Group Title: Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. : 1891)
Title: Fernandina news
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Fernandina news
Uniform Title: Fernandina news
Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. 1891)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.P. Trimble
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla.
Fernandina Fla
Publication Date: January 17, 1896
Frequency: semiweekly[<1896>]
triweekly[ former <1891-1894>]
Subject: Newspapers -- Fernandina (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Numbering Peculiarities: Numbering is irregular.
General Note: Publisher: S.W. Manucy, <1894-1896>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 15 (Mar. 3, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075899
Volume ID: VID00011
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33141436
alephbibnum - 002001190
lccn - sn 95026700
lccn - sn 95026700
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Succeeded by: News (Fernandina, Fla.)


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VOL. V W lo -O. 38

r T pioate te t te
Ta Of T119 TOPIC T WW TRLYTOLD Thu is a pretty ood campulaigs .
A PAAGIA61LS but do.pea*ptdaerumawd jt Oqbmg.
IS amo&Ul- -4 *-m1 .. .at, and Wheny-ou a*re .d of tead pMa1I
re Obe S ON*99 G r^-thefiU0s100 nt wr 1- headache.ewe ktwith a bout of Dr.
Sn.B Ve .. i& Vmi....... W. l.d'y. Ca...l... o...
3 G ie Vmi N. &l, by J. L.Wy. t .
SFw faramfte,, g o W. J. Teh a-n. The iler. Bes. willR gl-e O-Wrof
r PlOViaWO94.40a w.0 A..WT aLt W. J. Lm..-s. illtratOd .piri.alliatmI I..rei the
Sm .. box= npsd a.4 wsated Ly. ext Moday m.i..m The,
St o*,._ .--t..-'_..tte......_e... r ,,,S,-OWdo re iasd ww ast
Hay,R and..*WOOLaM ctbrlS. eadin* g

lsansJ Material, J .Kenlsyw I. Sa nsbde n-Havomtheawl, I

BlUChadl-erpy on a ..a..a. cr.,. ..Me Jetlt,,.

Sto .l d thise c. gld top mm rha sge'

't. Ne Bon hern a SB M Tursoy We "dwaidow-te
*c -. .as A tWM s.ys. *p. yBMu.....ct.-
-.-.. .

| mJMate ra P. LJ. mim. r rA Wl iamu Eva Firuk.,LO
L.Matt 6611191"e romade to m m ov o M- Jtos e, M mr. DWrOer, %Msie swand, .
tWe --- tL.e. J. I. axd Ewmm Wiliams, Cora JefJanre y r

~S*t. PB BLy opa D oore wr. test 8 Thompai and Fa ma th W eeia ng. Mwa s
dm F. -s. S ,.mmons ao
.i-.dl- o a nth ead e mMn a .. .. .
TAiniw bn. OUr watch srmbipg a at m Dr-.Wses, chdell

S'loW "" m ktee s t -- -aea Nth P 4 i ll E ali, Car.t-, E. n
MAM V SCusa. TheoJeweor. ^t IS0 MarvDalised" B ro, anu F
d.e W .J u I .. r. i tiM WilaM mad S.eCra Iyefr. r
"Ml. hines tht. o aidi a- KO thb e b a hel .T.
H im m-s a.... F. Or 1.simoe euaatho..%hoje -oyCra -h ral.I t

T; rIatresseso ms t io atot Mrey bMa ry Nan S ereri bee. van t
__Wag "____ _wI_ d ee V.rxte Tdeo. a Wi olcia lo, "oa Jteorea, it c IM
,i .w o f oe wm deJ.e. but Wd F W im es. i s
-nvh e. eww..e .. of the greaw. S a. MWWn I every' I
Tvie m e. dnad ule glsstotolm ofKetingr e
He"hia Theo Nversty soci8l-YnM AoW. crowd s"wxha a uda b
The sharp blasts that come pe tn s
in Janl r aie forcible Sym of tr .ad wild cerry ws.!Mca ilu m. n" conetn aof m,- i a
year oKawh kaM coA BoW *ey's dAM powd far ie varfif off-aspaMinge sej
reminders f t many ye m.tor. d er emo a One of te. YmgOp ines
thinS that Were A tadsis metmg of. Hose company attended has bee for yean c li- .Mit
No wi llheebeldatthe howe ho.S to. vti sa m* tache and b e g tte it I
heretofore for mdonw erasi. to tt pott wh et kleavesa dout a
g tten .If you w ta hav ebi. w"ad e ad bl1od in tim o thsd on who see it as to h i
eL to S--nrfr. Her, j it k a ickly. O_ k of In. or
., J .. A. -and Mr. Woft. who tesAd the

M *' fro p e bed 8. t,.- *w *ll, Te tomit bia decie bal the Za r
Cloaks, Jackets, ,inat- e.i o" --d for4-
befog.sack a f1ibb effredl dru had ofwi
FediaM...... .. wa .. -
Overcoat%, Mrandumrwin. W .of Jacmkss done. os therga aq-pa aimuing
ville. a.rrivrd bm ibis .siax teion (toaUemi do Irseralrof thelabs WW. IL Kefy. 9 well as a m amucial &s Mrs. Ekw
Wooen Underwear, akform a" sknrt x anrtA MiBn mbr attended, a#- 7
ry Stmoday evl yt Trlby Sam,- compamied by Mr. Barnet. drewned in
ire all now in order, and we & oasrem. ludicrous em.. mes, but even ths did
Mh W herW.n of oi & a b dispelled not themd a em as the energetic
have then and for ever drives away b Dr. West fori As way of collecting fines.
e a moreland's Callsys ToWes. For als by tm heis Vocal and instrumental
AtJ. L ew re msmic of a high order alo enlivened the i.

SOLdfrhomShetOevergmees misiahborbood. OYSTER SUPPER.
-- w J~fEa Hus Wodnewday

k T 0 n lUTNA TMEr' .. Sh. l It
O riLTAgLXsWivtftC rdh fo0miatllS2and asesema ce to serv errp aem vale, i

.. / n.L h i m i -m ,.. _,,._._tn..I.... .. ...,,' .. m

be dis mOf anos watc nHaTCI ke pr 1 do ord Stofrk FeMdNa thni eeteinr.
REM aANT Ala an wted Peym *ano rk sad Wlime that theewho awiea theu ppir wit

u mantrng. tut i teKEi a shall d, sat want fastohtec ak ofethe
a oB wt &r WdIsr'l and*r a a mame o amploul indg the (
)Tow Aof the e'eriated "'""", f. a -^"'y wrt tons pab ,,rn's people ow Per-vee- to N
puoIls hoes jsteceived mef BOGSFO HATHItNG sh W pper at t he Sarbuldi th ning.

