning ag
gregated over one dollar. Time seemed
to be of novalue to him, and I believe he
would have stayed in the shop until
elecag-up time had not the boss got
ten tired of seeing him bob up every
time next was called. The boss asked
him if he hadn't better get shaved
without further delay, and that was the
signal for the display of the most un
bliushing gall The tramp stepped
out into the middle of the loor, aad
casting a withering glance at the boss,
said: 'Want to get shaved? What do
ye take me for t Do you think I would
trust my face to one of these barbers
here? Iguess not. I was waiting for
a chance to place myself in your chair,
but as you have insulted me I will go
out.' And he actually did go out,
jinnlag the money which he had in his
poket. '-Pittburgh C ronile s i
reles About Somaiabualete.
Dr. Haycock, the eminent Oxford
divine, would often rise from his bed at
night, give out his text, and, while
sound asleep, deliver an excellent sere
mon upon it. He was frequently watch
ed, but no amount of tugging, pulling
or pinching ever succeeded in rousing
him. Dr. Macalsh. of Edinburgh, gives
an account of an Irish gentleman who
swam more than two miles down a
river, got ashore, and was subsequently
discovered sleeping by the roadside al
o aeo umnseiousa of the atraordji
d feat he had accomplished. Dr.
Pritchard had a patient who was par
tieularly fond of horse exereisee, and
usd to rise at night, finad his way to
the tble, usaddle his bhorse.r enjoy a
gallop, and fially come back knock
ing at his own door in a aomambulisit
condition. He was acured in a manner
smffe:ently funny to be worth record
Ing-his servants tiekled the soles of
The memoryof ed sleep-walkers is oo
casiounally prodigious, under the fin
eqe of the domiatiag Impul that
o tnhem. Merits givsa instance
of a poor sad illiterate basket maker,
who was uamble to read or write; ye~t
lIt a state of sleepy rigil be would
pemeksn t sermos. which were at
nerwa ld as having borind
- a shil m ore a m age ._
Q-tseaseirm ae ae* aseoule
m p n oir to by the emieta
.. maei lm An aa we ii,
t anam a aeem
STARTLING STATEMEN1 b.
Opium Drinking by Miners' WIves ti
Some startl'nx statements as to the ,
prevailing use of opium in Englautn
are contained in the early repo,rt sub s
mittedl to the Spennymoor Loca t
Board by Dr. ()'Hanlon. their me-dica I
officer, who has occupied that pt.t foe
eighty )t.ars. '1 he nit dical o:lieer thnu t
writes: "'Few p ople e are aware, of th.
enormous cotnsuillil t;on of opinml b; I
miners' wives. They are left a!on -
either a great part of the days or ni ght.
anti one tea:ches another the' h:dlt.
Woman should be aware that in in
dulging in this practice ahile they are
suckling children they. are practicalls
poisouing the:rfflriung. as their nt l
Imbibes the drug. Fnm inelsir'.e. we
says the .irthhertn 'ehr,. lave made
of local exterts in drugs, it
would app. a. that thIe ,p:lum
draught, whliech l)r. O'llanion sayv
are consulmed in ,.t.)or.;:ou u ' u,llalti- -
ties. though of .o highly th lebter:ous
a nature., may he enjoye't without
restriction byh those who are in
fatu:ated witjt el,. d.igr:dling vice.
Medical men tell us that the teeoetion
is one of in!imple' preetiption. About ii
two and a half ounce-s of opiulu r:'n
diluted in a pint of proof spirit, and t
necessary ingredl:ets may be 1'iurthas- t
ed of the chemists practically without s
let or hiindr:nceo. The condition in
dutct by opium drinking is that of
intoxication after another fashion. The
serious nature of the slstemnts forth
coming from Dr. O'llanilon induced us
to commission one of our represeta-~
tires to make persounal inquiries on the
spot as to the extent and general teas
lures of the alleged evil. The investi- I
gations madte leave it clear that, among
the profession in .plnn moor. Dr. 1
Ot'lanlon is alone' in his bold and ean
phatic declarationt with r. speet to opium
irinking. It must be remembered that
this is not the first time that Dr. O'Han
ion has publicly denounced the vice of t
opium drinking; anti we may here men
tion that both Dr. Parsons and Dr.
