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t TEXAS When Actor lUteliff begin his law at engagement be will bar the satis faction of knowing tbat he la not th only cd in tb cut If we bad nothing to pardon or to tw pardoned. w might appear to b more perfect than we are, but wa should In fart b lee ao. What strike ui In beauty 1 that which w did not expert to find from anything w had seen before; a new arrangement of excellent part. W. II. Stevenson, on of the beat known men in Connecticut, baa joined the Salvation army and preaented It with check for 13,000. Let th good work go on. A plowing Incident of the cotton tain atrlk In New Bedford wa th "Ml hour'1 recreation furnlihed to atrlker through th effort of one of Ik city paatora. Heading, game, ma i and other form of wholeaom en tertainment wer provided In two ball, aad all war welcome who would re frain from dlecueatnf th atrlk or other labor matters whll preeent. At th recent national convention of woman suffragists Utah and Colorado women wer excluded from participa tion becaua of their failure to pay due Into th national convention. In both of thee atatea tb tiffraglat have carried their point and It would awn that If the advantage came up to .J their expectation they would have ufflrient Intereat to do their ahare toward extending the privilege to their slaters of other atates. No wonder everybody wanta to buy rhlrkena rained by I'nrle 8am lianka. who readies near Macon, Mo. The great desire for 'Tnrle Ram's fowls come from the fart that In the craws of sev eral of the blildiea rained by Hanka have been found real gold nuggets. The demand baa become so great for hi ben that 'Tncle-' Sam baa put up a Ign on th barn Informing gold seek er tbat b ha no more bens to sell. And alnre they ran not buy his bens the apeculators are trying to buy bla farm. "Iloy' wages," a familiar phrase -hlch one naturally understand to mean a very small amount, are not necessarily limited to the cash that la paid. A siirressful buslnes man ha recently said, "I wouldn't employ a lad who couldn't learn enough, every week, to equal the value of the money I give him. The boy who complains of Inade quate payment needs to be told that If he ha a chance to gain knowledge and xperlenre and Improves It he la put ting L'mM-lf.lu.a position to cowman J hi Atcrma, later on." Tloaton Is becoming remarkable Ik many waya. A few years ago It estab lished a city printing office .and last year the profit rearhed nearly $15,000. Only members of the unions In the al lied printing trades are employed at the highest rate of wages. Mayor Qutn cy's latest venture Is the rreailon of a department of carpentering, plumb ing, painting and glazing, thus doing way with all contract work. I'nlon men only are employed. The working men are now booming Mayor Quinry for governor next year. A young college girl with common en fie and a (ante for mathematics, lis tened one day to two older women talking of their privilege as colonial dames, and rercntlng the claims of cer tain acquaintances who had no "an cewtors." "How many ancestors may a person have, going back twenty gen erations?" she asked. "I have Just been working It out." "A good many. I suppose." was the reply. "Yes," elm laughed back, "something over a mil lion. Surely among so many we muf" all average about alike In dlstlnrtion." Kurrly! the occasional absurdltlea of hereditary-patriotic societies to tbo contrary notwithstanding. There Is an old story about B,mo facetious students nuking a remarkable-looking Insect by gluing together part of various creatures, nnl 'hen taking It to their professor nml asking him what kind of bug that was. The man of science glanced at It and promptly classified, it as a humbug. The professor would have need to ex ercise all bla wits If he were living In these days, for a young blolosut r. urceeded In grafting living moths plive upon piece In ways that have produced the most astonlxhlng results. In hi Juggling with anatomlral sub jects he ha created two-headed Imt terflle. tandem butterfllea, motha with (wo head and no tails, and varioua