AT HAil FR ICE carefu ly theeppcaisrWiytewbe esI. mpper i
&J Y DF.. B...W. K, f.r .as. riltHAKTEE u rds e

NW kofthel ek C Pary t T pubi s peop of Fn rt

i. 1r ders C rent feland the o.....r y he s te.

* Third ~Ireet& speork a mukW awstc uanving. All W
Y. 4tiri 83Wfter wak d m phei mid aw TM -VO-uw
L. HWMy Sxurnes,

~ U~niiij *J. H. Whitmon hes moige thel- ,
of ---an
~Eis tonf wriefrte h .MM so lIMI,
,~.'RECEIVED wwb,- M7o ww e dsURR -
Afmu. NONTIMuuror PeOO*% ebaMG*MWEso wndm 0MU

~ad a whin se oft :w cam
WUWM&M. cer, oft=wn. ~
CANDIES. 7 MAknLpo d- C
M .(S h bItplaed9nguarauteeui to-ive parleot"War-ac
AhU4WS um. of thedonm. or money tetundsd. Price 23 cea'ts
is thi city. T~r. C~rrors mppolutmsss pmr box. For Sale 1w LJ.--3. Semhrur.n
g~ pa of b. cw. ~ time Mir. Sims on dsus
mashisfty powalmy aft khipi or thelam betba&W drhemlsmo. He usowl
#3g1 m0 00 arKWvs Me assCbsW- de1010 AN "



. JANUARY 17, 1896.



Mw PMese boo ,ho Maid

woft e* W.
yal and Sgor t Mattair were

MOOG tabM 1durning
w chriamo bemande up
Ltheetwo( the
The WNhWl aleates Was

reto A" the
Lter ownwetig t"he he is now
iching, and Owe ing teachers
we appointed to pined teOM:
fs Mnnifee WildrlsLM. [Ig-
mbothSu T, mm .SkaimpNamS Jobs-
m, DlowW pbr";4& WildsW
Mdings L B. Owen~vWWs~wamp.
Pworn WwSPU% -, ai er JUWAS
7- seehr so i
CV s ..... ....
L s.5C3

Usablfhe m ....... .5

LhiSN O.W~ AI ~ .,.........
FL e raken
L L Aff ...... :4. .......ow
L. UsmlAoms .. ............ st

............ ~ ........
I.T C~seF. Po-... .....0
-4r .ai..... .... ....... 9V
N. Uleale aN .......
%. N. .......
;; M ........
twm= ...........
........... to

0, LL. ....... ....1.-...

oftod tde m nsstpmoes in the
Mwerd i away down at TeadelFuMi
to the to e nd o thi bl shue, which is
what themapdof South Aeria loos
IUk& The "oMe"' is a bis brel, and
ft is f .shid. to a m overlooklIng the
ste of Malol- Evrey ship that
I nd.s (s e a 1 6 tids odd
V*mIBBfP A lint puts out to thimes
with les- to be left, and the sailar
whe tasl thnm looks over those already
s the bral, taking out and bring
'way with him any that his ship eas
Ja.rwd to their destinsUti Then be
r4Ael the cover the barely with its
hbok and staple, and the queer old post-
eBee that needs so postmaster Om mail.
bpgs is left to Itself antil the next ship
OmmA 1by.-New York Times.
9 ,*M 'h ~.W~ ta A A



Next door to the Postoffice
you will find a store which
-up and down stairs-is
full from floor to ceiling
with everything of the latest
and with prices right, fair
deaJing and prompt atten-




In the Prime of Wfe, he is
Gathered to HisF ath.
her's Fold.
A gtoom was cmowur the meti city
at 11 o'clock yeterda,. when it was
am ueed that William Redmond Keny
hd breathed hi last. Only a few mo-
mensa before the end came he was
thought to be Improving. but what was
taken as a favorable sign was but an
omen of the sorrow that was so soon to
touch the hearw of our people.
About a week ago he was stricken
with a chill, with which he had been
suffering some time, and although he
was coned to bis bed nothing serious
was thought to be the matter with him.
The day following he grew worse and
continued to do so up to last Saturday,
when he was supposed to be improving.
At three o'clock yesterday morning he
had a sinking spell, from which, 'ow-
ever, he rallied, but at 11 o'clock he had
a seed spell, and from this he never
recovered and passed quietly to rest.
The funeral took place at 11 o'clock
this morning. and the sorrowful proces-
sion which followed the remains to St.
Michael's Catholic church, where a re-
quiem mass was celebrated by Et. Rev.
Bishop Moor, was the largest ever seen
in this city.
The pall-beare.s were A. T. Wiliam.
T. A. Gause, A. P. Murphy, F. W. Hoyt,
N. B Borden and H. W. King;amd the
remain were laid to rest in the family
burying ground in Old Town cemetery.
The deceased was just in the prime of
life, being only in the 81st year of his
age. He was born in Alacbua county.
Mr. Kelly wax a man of wonderful
energy and business ability. Early in
life his ability showed itself and be ewa
placed in charge of a large mercantile
esiablishnnt conducted by his fatherb at
Callahan. On the elder gentlemans re-
irethi.mesnt1 otbw das m cadiW.,
MMp 0uop twind give ueff-d
agencies at Starte t ad Hat. r ie.
held this position severalrysjremigni S
ittoa som to ar-AMWIna, He was ap.
pointed poastater at this p-. butm re-
signed the position after two yearssnrw-
ice to ea *ge in the C.mOr busines.s..
He was elected a member of city oonecIl
three successive terms, one of which he
served as president of the board. He was
the first president of the Foanudina
Western railroad, and was vice-presi.
dent of the company at the time of lis
death. He was the bead of the large
wholesale and ret! Stain of Kelly &
Bro., and in everytmng that tended to
the upbuilding of ermandina he was
In 18W Mr. Kelly wasmarried to Miss
Grace Leddy. and as a result of that
union he leaves two m,
The body lay in state in the Florid
house parlor yesterday and this morning.
where it was viewed by hundreds of our
people, who called to pay their last trib-
ute of respect to him whom they had
known frum boyhood and who had
won their respect and esteem by his
many noble t1sits of character.
In his death Fernandina loses one of
its best and mast energetic and entepris-
ing c:taens--one whom cheerful face
will be sadly missed by his frenda, and
whose demise will be felt by the entire
fse and attested the teem in which
the deceased was held.
The tores of the city were closed from
11 to 12 o'clock this miming out of
respect to his memory. and Fermandina
has all day worn a Sunday aspect, busi.
ness being aliostetirely suspended.>
Tothe hrt-b en wd.w the aged
father and thedevoted family THi NEW
extends its sinceest sympathy.