Page, who attached to the offices of
the Local (overnment Board, have.
each. at former periods. I een in com- I
munication with Dr. O'Hanlon on the I
same subject, and have been satisfied by a
the doctor that the reports rest upon
foundationms of truth, strengthened by I
)bservatiou anti experience. It would
be idle. on the, other hand, to attempt
to conceal the indignation which pre
rails among those to whom the doctor I
points his linger.--I.icerpool Mercury. I
Without attempting to record with
say degree of consecutiveness the oc
:urrenaes that followed each other like i
the quick reForts of a Gatling gun. I I
will illustrate the simplieity of Abrahasm
Lincola's character, and the sinagnar
lack of what we' r 'e,,nise as discipline.
that obtainedl in tmho.e d.ys. by an inei
lent immediately aster the 'battle of !
Bull Run. It was either the d.V after I
the Battle of Bull Run or the day sue
needing that, a bright, beant ful day in I
the latter part of July. 1861. when I
General McDowell's troops weredrawa I
up some distance from Washington. I
that President Lincoln and S ecretary
of State Seward visited the encamp
The soldiers were what wcre known
as three months' men. Tiheir time,
had expired prior to the battik of Bull
Run. but with an espirit that was char
acteristio of the t:mes. they decided tn
remain and did so. sharing in the great
Irawn fight, known throughout all
time as the first battle of iull Run.
The troops were drawn tp by com
panies, the Presidnt. standing In his
marriage, Mr. Seward and General
McDowell not far off, addressing them.
thanking them for the loyalty which
led them to remain rather tihan return
to their .homes, compliment ng them
apon their grallntry under tire, and, in
the name of the Nat'on, assuring them
)f the respect and regard of their fel.
low-cthisent. That's all vt rv well.
Imagine the soene that followed.
Drawn up in double line, farce to face.
stoo.t the troops. Leaving his carriage,
the preklenst of the United States
started at the head of the line, and,
with a God bless you to each, shook
bands right and left with every man
antilhe reached the end of the.rst
Turning at the end of the second, he
lid the same with them, and so on
throwgh hundreds andi hundreds.
rhere was a narrow lime there between
'he sublime and the rideiculous, but
Lincoln didn't eress it, and although
under ordinary eirenmstanees such pro
Soedure would be absurd anl indefensi
ble, under these dreamstacMes be did
oreen:ely the right* thing at the right
time. ~ni inine-tenths of those men
Swhose time had alrtady expired re-en
tited for three years of the war.-Joe
Howard, ia Iloaten (iute6.
The Simple. Alpine Tunnel.
The lastd bie great Alpine passes is
Sdoomed. *-We have .ust driven,"
Swrites a eorrespondent of The Pall Mall
SOGazetle, '"cros the Siamplom. I need
Snot say it was glor;ooe weather, and we
Sparmed on the way a procesel of ear
Sriages carrying a Irlentife commission
. from Lausamne. The rveadis had aUl
I their insignia of deatrneton.with them.
SaIld were making obmervatous fe the
rojeced tnne from Brigue to laele.
in n-keepers are already beginning
1 to treat the project as a fail ecompi,
Ssad at Ialle we were presenated with a
Sl of the samplon railway aInd told
Swith march enthusiasm that tlhe tunnel
I wndi beat the St. (lothanrd hollow. Our
I eohl wamre of a politieal eeeo.
* ame thet we shebM hdhe takea him for.
reld reeted ~plop lally emongh
that whateer br gt mote visitonr
wmut4i the ,brng more con
tem a' e "*They wMil nmt
d *1ie se the Simple.-e. but they
l to dIem Inwhe bore ese'
i d did the o.
i} mine e Is
THE WORLD'S LACONICS.
Scratch the green rind of a sapling.
or wantonly twist it in the soil. and a in
scarred or crooked oak will tell of the
act for centuries to come. so it is bi
with the teachings of youth, which te
make impressions on the mind and
heart that are to last forever.-o'dth. M
Never hold anyone by the button or N
the hand in order to be hearnl out; for
if people are unwilling to hear you you w
had better hold your tongue than them. of
A grateful mind
By owing owes not but still pays; at ones Si
Indebte and nd discharged. F
All sects are different, because they
come from men; morality is every
where the same, because it comes from ot
God.- Voltaire. T
Indolence is a delightful but distress
ing state: we must Ihe doing something di
to be happy. Action is no less neces- U
sary than thought to the instinctive ten
dencies of thb human frame.-Hazlitl.