other combination, all living and lively and able to give proof that they re no humbug. Fleyond these gro tesque reeulta, there Is a possibility of Important additions to the science of biology. Wnnifrrful limit ,frl.et. Among other pretty things In lin gerie la the bouse Jacket tea Jai ket or breakfast eaceiiie, whatever you may choose to call It-uiul It Is pictbr than ever this season anymore varied In style. Nun's vclilnt;. (Ilk, fine naln nook, lawn and French flannel uie the materials employed. Nun's veiling; In pale blue siik, pL.iifd, ui.il.ee a putty acqiie. The plaits Hint in the middle of the back where they fill a little lielow the ribbon belt, which faM'-ns at either side wl'h a bow. The front, which Is u'.l p';ltK, In 'several llni longer th;;ii ti e luck nd hanc:' i.. ise from the i.l.uuiib-t s. Around the rli) il drr Is a r.ib i of white chiffon ith wide, very rt.atny lace on the t'd;-e, which fall., In points to the hem In front. Si.i.,e of t e Jacket have- a blouse front nnd ft li) lit the hide; others baliR !.o-e frotn a yoke. whl'h 1 strlpM w ith in.- rtlon. The 'lain Host of all is a sticiiue of fiiiJ '.:ite lawn. tiipert all over, sleeves nnd oil, with lace Insertion, and finished with u Jabot In front. The sleeves are full and atralBht. In a sort of cape fashion, which 1 especially pretty for warm weather, . HAS A MUSICAL HEART. AFFLICTION WHICH DISTURBS JOSEPH MILKOWSKI. fkyslrlaaa mmd Spawlallrt At I'ubta t Age m Ilia IHssn T FibalUu f III Llf rmmf flay WcU Xm1 Ain. (Chicago Letter.) VSIC Is the distin guishing specialty of Joseph Milkow skl's heart. It also pump blood around bl anato my, but that 1 tha usual function of all actlv heart. Tb mualc thl or dinary silent organ makes Is what sets Ullkowikl out a an extraordinary man In th estimation of medical men. Tbey hav been paying competent fees to MUkowskl for th privilege of lis tening to th oft, low music of hi heart lit ha been befor th classes of nearly every medical school In the city, and he has had th condition of bis heart diagnosed by many hundred physlclsns. All of th doctors who have ex amined thl young man hav heard th muale hi heart I making, but aot any of them hav agreed la th flag osl. All of then say h ha a very large heart, about th li of a 12 ham and resembling on In (hap more than II reeetabis U conventional heart on tees In picture. Th sort of mnsle mad by Mr. Mil kowskl' circulation pump 1 Ilk th sound of a creaking gate hinge. At the same time one can hear by holding ont'f ar to his heart region a noise like that of a ateam pump making reg ular stroke at short Intervals. It Is Involuntary action that make the mualc and MUkowskl can no more reg ulate the tones of It than he can regu late the working of bl liver. Every tlm MUkowskl goe Into a clinic th demonstrator has him strip ped to tb waist II take a little metal mallet and thumps bis chest un til h locatea the border of bl heart. Then he draw an outline of It, so th students may see tb extent and Irreg ularlty of Its shape. After tbat the stethosrope Is put Into service and th music Is listened to while the demon strator tries to satisfy bis own mind what Is the cause of It. After tbat tha students are permitted to take turns at the stethosrope and hear the wj'rd fantastic solo. MUkowskl Is a Pole and he wss 1n circumstances of In dlgenre until he discovered thst doc tors had become curious about the pe cullarlty of bis heart trouble. Since then be baa been traveling all over the country, charging doctora and students for the privilege of hearing the regurgt tatlon of hi aortic attachments and taking a guess at bis disease. It Is gen erally agreed by the doctor that rheumatism and overexertion are the causes of the phenomenon. MUkowskl tells a story of political persecution. He says he wis a student In the Uni versity of Kefof, In Poland, and one day In bla desire to satisfy bl burning thirst for knowledge of civil govern ment be bought a book on that subject It wss a copy of a work prohibited In the dominion of the czar snd when It was found In the possession of MUkow skl he wss arretted, tried