Te ww e. Wofesh M of F and Wtrnter
Cnaftlaare sct and cb. ASt andtlatac-
Uil ZinMteea

UrNbwft~Was i*v9 wwhs~rlLb
Wbh dowas& RU, *sandfoew(asta.
Whm 49 bosam Ximk di.oboeto C(doda.

* A O --se Fefs ui ee.
The Char'estoo(S. C.) News and Cou-
rier has the following to y of the cele-
ba ed spiritual medium who will be at
the Lyceum Hall next Monday night:
"Whasterr abont the reality of the spiritual mani-
festations at Mr. Miller's seance in this
city, no one who was present will deny
that he had one of the largest and rueet
interested audiences of the season. The
tats wsre all marvelous. Masages wms
written on a slate by an vMible agency.
the slate being constantly in the full
view of the audience. Several pages of
a book held by two ladies in thehall. and
opened at random, wam read by the
medium oa the stage. The seance closed
with the suspension of a good-suied table
in the air by the operator, by means of
hs hands. placed frmly on the top sur-
face. We have newr seen this teat per
formed before, and in our opinion it was
genuine. It is a mysterious affair, for
"wehanical means are out of the ques-
tion, and the inquiry is a interesting
one, How is itdone? It seem to usto
be subject matter for the investigation
of for a reli craze.

amys: 1 regam Dr. KingesNo w iagw-
ery a ideal panacea for coughs, cold
and long omplatets. having used it in
my fa nily for the last Ave years, to Uae
exclusion of pybhician's pre1criptiw or
other prepratiocs."
Rev. John Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa,
write: "I hare been a minister of the
Methodist of the Methodist Episcopal
church for 50 years or more, and have
never found anything so benecial, or
that gave me suck speedy relish as Dr.
King's Now Discovery." Try this ideal
cough remedy now. rial bottles bee
at J. Geo. Suhrer's drug store.


Esewhen- call and e-,aaie my rock.
Have J ut nwceied a
Beautiful line of Fine Writ-
ing Papers and Paperies.

, ........... to
. aSbeedt......... .. .......
. J...... .....................
. W.L ............ ....... .

ka Ow %ALT. .
I. 1L.. r............ .......... a 4
6. Away.......... ......... 230

In te It rwar I in the
r"M Marylmd Voli mpaay 0.
)um ,g my term of I a d
p b ishoe thea I sIW"
.d a eat am. t. -
----B ----,-. su-LU,.- A nS.

wrh I fomd any that give ma
rowefitwoRMinjurm m owl
2aambelacim' Colic. WO Diar-
oa.mnoledy was h my noW
ie. I usae it ad wil the oiy
eaedy that ga me ..ent rief
Adno a ld lmdtb f e pleas.
- I reiomemdeadi5e to
n of my coradews, gTiving
heir i. r deul tj dd.
acted this d&eadful d j


O Abraham! 0 Abra lam!
You Uft us in the briw.
"Yourseif and niece got way-uM-'.;
Where the wo u~line twine.
0 Abraham !




NOui FRONia Bud

H-llel wwia at 1oc. a PL




1i Muh ui ffl QiIIL

e m

before buying your

It will save you money.

Sem. Stt lear. Clt

MRS. A. LEDDY, Plwoirn.iea
Keew canstaatly am hand




m Clo'cr Fit al Calm Streecl

maniamD 133 NL
TS. CroR 31.


sAMrWAecTra or i

High Grade Cigars
nAsnW. 1L4.



Thu14 kq* al kwa

be-tr**i's Conah Remedy is fa. -IW
mor for Itscesof bd colds. It opens z HIP CAULKIN( A .cIECL
the secreations, relieves the lungs and COR. SECOND AND BRCOME S
aids nature in restoring the system to a .... ..
healthy condition. If frely ud (G. F. AVERY,
soon as the coli has been contracted,
and before it has become settled in the ITRT SALE CEIP (l 0
system. it esty lees sthe severity of alj1, SAhI .IAbAIM j1
the attack and has often cered in a In-
gle day what would have been a severe COR. FOURTH AND BF.' F
cold. Fortaleby J. Go. J KLaR.a.
..... ~J. KLARER,
Boasted blue blood is fiction. The, Wboipssh sad Retail .aler ,,
fluid of glowing health is red and iw Isq
cleaned and fed by Dr. Westmoreland's lMaT Sn.5g
Calisaya Tonic. For sale by J. L. Ilor. Iseges vegetable, Ltc.
sey. (ERTRlE STRI, rXT TO J. L. H



* *





I k J


h INaS 3eeLd.
The Teaeber-What are te two
t -aseesary to baptism?
Hmall Oirl-Please, sir, water md a
Ver ihl uadeed
ho .emmast t mt spply the human sy-
m with beems, mulct sade brnaln amta
toa eireuasaha*aforense with the urea
MrSnetfter fl tmah Bitters, whis O-.
s- trh emUsamuad digegts, and
"M&: a eaIU W Ipltse to emIIery -Umatla
ht.W s eeonIn1%b@&
eCum MEman'etltis aad la~var of
EveryoeamIsas God made him, saM oftea-
m"ea surest deal worse.
Dr. KI'VmW r S*wA-Pp-Roo? eaveq
all Kidney aal M! troubles.
Pa.mphlet anidn-ic' ma
laborntoryr H'nt ou r.
wersomsetmes speakWhen m ghty
are n dumb.
meeaMG SMtoa sum Searn ftm iTfwfh
wy Tromuh in t o mw-
Th."mp Tev .owtns real MrmiL
What our eonemiss ay oaght t to tbe take