Our doubts are traitors, a
And make us lose the good we oft might win,
By fearing to attempt.
The current of tenderness widens as it
it proceeds: and two men imperceptibly a
find their hearts filled with good na- L
ture for each other, when they were at
first only in pursuit of mirth and relax
A shrewd observer once said that in
walking the streets of a slippery morn- 5'
lag one might see where the good
natured people lived by the ashes S
thrown on the ice before the doors.
Qor stand so much on your gentility. L
Whieb is as airy and mere borrowed thing
From dead menas dust and bones and none at
Except you make or hold it.
-Bee JonA91. U
Knowledge With Intelligence.
A man may have intelligence, and
ean scarcely be without knowledge. A
man may have a good deal of knowl
edge and hardly have much intelligence. o
We see multitudes coming out of our
colleges every yea.r w.th a good deal of k
knowledge and very little common e
sense. We see men that have plunder- tI
ed right and left through the whole of "
history and in all directions; but they
are not intelligent men after all They t
do not know what to do with it, and a
they are no more rich in knowledge
than the ass that carries gold from the e
mine to the mint is a rich ass. But
where one has both intelligence and
knowledge and where he is growing in n
them both, that is a transcendently
noble thing. It is said, in the eager
ness of some men for religion, that in
telligence, or education, without re
ligion, is prejudicial: and it has even
been said that intelligence without ro
ligion is educated vice. Truth is saeri
iceed here to a phrase. It is the di- -
rect tendency of intelligence and a
knowledge to produce morality. I s
aver, without fear of contradiction,
that if you take the statistics of vice t
and of terrible crime you will find that u
by far the largest number of those that
have stumbled on the threshold of life c
and are ruined for life were men with- I
out knowledge :auI without any reason
able degree of edsutatson. They are I
poor, ignorant creatures, that have fol- a
lowed their passions. I declare that
education, or the development of the
knowing parts of a man, gives to him
so large a viewof the tielhtof life that
he is more likely to see that morality
is safety, than if he were ignorant: and
that the general fact stands proved that
intelligence and knowledge tend on the
whole by immense measure toward
goodness, respectability, virtue and
morality. So that if we shall grow in
knowledge and grow in aptitude for in
telligence and knowledge, we shall
make a long stride away from animal
ism and from the dangers that beset
the passions and the appetites of human
There is, therefore, in our great
land. a good deal of reason why we
should bring to bear on all classes of
men-the sweatv laborer of the farm,
the dusty men at the smithy or nt the
mine, everywhere, up and down,
through soelety-we should exhort men
to abate their passions and to learn
pleasure out of the development of in
tellect andl knowledge. There is no
reason in this land why men should be
Irnorant except original limitations of
eapcityv. We are a reading people,
aMl if we were a thinking people in the
same ratio with which we read we
should be a very wise people. The
food for knowledge was never as
a-bndant--Hcnry Ward Beecher. -
Two Edaested Cats.
'Oh, that's nothin'; he can do better
than that. Just wait a minute an'
yon'll see him walk backward." These
remarks were made by the gentleman
who wields the oyster-knife in a well
known sansom street house, and they
were applied to a small frisky, black
and-white kitten. The kitten was
practiotng feats of balancing on the
iron foot-rail that ran around the bar.
5The creature kept its tail. switching
from side to side to preserve its
Sequipoise, and, after walking forward
for a space. actually did start back
ward. The steps were taken with
great care, but presently one foot
slipped and the acrobat tumbled.
"Antonio ain't a circus est." said the
Soyster-opener, "bbut he knows enough
to be in a dinme museum. Where did I
gt him? Down on the wharves. e
Sasn't no edncation except what he hIa
Spieked up, but he's got more sense than
many people that come in here. He
t- Jqt lives on oyster--erics for 'em and
eats 'em all the time. The fuany thing
hs that he won't have 'em any way ex
ept on the deep shell. Antonio comes
Sfrom a race of oyster lovia' eats-."