and sen tenred to Siberia. He says he fought his way out of the country of living MY JOSEril MILKOWSKI. death and made hi way to this roun try. After he reached New York he wat taken sick and was In a hospital for many weeks. The doctors, he says, told him he could not live and when he heard that he said he concluded he would rather die outside a hospital and left. Shortly afterward he became bet ter and from his experience with tnedl c ill men he had learned that he might make money giving exhibitions of his peculiar affection and treating his pa trons to heart recitals. For two years be has been doing that snd making money. He has a wife and two chil dren with whom be lives at 252 1)1 vi sion street. Nearly every doctor who examines him advises Iiliu tbat be should be careful about overexerting himself, at he Is liable to drop dead, but MUkowskl evlnre little retpect for medical advice. After he had finished with a aeance at Postgraduate Medical college yeaterday afternoon he aald he had been ao busy all day with doctors and student that h had not tlm to dine regularly and bad had nothing to sustain him all day but a bag of pea nuts and four drinks of whisky. Among the many written diagnose of bis heart that MUkowskl carries I one stating tbat be baa "Aortic regurgita tion, Corrlgan't pulse, Quincke's capil lary pulse and usual diastolic murmur, also a blowing systolic murmur of mit ral Insufficiently at the apex." Anoth er wise physician says he Is suffering from "dyspnoea tachycardia and slight oedema of the lower extremities." Ac cording to another he has "a double mitral aortic and a single tricuspid valve lislon in heart." Tliu dwitors say the unices In the heart which might be mistaken for the sound of air escaping through a nar row aperture are probably due to the action of the blood rattling against a broken tendon In his heart. The un usually loud pumping soun f nnd the noises of the blood as It Is pumped Into the heart chambers Is due to the exceeding great size of his heart. He has, however, no more blood In his body than any other middle welclit, hut It Is moved much more rapidly than It Is In the veins and arteries of an ordinary man. "I would rather have this heart than be deaf and dumb," said MUkowskl to a reporter for the Chronicle. "It doesn't hurt me and I mske a good living out of It. I made (242 last month. I chate doctors fS to lit In a clinic, and when Ugn before m O a medical class f cs-nis ilMN.W t also make money out of my eye. I hav the gretsi jnlaatloa la my eye of anybody. They ?r a great a phenomenon as my heart. I charge as much for letting doctor nd student examine them a I do for listening to my heart I do Just at I please about my diet and actions. Of court I wouldn't try to do bard work, but aside from that I'm all right" An other source of Income to thl thrifty yocng man with the vocalizing heart Is the tale of his photographs. When he goes to a medical college he offer the photographs for sal and aa a spe cial Inducement to purchasers be will let them look at the replllary pulsa tions In his forehead. To all of the dortort he Is known as Edward Lewis. His age Is 32 years. AN ECCENTRIC TREE. At Clynncg. Carnarvonshire, a little village near the roast, there I an old lurch dating from Henry V!I. Close by It Is a cottage which wa formerly a country Inn. On the roof of the porch a fine aycamore tree la growing, which baa been there at least fifty or sixty year. It I supposed to owe Its exist ence to a seedling blown from the syc amore In the churchyard and which muat have taken root In th soil tbat wiinnE IT GROWS collected on the porch. Hut since the soli Is far too mager to support so large a tree, It Is supposed that the roots have struck down through the Interior of the wail Into the earth. No trace if a rrot !i, hoivtver, vjsihle. (Irntl Maaaer. There Is no doubt that In this push ing world of ours the courtesies of life, those Indefinable nuances of voice and manner that Indicate good breeding and refinement, are In .darger of being largely curtailed. Ho keen Is the rival ry, to Interne the strain, so