"r thery canno reah the
ps*rtt rt Us.ear. ihere wealyes
V=626 oun, assfae% A" that is hor emati-
rememes. Desfais csne"aby
iaam ed nmetosa af thea ses sa an a
ihe -aa Tube. When thisto tub et
Inlam dy w s a rumbln gam Im
*Thewiag and when It emtvl aosed
uesbmei the rnut. and unams te sla-
m"oa n m e taken ot ad tha tubo re.
1e1d t.te m mto eMdatim, hearn wUi be
ewd fswever. ait a ems otof teen ae
o aby e'tarh which ibsnoth hbut an I-
am"dcemmit"s0 0the macsrfaces.
We will give Ous Hundred Dolln WS asy

Q SMep ad bDh lyeatarr" ave aM-
p d Clima Pumalo. eSoe h

Van swle fto rea twoJe a
ThUge a ra rTaFaaori.tam r am.
alu m o la es Mta o rPa ll mida r J IT a1 3

Quclk. Orrir an "Dixieleave Tampa ve is
a. m.arrlvlag lr aaees am a a.. As the
e-mded a two Jaek-ille Pullnma trains
avh ommebold weed it desiree to
ehres it- mew Mt with a name that will
ema pumstoiad m- lar am Its two ais-
ters. fl.7. ad .Qe General Pawone.
Ira Moant, Maem. ha tli *for efer gd a
prasoer ten dllana ld foer the mOt ap-
ar-rivteng in n Maicauna 4 md that thO
SC a two Jack ware Rivr by
-i All tha .s c anis to omd la
Sty, U-lBd civc nameof uDMn and dt ,.
toethMr with the asm aaadds of
r mMre paeeB who ex-et to visit Friodas
SMai .ta -.LMa. maad,. P. A., e0.
& Ar. Bny., Maooa.t ia.

_T. he ~ so sm ma en a tin has wh a aoub
Sd ito avo a sae e s Tam his so mpo-
e o tt by aemmiea. There teiae l
drse. It Is Ia the rsetemm. Trasers Dyoa
is ttemedy will iavls4raro the sryt5e and
rev you abeaslfl colieutoa. It Is hFe
Iesand never fat e accomnap Ish resul'a I
willa n onaLd r.' you a bea' faul eo0PleAo
Tuh perfect health. PprsinoMem S eu bottle.
I or tale by ah druggti.
FITrn stegpo free by Da. Kunam' GmU t
"Navs Rawila. 'o fltaafterhao astyk
Marvelous eureu Trpattoe and et. -tril bot.
tie free. Dr. kline. a sI Arch t, Phut.. Pa.
Mn. Wlniow'n Soottlng Syrup for ehlldre
twethIs omftens tie gumn, rIuCl nflanma-
ts. allay tie ralre. wind coace fc. a bottle.

lyFaaire coalut Alk >ur drnait. 15.
_After sx year' suffrlhNr. I was curetd .*y
P1vl'o Cur.-.-M Ae Tieand, 25 1-a OhIo
Ave, Allekhtny. Pa., Marchi 19. S.
Srs niffetd wI a'h Snrey'-u.i r. IfacThaeo ter. Istir-Ioteel' as me mr biWttle.

Ianeaparilla hnM over and over asaiu petovel
ttself the !t hlod purittlr mndlal seieaneo
has ever lr,, tt-cd. It eures whoa other
medkfene utterly fal. Its reord Is ua-
squvall l a the history of mPe asia. Itt smo-
He-s haasai apon Its oantrdaat-. 1sooe's

Is the One Tree BIood Purm r.


and can b retained by
the weakest stomach.I
A safe, easily digested
FOO) for bYrhfcuCSt

r- -P
oiu1dm .rhl-u iiabM Lurtd In I
Sog0re .t1.a PNEU5 Ledbas.Obis.



Any wsaplnrifa s S,
teaistea. Soanyflour
You want the best. Ites
are grades. You want t
susaparlla as well as
would be easy to 4-otern
should you ?
When you are go
whose value you don't
established house to t
experience and reputa
A Ayer's S rsaparila,


A ial thrG The selection of the tongues of
birds as a rticle of diet seems to a
oduter-Did you aee the man tra, yet the tongues of song birds
with the kid? aado the peacock were great deli-
Conductor-He's theproudest father eOaes among the Romans.
I ever suck-inisted on paying full Few of us, wor, indeed, of any people,
I"* r to sixmon- would think of eating parrots em-
S or te montheold boy- ly if sayth else could bhe got-
Chi gO ten, yet th0e lomns esteemed them
Sfor the table.
Ocraes are sonetmes used for food.
The American ostrich, of South
Amerie, is eaten, both flesh and eggs
The eggs of the African ostrich arw
sed, ad the flesh, when the bird is
SThe albatrose, largest and strngest
S of bird produces eggs that are edi-
parila. True. So any ble.
is flour. But grades differ. mu|isar wad is al whi s utoystodo
awith ssapailla. mThere with e a mAs p os. a
he best. If you und^T'rstood a valvar para 8, NO amin
o d au t entry would tfnk of eatng it,
nipe. But you don't. How i da an i Eope

aing to buy a coatumdity Aeorns ia this country arw put to
ving to buy a coundity esaaeasitbeforeswine; baut isSaw
know, you pick out an old on ade. un-m. was vad M e A oly
trade with, and trust their j fr hords but fr ana. In a eps of
tion. Do so when buying a dreth aoru wre bled. sad eate
Sby the poor in England and in Framne
asaone speoia is ll i So athea.E a-
has been on the market ro..
.. -- a --* WhIMM 1- e..m & ia W *Ai

I.qoahTyw,.ms. QUEl 1FWD USED BY IAI. '