't hat et sl anoyster4ed chbampto
SOMDelDmenleso's," msaid a bystander.
'*aw Old Delmoaleo's? NoP Well
yot're a dead otMer. The OMlDel
mmle salMoon stood at Ninth sad Chest
L - greand now covered by the
. There was an enormous cat
owh way sa wdl .known to the
sis o the 'algbt-hawka' or
th g who laI these days made
lthe losality notoreri . The at was
Aid ettlb, ad allowed nobody es
cpt ebaitesder to toueh him. Ona
fweria t feats wato nkup a
- Inrae Ss i from the oot marble
t psfr. Of course he could not
, S up l Mh meth, ase i wouet lie
lhte. the stones surface. So be
mwedd y theein along
ht the me hs w woud heold
b bqier Imupeede. Rse was feu and
u and do wea tn osne
.vSfm i dba e ea.
THE HUMORISTS. Iu
"All But," is the title of a new novel
The hero is not, as some might
infer, a William goat. New Haven News.
He (on horseback)-" Shall we take the at
highway home?' she-"No; I would pre- 01
ter the bridal path, I think." Bazar. a
The only championship that Yale now
holds is In lawntennis. Next year it may la
be reduced to croquet. New Orleans Pt- d
An enterprising reporter, writing up a
wreek at sea, stated that no less than four
of the crew and passengers bit the dust. 01
The latest report is that the Hon. John L. ri
Sullivan is coming to New York to live. as
First Ilowells and then Sullivan. Poor old at
Boston! Puck. co
Mr. Talmage thinks that newspaper men A
are miserable. Some ot them are not. Some ci
ot them are dead. Mr. Talmage. Arkansaw
A porous blaster has been boycotted. We t1
dety the best organized bio)uco in America is
to discourage a poprous plaster after five min- d
utes' start. Burlington Free Press. I
An exchange contains an article: "Hfow
a Jurnalta Ouilt wtted a QueIen. ' he jout
nalist, we suspect, ,wug the kiung. t en
have seen it uoue trequmenuy. Ex.
She-"I see that Adonis has been hissed I
in oondon. Dad you not tell me )ou had t
sees the play at the Bijou forty time,? F
glomanmla-"Er--um-less than twtnty." S
Old Gentleman (to boy)-"Aren't you
boys rather old to be playig so childislh a
game as miasmb-the-pek t One Of thle O)b
-"We're palug tor twenty live cents a
Hostes--"What has become of Sandy
Smsin, wao sloo so high in your CMass.
Atlunuus-"On, he's taken oruers some I
one." Hukoste-"He's in rue ministr),
ateut?" Alumnus-"No; in a restaurant.'
The Chinese alphabet contains about tbir- u
ty thiousan enaraclts, and tse man who
unks ot constucuug a Chinese t) pe writer
wail nave to mIae it the iaze or a tlly horse I
power thresluag machbae and ru. it Dy j
steam. Norristown ierald.
Young Housekeeper (to dealer)--"Have
you a small uned ouleows for blowing tae
hie?" Iel-"ionmrang luke that, mad
amn' Young Houaekeeper-"Yes; that will
so. It you will du It mwu winl sta put a
cork in the ena. 1'l take it wiu me." Lue.
lHenry Watsoof Greenville, Michigan,
kept "tough on ats" i ius barn, and sev
eras hunured of his 1'l) mouth Rock chick
ens dined on it and died. This poison seems
to be rough on every livmng tuhng ecept
rats. Hence its name. Nurrttowus Berald.
First Deteetive-"Have you suceeded in
locating your suspected anarchrart Sdcuuo
Deteevt-- "'Yea; I have him dead to tights
to far as the house is concerned. Bat you
see ne s a Mormon, and 1oun't know exact
ly which bed no is under." Merchant Trav
Mr. de Garmo-"I suppose about this time
of the year you young ladies who are golng
to graunate are engaged all the une in pre
pang your essays. Uml by the way, Miss
Egenia, what is yours going to be?" Miss
uge--"P'Pale-blue, trimmed with rest
Eastern Young Lady (to Western young
man)-"We were uisappuinted in nugotetang
cards to your siser's wedooding, Mr. tSreezy.