bitter the losses and disappointments, that the savage elements seem to come Into play and most of us have neither the time nor the temptation to attend to graces of liehavlor. The word, the tone, the gesture, betray the man or woman of refinement. The true gentleman, for Instance. U even tempered, never loud of speech or dress. He possesses the quality of self-iontrol. He Is not boastful or vain. He will not Insist always upon his rights, but ran grace fully waive his if ivlltges. He will re rpert his neighbors' (onvlctinns. He will be scrupulous of his word. He is modest, deferential, i ar ful to avoid of fetise. There bl no religion Without gentleness. The kindness of temper, the thoiiKhtful art, the courteous deed. the gentle manner, are as much part and parrel of religion as the mechanl ral repetition of pravers and listening to a sermon. What hypocrisy to be soft-voiced lu our petition to (iod anu criiel-tongned In our Intercourse with our neighbors! I'rora the Tullrrlr Kulns. Vpnn a spur of rock about the little white town of AJarrlo stands a house, locally known as the I'unta dl I'ozzo i'l Ilorgo, but the proper appellation of which Is the Chateau de la I'unta dl I'ozzo ill Horgn, a name that shows ths curious mingling of French and Italian whlih obtains over the whole length and breadth of the beautiful Island. Although only of very recent date, thin chateau is Indissolubly bound up with the history of the French people, for It was ci nstructed entirely of stones taken from the ruins of the palace of the Tullerles, in Paris, lly a strange Irony, the north facade of the i'ozzo dl Ilorgo mansion, which now faces the Gulf of Sagone and the distant French roast, once stood on the i'lace du Car rousel In the French capital, which the south facade, now fronting toward Ajacclo, formerly gave upon the Tull erles gardens. Tbe two columns that form the peristyle were the work of I'hlllbert Delorme, and came from tbe central part of the palace; all the friezes, entablatures, the moldings of the windows and the stone carvings ; .- "tf -, --..Js.-afit, CHATHAl" I'OZZO DiC UOHi'.O. throug-hut the building having at on time grace ! the old Parisian home of the French inonarchs. The monogram of Catharine de Medb Is, for whom the Tullerles was built In l.'CI, appears upon each of the eight columns that face th( walls of the ground floor, the stoiiet with which the chateau Is con structed being all delicately carvtd In low relief iu the best manner of the renaissance period. These'stonea ram from all part of the destroyed palace, but those on the eastern facade for merly decorated the Place du Car rou ts 1. GENERAL T. J. JACKSON THE "STONEWALL." rllnto mt ta filMW rM4ersl afml aa II 0wrml Mmurjttm Vmt Agra with lb Widow1. Mvamlra. E N will never cease to wonder at the character and history of General Thomas Jonathan Jackson. No other man In history can be likened to blm. He . a o ttener ben compared with Oliver Cromwell than with any oth er great soldier. Hut Cromwell waa a great statesman, who ruled his people with far reaching wisdom. We have no evidence that Jackson can be lik ened to Cromwell In tbta, but would be Inclined to pronounce Jackson a war rior, pur and simple, devoid of any treat strategic capacity, aa he seemed to be of good fellowship, humorous In clination or any degree of tenderness. Four year of Incarceration together at Weat Point aad tuuMqnaot aervlc to gether ta tb arrale of tb L'nltsd State gar en as good opportunities of estimating tbe mind aad the nature of Stonewall Jackson as any man haa ever enjoyed. I beJkese Jackson waa a fond of m a be ever wa of any man of our trims. It waa Jor hi wife to awaken and tmrtare. and lne hi death to disclose to the world, the deep tenderness of tbat wonderful charac ter, a tenderness never before suspected by any human being to exist. In the life and letters of Stonewall Jackson, published by her, are revela tions of affectionate gentleness un- GEN. JACKSON, known to any but to her. The world owes her untold gratitude for this work, to beautifully accomplished. that It will be a casslc