After laboring for fifteen years en XRAu Aj .U or W U gl
the probe of rapid telegrapy by .Warn ovui.
means of the typewriter an inventor l- a
claim to have solved it. The system Cal o ws T Swlow rewNest- em
is said print telegraphk s ~ s d CO- e kms Ae
the rate of two hundred words a min- m a PamaIe,
ute. The message is dietated straight ..
to th typewriting operator. By a haveerus tone that
devise attached to the typewriter a | j w o dingud on iA
ribbon about inch wide i paeror- s emmorst nglar to s.
ated by a eries of holes varyingin he edir estsd a the
position mnd number according to t Che nse The eil neta thees
charauterrepresnted. The actual per- of the Nieber swaHow, found in the W
fraud of the tapes is not done di- eldster islandof that a in the ap
rely by thopator;if the right let-. ayof Bengal. These aests form one
ter is struck on the keyboard the a- of the primpal eports of the i- o
chie automatically does the rest. ; s. hey m beld is the highest tin
When the inesage is finished the rib- mantgon by the Chie ses aI a-
wnen me aea af Ii n *jh. 0 bmA wd,=7 t -- B 0-6M a- .
boa is fed into another machine. In moo te
its pIg over a roller smaller metal- S t o i
lie fingers press upon it, and is differ- In u th flnt of emrsoiis s- a m
ent holes come under the fingers sold regularly i the maret. u hI-
eleutrieal 0esetan is a=de with sa food. They we stem .by the wi
th metal roller beneath which tives of Afri al. 1Werdot-- smy s
produces th neesary letters. w em eatnby E RpisS liv
This aasine in synebrouyma use, twh a -M an
with other machine at the end t, lesaedlyperve' by the
of the lin, nd whatev lettMes are Pl -s, o- 0 prts so o
prodded e oane machine my in New re eptems v NSth a o him
or, are instantly prodneed on an- .hm .a" were _-t- n b- -th s ,- h, e
other meebin may in Washington. i ee arestl nIn m parto the .
in typei ter. In these of The general rule is that bet o
uin rs, n prey amnot good for food, bat there ha
. padenta or others using the tele- --, spti s5o'u -- .-,, -,
ph eM ivy, peaches and rib.- a, amongotherS the tiger some-
boos would be hed to l type- mes eaten in India. w.
ritems inl ther ,n to the There seems to be so realy go"d Ol
writers I theo omihe ad to me I rashould not beat
age ald be delivered to the tele-, sa in th cou asmatry where they egi-m
ento dpatch." By the ne allyebelongsthedbY ai m- fca
-t-at dieli By --eof ap r i molyused for that purpose; as' in- d
deed, in Paris during the siege, pe. li
thsnm b viated. The sy mI Pwere olten gla tosit down to a h
is tau times swifter than the Mo rse.a- of thiskid-
and has the additional advantage of I f tu a k in
turning out the menage in page form Is so :thgM of con
ready for delivery. The00 o for wihthe. t .ye t is s omete
transmission is brought very low and by Indiana p
thm possibilities of the system are sag- S s .of monkeys aWfg
geted by the fat that business men, foo for the natives of their habak tL
instead of sending their letters by Tr2v.lers hhav triedthem declare
mail, can have them sent by wire at .
ths same cost as special delivery.- The so-alled king of beasteis sua- o
Boon Transcript. ally aociated with sting rather than
being saten, yet the lion is an article
K graIotote SoU th. of food among the natives of the eooun-
It ger westwatres he inhabits.
wIta t the sta worf m t i oumk i Dogs are eaten, by the Califeoria
ward, at the tr of empire takes its Indism in s times of distress; they do la
way. As set forth in the Times-Herald not ue, them for this purpose in or- -
of a recent isaue, the march of oem- Idiay tim, because they are too
gration i making aide sweep toward sato them for other purposes.
the milder climates of the south, and Mareo Polo says the Tarterse ed dogs t0
men and wome'are fleeing from re- for food, as did also the Mexicans the P
gons of eght and nine moat' winter active dog or Aleo.
to a more equalesome. n hey are be- The dhas of t ho ba for the pur- b
ginning to discover that it is an in- poM of food was one of the chief oo- a
meuse waste of energy and money to eapatlons :of man in Europe in the g
spend morethan one-half of their Neolithi Age. TheTartarseatheores C
earnings and two-thirds of their time as regular di and there are many si
in the mqre effort to keepmwarm and butcher shops in Paris and Vienna g
gfotle, when ey ma have the whe t only horaflseh i aoL
aondlitio for nothing. o f The wild ass is eatenI in bYsinia; t
That this impulse was bound to ome sadMo desh of the seeking foal M e
just as soon as the southern states re- esteemed by the Lasilio a great dlai- 1
covered from the effects of the war and ty. The milk of asses is also used in e
became accustomed to new channels of Abyssini, as is the milk of mares by w
business and labor has long been fore- the Tartarm.
seen. The progressive southerners The tallest aad awkwardest of all S
have themselves been alert to bring creatures, the giraffe, when grown to
about this better day, and their spirit maturity, is defended from all human
has been manifested, not only in the teeth by its impenetrable toughness, t
success of the Atlanta exposition, but but when young it is esteemed highly
in the vast industries that have proas- food.
pered at Birmingham, at Chattanoog !a, The rhinoceros, the elephant and 0
at Knoxville aud other notable points the hippopotamus, three most gigsa- *
in the south.ple understand o that tie of creatures, are all edible, and, a
The people understand lso that the indeed, greatly esteemed as food.
negro problem, if not settled, is in The porcupine has a repulsive ex-
progress of settlement, ani that it is terror, but a delioions interior, when
at least no longer a source of irrita- properly served.
down sad there is no deterrent camumse Yet the leeland moes, found in tim '
to bar the overflow of humanity from west and north of that country, is ox- I
the lbusie r and more active hives of eellent for consumptives, and is used
the world.-Chicago Times-Herald. n leeland in times of scarcity.
The Old World species of locusts i
Japanese urmiltwre Polish. form articles of food with certain 4
semi-civilihed sad savage rasees, by
A furniture polish, said to be excep- whom they are considered as delies-
tionably valuanble for its purpose, is ces, or as part of ordinary diet.
prepared by tho'aughly mixing to. There is a kind of elay eaten by cer-
gether one pint of linseed oil, one pint tain people in the Carolinas.
of strong cold tea, the whites of two Grasshoppers ar eaten by Indians.
egs and two ounces of spirits of salt. To most people in our country
When thoroughly combined pour into mails seem to be a strange food,
a bottle, which must be well shaken though they have been used for a long
before each time the polish is used. time ia France, Italy and Spain. The
A few drope on a soft linen pad ais helix pomatia, or the edible snail,
rubbed well over the article to be col- which is the kind that is used, has in
ished and the finish obtained by vig- recent years been farmed in this cosa-
oros appUeatios of a dry chamois try, adsoldin the New York ar-
skinor old silk 'ndkercte, hts.