Were tere no carns?" Mr. Breez-"Weull
--er, sister didn't play any, but some of u,
na a little St limit after the minister got
away." New York Stan.
As far as we have noticed, there has been
thus tar no organized movement totr an u
crease In "Toe Wages of Snm."-kuswonu Re
cord. As une wages or sin tis dean," wil
tiue Recuru tell us what a twenty-nve pet
cent. amvance would be? Lowell Courier.
Residence an St. Louis. Bambier.
Reporter-"Are you going to work to-day,
Pat?" Pat-"ure, I uuno. My otld wo
man sass she'll btaeak me head it I dto't,
ama the union men will oruak me heam at I
do. oure, tuese are hard times for scaLut
men. I tUank I las aste me chances with
the Out* wo aan'" N. Y. lmtes.
Customer (to drug elerk)-'Whbat do you
charge for aiseme?"' Drug Clerx (tausplet
oul))-- 'Wnat do you waint It tort"' Cus
owne.--" san a French candy manultactur
er." Drug Clerk (susplctous allayeii)--"On,
I beg pandon, sir; 1 thou lit perhaps you
wantet to take It yourselr.' N. Y. Sun.
Mrs. Brown (laying down the paper)-"!
see the loveliest women as Kansas are uad
on Cherr)vale; and, strange to say, they
rever wear corsets. How dtegednt taie? 1
must loos from our Northern wrtmen.' I
Brown (alsguatel)--"Yes, odeal. Up nare
our society tties scaleely wear as Ginul
oBetter reslsm are derived from Hal's HSal
Iryou sufuer witse ents see fever, takn.
Lyer's sAge Cure. It wn eaur you.
J. D. NOUatOs.
AUll anght the slad l darkmesa slept,
All elght the sleepless me
Along mae beehee meam and wept,
And eled aloud on me.
Now ell about the wakeeala ulead
The wbte feam lies uape th, seed
I esw aeres th liummertg duark
The whltefa mries ad tfall;
I ew adurtlft peasm bark.,
I beard the slr eail;
thea sheer mpe my stratng sight
leil down the uartan of the ailght.
Whlt ship wa ea the mMdnght dreep
Wbat voes the atr
DMi wadelay srpltrts erl sa wee
lI dmarmaess sa spair?
d oever Ilvlar sema all
The lead with sask a blpeiess waL:
The s ort a Li h the skay,
We dawe-bresNe e the sWs,
Tb. lark is anslar weet and high
A wged ruety;
nmms tleem s. o the team,
he lire s bste earn beme.
'er ev* tIt aeo. wtde.s wMde,
a U s en et * e - S hesa a t;
Sor a· of death divide
VoruUbh o albdst:
4WtMelbugase her breast
-3 Iillrutated Maassita
A dIREAT PORET IN SPRINGO.
SWhore Shakespeare Loved to Wan- I
Sder Whn He Wa a uIttlo eBy.
The time o all ethebe ln the year that we
onneet meet elseely with lShakespeare Is
the swet sprintime, whom the odel Wia
a lels- a d mad say eni a meeg thoe
MdranWd elay lambof Warwlekhre-had
eome to am ad, wrbse Re gsir Bnley In St.
ebhelu. Howeselty Ulittle Will watebed
Wem tbe the liette b buneatlr i
t Isme s o seenl tse Weleombe woods
I far the A-i pImwree; ,d ulimblY ·p
sedees AIDt eaysed Shbay, eh
i with lame ha w the
a I the har kbe o ,ank
ST1 bes bamllea-e e ar ae"-*
STLLorre P-I r l
Invalide' Hotel and Surgical Imtsitate.
This widely eelerated institution located at
at Buffalo, N. Y., is organised with a full wI
staff of eighteen experienced and skillful m
Physicians and Surgeons, constituting the to
most complete organization of medical and w'
surgical skill in America, for the treatment it
ot all chronic diseases, whether requiring
medical or surgical means for their cure. ti
Marvelous success has been achieved in the hi
cure of all nasal, throat and lung diseases. q'
liver and kidney diseases, diseases of the et
direstive organs, bladder diseases, diseases no
peculiar to women blood taints and sain
oieases. rheumatis.n, neuralgia, nen"rus
debility, paralysis, epilepsy (fits), sperm t
orrbea, impotency and kinared afTrcilons. m
Thousands are cured at their homes through aa
ourresptndence. The cure of the worst et
ruptures, pile tumors, varicocele, hydrocele V
and strictures Is guaranteed, with only a
short residence at the institution. Send 10
cents lu stanmps or the Invalids' Guide- ti
Book (1j8 ger), which gives all particulars. P
Adaeas, orlu's Dl)pensaryMedical Asso
clauon, Buffalo, N. Y.