aa long nt the English language shall be known. I entered the Military Academy at West Point In June. 1S42. A week aft erwsnis a cadet sergeant passed, es corting a newly arrived cadet to bis quarters. The personal appearance of the stranger was so remarkable as to attract the attention of several of us. who were standing near and chat ting together. Uurkett Fry, A. P Hill and George Pickett, all Vir ginians and destined to be dls tlngulshed generals, made our group. The new cadet was clad In gray homespun, a wagoner's hat. and large, heavy brogans; weather stained saddle bags were over his shoulders. His sturdy step. cold, bright gray eye. thin. Arm lips, caused me to say, "That fellow looks as If he haa come to stay," and on the return of the sergeant I asked blm what cadet tbat was. He replied, "Cadet Jackson, of Vliginla." Whereupon I nt once asrrn led to hli room to show him my Interest In him, a fellow-countryman In a Strang land. He received my courteous advances In a manner so chilling that It caused me to regret having made them, and i re joined my companions with criticisms brief and emphatic as to his Intellectual endowments. From the moment that Jackson entered upon his duties In ths army he evinced that terrible earnest ness which was the characteristic of his conduct In battle or In work. My squadron of the Mounted Hides escort ed four siege pieces, which he was charged to deliver safely in Monterey, and he iild it with an unrelenting en ergy which nas necessary to get them through. luring the buttles In the Valley he m i veil as n lieutenant of Magnnb r's battery, and won many dis tinctions. Having entered the service as tin on I lieutenant, lie was brevette I first lieutenant, captain, and major In one year's service. About ls,'iil Jac kson was a lieutenant of artillery stationed at Governor' Is land, win n he was Invited to accept the chair of mathematics In the Virginia military Institute. In those days tbe government would grant an ofller leave of absence for one year to enable him to try such an office before resign ing his commission. So he came up to West Point to see McCletlan and my aelf and other comradea before retiring from the army. He was more cordial and affectionate than was usual with him, for be waa never demonatratlve in his manmrs, and be wa In good apir. Its, because of his promotion and the compliment paid him. Ha Informed us, however, of a peculiar malady which troubled blm, and complained that one arm and r.ne leg were heavier than the other, and would occaslonslly rnlse his arm straight up, as he said, to let the blood run back Into his body, and so relieve the excessive weight. I have beard thst he often did this, when marching, and having become very re ligious, bis men supposed he was pray ing. I never saw him any more, ex cept nt M tiiassas nftrr the b;ittle, when Gen. Johnston and other officer were congratulating Mm upon his fine conduct In t'le battle. These peculiar ities have often been regarded ami cited as evidence of the great gcuiu he possessed. 1 have alwavs heard It e tlil that he was nil ndvorate of rais ing the black flag nud showing no nuiicy to the enemy who were Invading our oountry nnd destroying our homes. And It has often been said nnd writ ten that he urged Gen. Ie to assault tlm enemy In the town of Fredericks burg by nlghj. nfter their defeat, and while they were retreating over the river, and that Gen. Lee refused to do ao because of the peril to the people of the town. I have never heard of Jackson evincing any sympsthy or gentleness or merciful regard for th wounded enemlee be must hav teen, nor under emotion, of any aort Tl I , V J. r.if..1 lr published by hi widow la a revelation aad surprise. Nothing la all literature eaa equal the exquisite gentleness and sweatneaa this book give u of tb tern, stolid. Impassive nature, who lavished such tenderness upon the ob ject of hi love. To her he unlocks a treasure of rich and ploua and lov ing emotions, none of us, his moat In timate friends, bad ever befor sus pected to exist. DAIINEY II. MAt'ItY. THE TURBINE AND DYNAMO. What