Awed o0 nllons of skinned toma.
es. Them ere given away to the
oor peoplo)f the towa.
OherryfiLMe., has a fire company
hearing thoeB ame of the Egg-Beat-
rFire Coamay. It appears to be a
ood compay, too, for the'eitiseas of
herryfleld hva jut presented to it a
lver trumae in reeoguitiojof recent
ood work lgtitng a rA
BogM a1 s sggest
he use of 50taoles. When they
Mae into din Italy aboat the year
825, on theeommendation of Alles-
andro di pin, a monk of Psan,
ronme were forbidden to wear them,
eeause i#qthought emuh facial or-
amentatie would make them vain.

A young woman was brought before
udge Stee*. of FlatbsP N. Y., on
he charge f kissing her husband in
ublie, an4kJoud as to constitute a
reach of tke-pesae. The Judge de-
ided that a woman had a right to kiss
ler husband out load, and wherever
ho chose, asa put the complainant
inder a peao bond.

A fetd Fellow.
A. L wayn tells of rather an
amusing indentbut what might have
Proved a ouis accident, which oo-
sired nea_|e Lincoln County line.
Laron Wo y, with his family, lives
n a small -out near Barnard, and
one night week Sam White's cat-
tle broke ut and one of thf steers
weighing out sixteen hundred
pounds wered onto the roof of the
dug-out went directly over the
bed oeca by Mr. and Mrs. Woody. I
He went, MGinty, to the bottom,
striking t bed, but fortunately he
Ael across headboard and not di-
reetly on sleeping occupants. Mr.
Woody fi lly got the steer off and
looked aft he injuries of his wife
and chil The latter he at first
thought been killed, and a doctor
was set but it speedily recovered
amd o injury except a terrific
sar e from the aeeident. This
is a lty, where cattle wand-
er o th houses and fall in on
people they are asleep. -Miane-

A IoS tarn AmamenEt.
The oldButhema ake walk isn
becoming ing of the pas in some
parts of a th. Ia its stead there
s now as which is known as the
The form a square in the
centre dance hall, each stand.
ing sea man am d a woman
Than re is aeallr who stands ia
the maideof the floor.
"Join mdsl" he yells. There is a
shuffle o fet aNd the gteaken
alsoa""' dance, aros the room.
'end join0uhJ with the ladies. Both
dsae t feeot, when presently toe
esllrt the top of his voice,
)samBeentalinsS. for some tiUe,
and whaUt is over the best "rag-
gia ware awarded the cake.
The' is a danee very similar
to th Virginia reel," but there
is more ig of the feet and it is
of aratioa.-ow lIuck Her-

WrGIE.a sear"

qT. the

-Ih ~ *

A l alend two leopad eaped|
m aa a mri ag foodty, hio a
6a9o11 from, th posair atd

mndsor ale.Penn., has held his
eat da s of ash froy.
fn a ow into tho North

The ki of beas in his atvJ
sad two leopards seeaped
ld of in M rion Countys. Ohio.
M o r, postmaster at
Nindsor 9. Penn., has held his

Toeivi honor to Mary Tudor,

estd 4 be and his g y.

esio~n_ heh was shot on the
Muphingy e girveio some a ve
po owned by name by

t anley owth Dakos taken up
Poland the fourteenth century
Sp king of beadislas tin e Shortive
hds oftea ves for 100 years. A lion ther
optiern a the Tower of London
ld the ftr ty years, ad hist ag
s anknaewhelhewascaptared.
Sitting a ponywhich was in his
Teoaa he was einho young the
andin Base of Oreation some AJve
rMs. J. Owned by a farmer
Stanley South Dakota.
Pola d he fourteenth century
id a pig'king, p aials the Short,
to won victor i lengthan any other
thled at ai of his time, andi
ho left left tsa te a a jurist

ntimas r i e ere
The eof being. the youngest
other it State of Oregon to made
r MIrs J. Maget wife of the mar.
6-3 of M ahel Township, who a a
tle over o ean old trad has a
adesome healthy boy baby.
Miig paperey ad telling with
od a" hr ino length recently
tlled at c ion City, and a radish
rown at we lraft t mat measures
enty es ia Ciremference.
While ng a few days ago Oaf
erby, of lad., lost the night
f hi left by a peculiar saeident
o Arnd at bit, ad one of the
oot ad struck him in
he q% tly dstroying am

Amouse bled throngo the insu-
ted Gove of &a eleetriesI light
apply wire ia a tomato factory in
wle!, N. a Anre resulted which

After every large corn crop there is
always a brisk demand for young pigs
the following spring. Farmers who
have witnessed many such times in
their lives always calculate to save a
goodly number of breeding sows to be
mated early in December, and farrow
the last of March or first of April. .The
period of gestation in a sow is about
sixteen weeks, though it sometimes
overruns that two or three days.
W te porqk s ohap or dena breed-
4ng 1- talwE be a socree of
profit when their pgs are sold while
still small The most rapid growth of
the pig, and that which costs the
least, is made before it is 100 pounds
weight Such pigs will also sell for
more per pound than those that are
larger. It is not uncommon when pigs
are dear for purchasers to pay very
nearly as much for the growing pig a
it will sell for when fattened. The sow
that is bearing pigs will also tell fo
much more than her value for pork.
The large, coarse sows are best foi
breeding, but they should, be mated
with a small and fine boned boar. By
thus breeding the pigs will be kepi
easily, and grow to a larger size thai
pigs that are pure bred on both sides
-Boston Cultivator.
The symptoms of milk fever are a
follows: The animal suddenly be
comes unable to stand, and lies ii
great pain, moaning; in a short time
the pain increases until the anima
becomes frantic, dashing the head
from side to side, sometimes breaking
the horns, and braising the face ser
iously. Then stupor occurs, and the
animal lies with the head on the flnk,
the neck being stiff and rigid. It oe
curs about the second day after calv
ing, and comes on 'suddenly, without
any warning. If the third day a&ter
calving passes without an attack the
cow will escape or recover, but deati
usually occurs the third day after the
attack. The treatment is to apply
pounded ice in .bags to the head an
neck, to place plenty of soft strain
about the animal, especially about the
head; to give a powerful purgative
as two pounds of Epsom salts, will
half an ounce of carbonate of ammonia
and the same of nux vomica. Th
body should be covered with sheet
soaked and kept wet with cold water
the water being permitted to ru
under the body. When there is a
frenzy, the ice to the head is no
needed. As soon as the bowels operate
freely danger is passed. This seas
is most frequent with eows either i
poor or too high condition, and per
oeet quietness and very light feedan
for a few days before the calving wi
generally prevent it. For this reason
it ais advisable for every dairy to ham
Sa retired, half dark, quiet place i
which to keep the cows for a few day
before and three days after ealving
With moderate feeding before this o
eurrenee, and this quietnem, this di
eae very rarely happens.-New Yor
I Times.