A little ten-yearwold miss told her mother C'
that sue was never wing to marry, but
meant to be a widow; because wldows
dressed in such nice black, and alwa.',
looked so happy.
- * * * A disease of so delicate a nat
ure as strieture of the urethra should only ,
be entrusted to those of large experience b
and skill. By our improved methods we ol
have been enabled to speedily and perma- N
_ently cure thunoreds of the worst cases. d
Pampilet references and terms. 10 cents in
stamps. World's Dispensary Medical As
sociation, s18 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
"Home's the place for boys," said a stern
parent to hia son, who was lond of going
out at night. " th'at's what I think when
you anrve we off to school in the morning," b
said tie son.
Sick and bilious headache cured by Dr.
Several trained rats attract crowds in front
of a store in Danville, Il1., by catching thes
in a show wlinow.
Mervemumese and Dyapelea Cared
By CArza's Llml, Naav Pius..
I wenty-tive cents.
MAlr IArotL. 1
I thought the ield asleep,
As it on wilngs aweep,
Of odor thrilled to me.
Through the siall spheredistilled,
Unto the sense
It st9le, and voiceless illed
The space with eloquence.
No name col:d I bestow
On this strange air.
Which seemed to rise and low.
And foat from everywhere;
When turtoing. I percelved
A poplar tree,
bosy and amber leaved.
Quivering with ecestaey.
In early springtime dress.
Shyly she stood.
A modest quskerees,
Come from the wood.
DelightIng In the day,
Shed all her gifts away,
And never reasoned why.
She waved to winds, and they
She drank each suony ary.
And Saye It spley scent.
In gladness and in gloss
She raised her head.
Floding in life no los
Feellng nt death no dread.
I listened, for she spake.
Fragrant her sigh,
Whispernag, "* mortal take
My message leeting by."
Only a poplar tree
Deaking the day;
And yet life's mystery
She helped to olear away.
A snake killed at St. Matthews, S. C., had
two truly developed heads, one on each end,
and it eould travel either way with ease.
A Child's Queer Idea.
"What queer notions children do get into
their heads," said a suborbnilte last even
ing. '"This morning my little five year-oid '
girl attended Sunday school for the urst
tame, and a be same home full of the idea
hat she must take some pennies with her
"'No more pennies for endy, papa' sbhe
exelammed;'they must all be saved for the
"'And what do they do with the peanles
at Sofody sehoelf'
" hOthey send them up to God.'
"'Ad what does G~d do with themP
" )On' be sid, after a mmcent . eealb
tioi.'I e thrws them down again to e
the eMlMlrn sernable for them.l That's the
way be hasl fun.'" Chieng Herald.
II eou once try Carter's Little Liver Pills
for sick headshe, lllousuess or constlpa
tion you will never be witbout them. They
are Prl vegetable; mall and easy to
take; all Iromlelseell them.
Sornethlsig Should be Done.
Iood Father-Don't you thlnk I ought to
have my daoghter's volee eultlvated?
Tortred Gtust-(Impsuively)--J thnlak
to have esmehie ohm to it.
Bumerersad itngering-A bell. Lowell
ForCua Gal, Old bores, ,erath.
es, Thrush, et., use 8tewast's Heal
nlg Pow , 15 wad 80 easts box.
S rus ~c p _ronC .. 'e mes
ItlS a d or lieste b , Iet to
We se , ead all ,ho lead /lv yes.
P It doesator :re teeth.ecase bed ,eo'
It eadrlrea prlres tbe bhlod. stigmela
hbe ape aMsit ibe .asmut.atom of hod, re
iaevees sbarn mnd 14d4chilg, and atreagth.
ns the msusle a ,d .rre s.
Folr aesrmtten FeverAJa. iasb,Lack tc'
amnergy, A.. Shni et 'a.