Tbe t'.ultl th l-lcr-la Ritglnem tm lbs. The- power of falling water has of course been known to man for many centuries, and since water wheel are tome of the oldest of mechanical eon trl ranees for producing power It may be urged thst this new step forward la In reality a step backward along the path trodden by our forefathers, ay Chambers' Journal, flut tb pro gress made by the men of an earlier day along this path was soon barrtd by their Inability to construct water wheels suited to any but the most mod erate power, and durlsg the second and third quarters of the present cen tury there wss no advance made In thla method of generating fore for uae la th Industrie of our country. A the extended and passed from th local Mag of their existence to that of supplying not only th whole coun try bat all tbe count rle of th world with their product th amount of me chaa energy, required, to drive th machinery of even a single mill or workshop rose from SO up to 500 or 1.000 horse power; and the steam en gine wss found to be far more con venient for producing the large amounts of mechanical force than the water heel and mill stream of form er days. Why then Is It that after a half century of progresa In the use of steam power, during which ateam en gines have undergone great improve ments In efficiency, a return should now tie cot only thought of but ac tually In progress toward the methods of generating power tiat were In us at the commencement of the century? The explanation Ilea In the fact that the engineers of the present time have at their command two machines which were unknown to or little understood by their predecessors. Tbe first of these, the "turbine." was invented alxuit isu, but did not come Into actual use on an extensive scale until late In the century; the second, the "dyna mo," Is an Invention of the middle years of the century and has rrrelve.l Its greatest Improvements during the last fifteen years. The formrr ma rhlne has enabled the modern hydrau lic engineer to make use of any water fall, howevet high, for the generation of power; and the latter has made It possible to transport the energy de veloped by the turbine to distances up to thirty-five miles, where It may be delivered to factory or mill as simply and conveniently as water la delivered by f.ies from a distant reservoir lo the bills. PETER IN HOLLAND. When Peter the Oreat wa young he lived In Holland for some time studying the ways of shipbuilders. To this day the cottage he occupied at Zuandum Is the mecca for thousands of Hurslan visitors, as well ns those of other nationalities. The cottage dates from ltii!2 and was merely a two-room annex of anoth.r building, in which lived a Dutch blac ksmith. Peter hired the cottage for several flnrlnH a week and stayed in It barely a month while he was working In the shipyards In- I rognito. In lsTs King William of Ilol- I land bought the historic cottage from the family which one,I it for S.Ou') . florins and give It unci the land on which It (tands as a present to the (rand Duehe.s Anna of Rin.sU. The j cottage lias been In: loM'd In an orna- 1 mental and hand-onie bull ling which ( serves to protect It flom the weather. 1 1 ii I J" 1 II I I I r r-e "CZAAH PKTKR IH ISJE." The visitors' book tn the tiny kitchen shows the names of nearly all tb crowned heads of Kurnpe. The I'retoel. The Pretoria Is the crowning triumph of the extensive shipbuilding establish ment of ninhm Voss, at Hamburg, (lermany, and adds another success to the many already achieved by year. Flic ha a length over all of !M feet, a breadth of 62 feet, a depth of 42, and a displacement of I-l.TciH) tons. No steamship In the world has a greatei carryliie; rapacity. The Pretoria. meas ured aa buildings are, m seven stories liliili. n I'd above her seven decks, nnd seventy feet niiove the si'.'face of the water. Is the ian!:i!n'n b:b.;e, from which the ro.nt latoier cf tb's nicuihter ship c an control ber iii.ivi m. iiin by ihe mowt c cimi ri heshe systiui t ; f tuodi rn electrical sittnab., reaeMng to nil de partment of the veiHel, The Pretoila has ruiacty