cULTsohs OP
Ginaeng has not been esucessfully
grown under ordinary cultivation. It
3s of so wild a nature that when re-
moved from the natural beds in the
woods it refuses to grow, just as some
wild animals refuse to eat in confine-
ment, and starve. It may, however,
be propagated by culture in woodland
of the right kind, that is, with a moist
soil, shaded by a northern exposure,
and having a good depth of black veg-
eta.le soil. It grows from cuttings of
the Toots with ease, but so far the
sowit g of the seed has not been found
successful. It may be, however, that
by choosing the right soil and locality,
the w.ed will grow.-New York Timos.

Tun ooa's arw..
Tn the colt the incisor and the fiArs
three molars on each jaw are always
tempo ary and replaced by permanent
teeth sometime during the animal's
life. The last three molars arealways
permanent and are never replaced.
The teeth make their appearance as
follows: The two middle incisors and
the first three molars make their ap-
pearance before or some days after
birth, the first laterals four or six
weeks after birth, second lateral or
corner teeth, six or nine months after
birth, the fourth molar (first perma-
nent ones) is cut at irom ten to twelve
months of age.
At two and one-half years the mid-
dle incisors and the first and second
molars are replaced. At the same time
i the fifth molar is cut. At three and
i one-half the first lateral incisors and
. the third molar are replaced. At four
and one-half the corner teeth are re-
placed, and the sixth molar is cut. In
case of a male the canine teeth are
also replaced at four and one-halL.-
Farm. Field and Fireside.


brushed clean and washed welL All neeked gcwns. He 'is humuoru sly
h the peeling may be left for the stook, known among the colonists as "Mr.
but not for human food. Modesty.
S--- MIrs Maybrick, the poisoner im-
FA rANX AD oeaOs wrLB, jprisoned for life in Englanl, is aa
* Make a note of desirable beastie: American woman burn, an I e la-
a for next saon's planting. eated in the South. Her father was
Pot a few mor e bulbs for s eiog. William G. Chandler, a prominoot
t Pot a few more blbs bor aeensio baker of Mobile. Her ancestors
e of bloom in the window garden. ePared in the Revolutionary War, and
I Cacti should be watered sparingly one of them, Samuel Phillips, wa
A from now on, allowing them to take Lieutemsat-Governor of Mansacu.
. their winter's rest. tta.
g It is not well to give the ealla too -
11 much pot room, for foliage may thus rssmox xura.
n be produced instead of flowers. Pink in every known tint is a lead-
re Give the window plants as much air ing favorite this winter.
M as possible on warm days. and make Bodices are cut longer in the waist
' arrangements for Drotecting the out- ..4 si.linteiw tiqht- fittinO in ,h*


Some valuable investigations of
these have been made by the United
States bureau of animal industry (Dr.
Theobald Smith and Dr. V. A. Moore).
The importance of the poultry in-
dustry, and the heavy loses occasioned
by duease among fowls, warrant a
continuance of this work. The present
bulletin INo. 8 of the bureanl confirms

door plants c
The hardy
may be mads
oral hard f
are slightly
brought int
any lurkiu
plant a thot
tang on the]
ful vine for
sure to giv
light, sunny

on cold nights.


r ebhrysanthemums outside rTans appear in a.l lejes ofl
0 to bloom until after sev- goods, from slks anl s tiua t wools
reezings, if the bloasoms and poplins.
protected at night. Moh moambiqae, a light quality
inspect every plaat of mohair, is one of thi leading lavor-
o the houe to discover ites in winter fabrics.
r insect, and give each
Lagh syringing before set- Th' e colors of autumn Io 'e are re-
plant shelves. produoedin many of the new taffetas
grandifiorum is a beauti. in small, brilliant figures.
the window garden, and Fitted holices of sel otter, chin.
e satisfaction; Live it a Ailla Persian lamb and dark beaver
situation, and ooasaioa w e in high vogue this s sau.
of liquid manure. Haireloth hs hai its day as a skirt