.ar eltlrn haf lve trmdaema ,t
S *rossdsedoisa5 wIarptwr. Take noc.:
S FACE, MAIMl, FEET,
The alse of El's cream alm, a cure -
for Catarrb. Hay Fever and oild in Head, :a C
attended with no pain, annoyance or dread.
which can be said of no other remedy. It is
not a liquid or snuff but is easily applied witb
toe lnger. It rffords instant reilet and urea
where doctors have failed. All drugglsts have
it. Pricel 50 cents.
My hearing, which has teen very liefec
tive for years, has preatiy lmproved since I
have been using Ely's Cream Balm, and i feel P
quite confdent that a permanent cure win heb
efected.--tev. . B. Ms)o. Table Hoy k, Paw
nee Co.. Nebraska.
Ily Frss., I have used two bottles of your
Cream Balm for Catar;b si.ce December. A
sore in my nostril-the cause of much s. I, r.
Iny-hasentirely healed; have uw.d no other .
medicine. This sprieg 1 feel better, can walk
and work with more ease than I bave in any
oringaslnce Itl6.-Mary E Ware. Hopetu,, S
A gross flatterer mnust be one wit,, hI:lladl.v'
taffy in wholesalequantities. New Orle.at
Weekly Woeme with Pale.r
Colorless faces need CARTEIIR' IRON P'I.r.. t1
Occasions do not make a man frail. but
they do show what lie Is.
OL ai i boxes are spread over the land by
the th.usands after baving been emptied by
sufferitug humanity. What a mass of stoken
ing, disgusting medicine the po ir stomach
has tocontend with. Too much strong medl.. P
olue. Prickly Ash Bitter is t apidly andl
surely taknlog the place of all this class of
drugs and is curing all the ll the ls arising fromi.
a disordered condition o the liver, kidneys.
stomach and bowels.
Dead men tell no talnk--except whetn the
piritualistle medium uets hoId of thenm.
Five dollars saved yearly in boots end shoes
by usil g Lyon' H.ee d ffeoners; c.it on y "'.
Squarlng a circte-Makinr a square meal
out of a round steak. Texas Sitt)ngs.
It the Coaltry all summer.
The man who takes his family into the
country for the summer should remember
that he will save his children a great deal of
pain and himself a large amount of moane
in dociors' bills if he is thoughtful enourh
to carry a supply of PERRiY DAVIs' 'AIN
KiLLER. The medicine is a standard speci
fic for all ease' of cramps, colic, cholera
morbus, diarri ma, or dysentery.
Matches not made in Heaven-Parlor I
matches. Life. a
* u lMAND RAKE sUCxU
o le d pralcn aseem
daasloe the Test of Tears,
all Discuss of th
L I, !e. It Phrio t he
curCS PATIO!, JAUNDICE,
STOMACH s,,- 'a.== .
AND its a artie roper
ties SerMrs itrs uIe as
sat os taste, sa as
NIS mLY AS! nTTEarS
lSle Propri tor..
r.L otos and Kassas Cris
POr E CUlRE OP
FEVER and ACUE
tOr CHILLS and FEL'R,
AM AUL MALAAL DISEASEa.
no 1er of tlis oolerstam -malea
W ly ais ter it a sapeedyer 70r5D iB M
e eer 3ngrsd to tht t SArS,
ci O AI, IPDTad A ourN
ti !Alm A leruar Chillesa Esvreth
r &bortr lr ia. e ars to le
oate et sae ther mest~ to bear
hI tNsIlsear to thte trt ea the secortke
i kat la nes wutr r wal it.sal t ef thu
ntrout.ratsr~ , N Ut
CURs ESr i PAiTsa I d iAlle , -
O ns Ur wut h tho DANu theisLe. L,
besehoe,., mer-," l, a f• - landr
t~dn :o, lit mXI30tXfLh.aINT,
dmass es, tae melAse
SiMCll H aaprlre l YruP ,
Dbeveagt e Ithe wleas
S h aute t.e , te r u, sad .
FO IL'E WOMlET OFI
- ALL EALAMAL ESAl6lEI IS I.
ndy popit s1P•r t theeWl or the oe.As
farnyWWmDTa. oPIL $NAbU ou
• him. t mes totpe wrapper.