for liu.wn) tons of freight, an :i in i n it I which It would tiKe twenty-five railroad trains of twenty-five cars eac h to transport by rail. lurrrsse hi I hit. I l.titinr. Ftntlstlc show thut the percentage of children of school ai; In attendance at the public sc IiooIh In is'ew York state has dec reased from 7t!.j In 1S31 to 57.8 per cent In 1S&1, and thla enn be most easily accounted for by an assertion that notwithstanding the factory law Inert la a constant Increan la child labor. Lr'.'i ..i w,"s 5 7' I" m ifi I l.l 'i i w; mm ii,: li .', - I i s x Q1JR BUDGET OF FUN. SOME GOOD JOKES. ORIOINAL AND 6ELECTSI"). FealsilnHy hlirlral r Th Har4 4 Tfk ir All Willie' Hes A UUrmin- MIIj 'UAamm 4 Jt- riiiaHr. EAR little maid with big brown eye What do you think all day? What are the longluK that M7 must srtte When you res', from your weary play? Me wants some cun- lAnd the said, dyrj Dear little nlrly of fourteen year. When jour eye hav tbat longing air What are tbe wlabes that bring tb tear To a maiden so tweet and fair? (And ah said, "I want a bicycler-) Dear little woman Just come of age With mind on your hat and att'.r. Pray let m read la your heart first pag What la your great desire? (And sb said. "I want a husband!") Say. my lady of thirty two W ith lb angry fir In your, eyes. And the Arm act Jaw, and th balr askew What la the wish you prize? (And she yelled. "I wsnt a divorcer) Ellis Parker Butler. A llarUrr Task. I ! f'Vi M-r-i-T Jimmy-An apple core got stuk la me Croat ylsterday. an' It took two ! doctor, over free tours ter git m ttr 1 cough it up. Johnny I'll ket It'll take dem over t'tee years ter git yer ol' man tcr cough up tier pay. l'p-to Date. Kind X.lur. n. th N,.llr Trail. Snlff-Those Kansas farmers make me tired. Here they are continually grumbling alxot hard times, and ytt only a short time ago they had a storm In which the hailstones weighed over a pound. Mrs. Rnlff-Why. what'e the hail storm got to do with their prosperity? Sniff-Why. think of It! Hallstnnet weighing a pound nattered around alike for rich and poor; and here w hav lo hide the thermometer to keep our lrmp of Ice from melting befor we rtn get It In the refrigerator every morning. sin il.. cum MlMlcr. The Judge-Umk here. Cephas, what were you doing prowling around my lienhouse last night at such a lat hour' Cephas - Who. me? I ' The Judse-Ves. yoit. j Cc pbas Oh. come to reckerleck i now, I was Jes' arter dat llenery of ' mine, but I couldn't fin.l him. to I lef. j What you doln' out clar so late, Marl John? The Juiltfe-Oh. I was looking afer that hennery of mine, too. i Iter licilltr Cmiirtrnre. Mrs. Mutnley And so you have de rided to withdraw from Dr. Prler'.y't church? Mrs. Weeds Yet, he Insulted me at tnv husband's funer..!. Mf. .Mumley-Insulted you at your husband's fu-iera,? Oh. surely, you must r,e mmasen. Mr,. W.eds-No! He said my pnor .lames had goi.e to a happier place an I would surely tint wish to return to this world, even If hr could. A DlM-erntng Mi.len. Old Ciottroi ks What reason have ;! eon you for thinking Jbls young niaa , contiat iui. Synij of Tip" i tho doesn t want to mairv you ilnipiy be- only n'tiloly of its kind evrr rro caitsc 1 am rich? Idiict'd, lcaVniz to the tahto and ar. !.S (iottrocks-Ilecftl'rt It was not until i'te,' I told hi to V ynur pruier ty was In mamma's name tkvt he pro posrd to me. Willi' Heroism. Mamma-How did you get your clothes so badly torn? Wlllle-Tiyln' f keep a little boy from being licked. Mamma That war a brave deed. Who was tho boy? Wllile-Mc. -l'p-to Date. lie Is. GriMain That man s'.riket being In deadly earnest. Cumso Voti have mad me ii a good guest, (inrnm Who in lie? Cumso Ho Is a ncwly-gradt.tcj physician. A llsmarkstil Anlmil. "You aursly do nut t that dog of your to la a prize, Tenspot. If nothing but a mongrel." Tbat'i Juit ir, Ullgal; more brd of dogi ar rprcuted In tbat anlm.il I tbaa U aay other la th vntlrt ahow. Bloodjumors Spring is th Cleansing Saatcn Don't NtgUct Your Health You Nood to Take) Hood'a Sarsa parllla Wow. Spring la tb season for elesnslng sad renewing. Everywhere aceamnlation of wutear being removes! and prepara tions (or tbe new life ol another season ar being made. Thla I tb time for cleans ing jour blood with Hood' Brsp rlli. Winter hss Mt th blood Impure. Spring Humor, Bolls, pimple, trap. Hons, sod tbat tired leelingar the mult. Hood's harsaparitla expels all Impurilir (rum lb blood and make It rich and noarUhlng. It build Bp th nervous system, eraste sn appetite, glv swtvt, refreshing sleep snd renewed energy and vigor. It cure all spring be nor, bolls, pimple snd eruption. Mood's 8pXa Is America's (iirstest Meitwtn. II ; tt foe gj. Prepared by C. 1. Hood 4 Co., Uwtll. statt, IIOOU S I IMS wltailixxftaarsaparltla. CAN THIS BE TRUE? Vmi Aslr OsUr Th afa Who Cm Ism That. In every woman there 1 a peculiar sentiment which ah can aot analyse, yet which sb mutt acknowledge ex ists. Thl sentiment. If defined. 1 nothing mor nor lea than her retpect for the man who show himself to b her master, say th Philadelphia Time, (th may M np In feminine ar rogance and declare tbat the won't stard this and won't stand tbat; that she would Just like to see any man tell ber what she should or shouldn't do, but when the time cornea for a clash of W illi, unleei she finds herself derid ed ly and Ighominlously defeated, ah Isn't satisfied. Of course there will be lots of women who read this who will declare It to be rsnk heresy; but It Isn't It 't the truth, and It It right that it should be so. In every union bappl ner.s exist only when the woman ha reason to respect the msn. and she ran, only possets uc h an attitude toward him when he has proved that he will te the dominating power. Thla I no plea for wife beaters or other similar ly brutal n.en who endeavor to prova their mental superiority by an exblbl- ..... l W l . "' pnysi.ai po-er. , , roKge "tMetea, th. giant framed ""'l"'"!' might and muscle, ar , provertiiHiiy me genneai wnn women. )et their Istent strength win woman's) ailinlrst'on as much because of her own unn know le.Iued w illingness to ! the s'ave slil'e he It the master, as because t.f its absolute physical perfection. Th ni(,r, t,rn:n , sroman has the bRppler !,,. Is to I e made to feel her dependence on th strong arm and the maaculln Judgment c f her husband or lover. Just at soon ss the s-'t'.cj nuestlons, make pt.-.ns f.r him. plays fast and loess with him and generally feels and conduct herself aa though sh wer the mightier (torn, then sh hss lost respect for him and happiness fur her self. It It all very well to talk of woman's progress, her Intellectual ad vancement, her equality with man and all the other Ideas than our rich and rare civilization baa engendered. In th affsirs of Intimate heart relationship the woman wanta to acknowledge man . . i as ner masier Sim ipi rranj umlv, ' wn"n h' w,n,n ,n b VLT,hln i " h " " " '' "f the old fashion j r1 " l,u ' '" orzu ENJOYS : T, , . , , y . ; '0,h tho mi-tho.! and roanlt wl.ra ".ipof ' '!? , It li flriwant ami refrosliint' to tlm taxte. and acta pt'iit'y j i t iTomiitly n the Kidney, Live r nnd lemt ls, c lcatise tlic sytv tern fiTcc lnally, diH'ls col. Is, lu-aJ bi hos nnd fevers nnd enrv lialitnal , ccidatilo t tlio atoinnch. i.mnn.t in its action and truly Ix'tie lic ial in it c (fwtt. jirt'tmrcsl onlr from tlio most tialtliyand nfjri'enlilegnlwtanco, it many exwllt'iit qualities coimnrnd it to ail and have- niodo it tbe most jKMuilar rcmoely known. bynipof Figs ii for aale in 60 ocnt boUlo by all leading dnift gist. Any rclialdo dmc;i'iHt who may not have it on Land will pro cure it promptly for any one who wisbea to try it. Do not accr t any u but i lute. CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO. 14 fKIKIKO. CIL uvmiui. tt. urn roar, ft r. St eVO Si wf 1 SUCKER WILL KEEP YOU DRY. li .ii i Is I..H.4 wihs msrkininsh if fui-i-sr fM. If m snts-si Oi4l lll k p you dry In Itw hsl J "I slucsi t-uv Ilis I nh llrsnd Ml k It iKiirnf sils In yuur Imws we ts f.ir cseslxi lo S I T' IWI I) lll m Mice. aJ U4 CuSis eitist Ail ll6t Itii; nM I i'us Sirup. in tlm. ..irt W. N. U. HOUSTON. NO. II, a aaiwtrlii lartrtlsewtil tlidly gsestiw Tki rts(. i . mi:?