ILLUSTRATIVE SAmPiL FREE 0T ALL
I,0hth "eas s aoit.151LLS
nbnele whole lWmllio
vmic zuwmfit tnr uese a . tso ttfl ,
_ __-D.pub cab eotdnIe
IIWPERRY DAVIS' t
Iq RFCOMMEDED BY
Pits' ias., Ifi:nister. .'.fissioarie.Mae.
ager of I ;ctore. I, ,p k-sh,,s, Plants.
tions', us .s is I!ofitals,-i.s .ort,
er,,.er ,,,ly rv: here ::ro Iha
r: r .,: t /t 1r i.l.
TAKi-N INTERNT.I.lI T WILL Bt uOiU3l
A NI: .IR I XLIllt, . tRFE FOR
St 1)I)i:N i')1.1). CIIILI.S, PAINS
IN 'IIIE lt.UMA.X II. CRAMPS,
SIL 2ýI ER :n, IBOWEL COM.
APPLIED L\TI RNALLY,
IT I ItI' Mt'(T Or[r .TIV1 AND 1mmg
I.I\IMLENT ON E.AR I It O'( CURING
SPR.\INS. BRU ISES. RHELUMAT.
I1M, NEL RAIAIA.\, TOOTH.
ACHE. BI'RNS, FROST
HI 'ES, &c.
Prices, 25c., 50c. and $1.00 per Bottle
POR SALE BY ALL M;LiD:CNE DBALERS
SlilBewaro of Imitatione.'Ui
CATARRH '' '"
1en Silresto .
a "lead. alaleyla.
Ita tmmle, .
4 I eatte lbe Wr
I nas ores the
.t usel eo Talst,
smt. Ite larltg.
Q Quick Scellerf
A particle 14 appllrt hinto each nottrlland
l alreerah.e to uae. Prtl :,u coln at druggistl
ou by mail Sn.nl tor e rculatr.
ELY DBRL)I's!I:, Drtlyg 4)vn .~.W T.
RI Lers hre lan ear
R La e, grod pay. "Mtuatgla
orEnti ro.. Juvil. W_
OPIUM n t e.t r oe
Inalli.art- Dr. aahQaay, l3.
Ir NSUMPT I Q
NN wear.'). In cot,. aol "r-l. n .. m l}.tIn 1'a
VALE TRNATI'T on tl .1 dsn'e.to ·.n St.t Owr.i
man la r0. sadd .. . LA T.A. ý It r.me.ti i. t
Ldia. : 14, 048, 30, 35 333, I.
SOt Bale by all Stationors.
ToU aEsTrsRooK STIEL PEr CO.:
Werka: an, N. J. 26 JhMa a bhlr Y.
EW ENGLAND CONSERVATORY
OF MUSIC Boston, Mass.
THE LAROESTmad IEST EQUIPPIEDOI
WOLP - 0 inteet t ,eiat rlftdct. taro oar. Ti.
Imldl l tea tio, in Vol ald Iatl me.n l muse. P al d
OrG.. Tumu. Fin Art..Ormtorv. f.lratmn. Fron. U
lul Yd In ..Ln umfun Enlgli.h Htelr.Ol.mleu
. rlio. I-st..@ ,ilhaa dland rc.wn lthakl H on
Krtret tclt.g~43t..Sliprr rnn. fCalt To ybh ~
h ros fmr Illhltr l r aleon r, ýo n'- ,
fa. I TOhs IJE,. Dl. It i .i Sq..l a rea f'l!, 1
P Ih FsRE
T Tdce scat ad yaM sa PS
Thism atall pa1re earn IlbmWS
I. n n A ral WIT. .
and o1m tamdlcn tei the Pli.W
Dr0 I.1ea Th En3 g E
t hve h1 taldm/ed tat/ i.
I f fhat art11, I. cI cutently I a r If It__kW.
llie a.C fal ed II wie Avel fmar 1 j eIff
• .,, .The em. In Musta .i
Dad a me sardi n Ore
W. N.lU, ... Tno.Leo2 i
inei .rt. 3w ,e lm Ianet et'tl'e lt1 'iS"t
rb. tt'uatrt C ti e.. L't . A' J et •stu.
Cs c·r3cr w·t~