r F


SQueen Vitoria used to wite verses.
eThe Queen of Portugal is a good

The Queen of Boumania fairly revels
have been kept. The best solution is in literature.
one ounce of corrosive sublimate in The Princess of Wales is ifne pian-
eight gallons of water, applied with a id and practices regularly.
broom or mop, after standing twenty Mrs. Robert Louis Ste enson has
four hours. It is very poisonous, and 'sailed from San Francisco for her
loses its virtue in proportion to the home in Samoa.
amount of dirt present, knee the The London cool Board wants to
house woodwork, et, should be trodce flogging into the industrial
cleaned before applying the disinfect- i '.ut..,. foi ;-s. "
ant. and the manure covered with schools for girl ._
lime. The report contains an inter- A New Yorlpity restaurant keeper
eating paper on three outbreaks of proposed to put his waiter girls in
fowl cholera and a hog-cholera-like bloomers, and they struck.
disease in pigeons. I The captain of the British Ladies'
The most important feature is the Football Club complains that men will
report on diphtheria in fowls. Dr. aot take the play of women seriously.
Moore holds that the so-called fowl Elizabeth Cady Stanton, whoe
group, influenza, and sometimes pightieth birth lav was recently cele-
chokra, are one and the same. In brated, is learning to play on the
the early stages of this disease, the piano.
exudations are frequently of a serious A weman lather is regularly em-
or mucous character, and often fowls played at her trade in the neighbor-
die before the diphtheritic condition hood about Biddeford, Me., in which
appears. The disease usually runs a town she lives.
slow, chronic course, from which the Governor Stone, of Missouri, re-
majority of afflicted fowls recover, pently commissioned as notary public
although it may run a rapid, fatal : member of the Order of taters of
course. Treatment consists largely in Charity. in St. Louis.
disinfecting the premises, letting in It is altogether possible thit the girl
sunlight, and giving the fowls plenty Olga bor in St Petersburg the
of exercise, pare drinking water, dry ohr day may be the autocrat of all
quartersnd a good food; alsoin otheay may be the atocratof ll
moving the mucus in advanced stages. te R sss some day.
This trouble can probably be pre "John Oliver Hobbes," the charming
vented entirely by such sanitary young authoress who recently visited
methods, if precautions are taken not n NPew York City. speaks eight Ian-
to introduce the disease by buying ages, including Latin and Greek.
affected fowls. The diphtheria germ Princess Maud of Wales objects to
in fowlasis in no way like that in man, marrying Prince Christian of Den-
out it is claimed to be possible for mark, as has been arranged for her,
diphtheritic fowls to transmit the dis- on the ground that he is her cousin.
ease to children, and vice versa. This Five waitresses in bloomers have
disease is not to be confounded with been serving in a Los Angeles (Cl.)
true fowl cholera.-Americaa Agricul- restaurant for several weeks and the
turiet innovation is regarded as a success
---"- there.
A KW ra=) LAr. The editor of a Missouri newspaper
One of the new plants about which has offered a year's subscription to his
there has been considerable inquiry of journal as a prize to the youan woman
late is cassava, a plant which grows who will write him the best proposal
chiefly in the West Indies and Africa. of marriage.
The plint closely resembles the cas- Thirty-five young women bicyclists
tor bean; the leaf is like that of the of Topeka, Kan., arranged to make a
bean, but not so large. The seeds sensation on a certain Sunday by at-
form a smooth pod, and, when ripe, 'tending church in a body arrayed in
resemble the castor bean seed, though their bloomers.
hardly so large nor dark. They ripen The old time Quaker half hantiker-
in about eleven months. hief is beruffted out of acquaintance
The stalk will stand thirty-two de with itself, appears on the shoul-
gre of cold and where t mer de the to- who is any-
doeinot fall lower than tMn wi live "er-- buth guikrl t w.
andr ow fon6 the i h.b -Cad Stan thins
;adit has sufficient dis it willtayn
Grow almost to a tree in one year. ght the horse show, New York City's
The Southern Cultivator gives the pa al social function, is an imrnir.dl
following description of the plant: exhibition, on account of the costumes
A cultivated field of this queershrub of the women who attezal.
looks like a nursery of young peach Fanny J. Crosby, the hymn v.r:.,-,
s trees. The plant grows about five esteems her blindness a special I1-..-,
feet high, the stem of each being iso- iug, a it led her more thna anytimn
s lated, with a few long, pointed leaves pla to hymn writing. She hii: e .t -
at the top, and a bud or projecting posed over three thousand iu.-p;ik:..%
r nucleus of a sprout at nearly every ongsL
. inch of the otherwise nearly asked Mrs. Bonds, of Newark. N. J.,
r stem. Dig down a bit, and you will feared away a tramp with a revo,,v.r,
Sfind a cluster of irregular-shaped tub- 'and then fainted away. She it
y er-, resembling very large, long pars- phe was terribly afraid thtt the r--
t nips, five or six to the plant, weigh- volver would go off and shoot tLa
m ing twenty-five or thirty pounds. The rascaL
. roots only are eaten. When a field iws Louie Imogene Guiney. th1
hs been harvested the stems are, poetess, is described as "a light, l:-
chopped into pieces about four inches ayed girl, delicate as a wil roe .t-
long, and these are planted. They v as thistledown." Mi.s w i ui:. V
Stake root at the nodes, or joints, and M both Irish and French bloui :a
-. sprouts appear above ground in two or her veins.
n three weeks. The bitter kind used in Ms. o ,
e Brazil (msnihot utiliseima) requires Ms.Rhoda stern, of Hoigh .*.,
l two years to perfect a crop. while the Vt. familiarly known ar Aunt Ii. 1 ,,
Sweet variety grown in Florida (mau- i1 now in her 1034 year. Se *: '*
Shot aipi) will make a erop in seven or good "health, with her c ental f ; al-
- eight months.l ti unimpared, and bid Laifate le
e According to the journal quoted, for years to ome. T
, for horses, mules, cows, hogs, etc.. Ellen Terry, the a8ress, n r
. there is no root that will compare with travels without a colleq&oi of r .t'.
. it. No stock, however, will be apt to photographs of all he kith an i k;:n.
t eat it at the first trial, but when of- b**e puts them last into her l*:hx :,',
r feared them two or three times, when and decorates her room with tuai
e hungry, before food they like is given, wherever she stops.
h they begin to relish it, and no further I M. Botussea, the new G-wornor-
e trouble is known. It should be pulled General of the French pJ))' in
y up and thrown to hogs. as they waste Indo-Ohina. is so intensely eopp I to
d it if turned on the pateh, far it very evening dress fer wonen that he h m
w soon spoils, crnde, in the open air. issued an order that all latics
* For other animal, it should be ing Goverament-balls shall weir high-









rBn SUtMMXM OrP Ts maar.

ore li the wintry laks of et t'ssuamer
lime msomnwheem-
Violets In the valley bird so i iatheaIr;
ef eilly winds have oaly blow thm liy's
It's summer In the worJ, my dear, sad
mmer n the he rt

For all the gray skies gloomng It's summer
la the defls-
In the merrysoag of sper, la the tiak-
Un of the bell;
The sweet southmkins are brtktsalng as
with springtlae's mage art-
But the sweetet summer, dearest, Is the
summer IU the heart!
Still, sill the birds are lain, ad still the
xIroves amI reem;
And still the nea redden, and the loyal
lies ima;
Lov fades not with the season; when sm-
mer days depart,
It's summer still, my &anest, la the Eden
of the heart
f. Stanton.


HE lives in a
ladies' club." eon-
tinned Dick, look.
is g down at his
S*G"How nice tI"
-l sghed his sister,
sad forgot her im-
Smediate hatred of
the lady in ques
There's a
beastly little buttowuirho thinks him-
self somebody, and he says he can't
show m upetair because it isn't guest
da-. r k* .4o know when guest day
is? Pm sure 've tried ever day i
the week, too." -
"I fancy you have." she murmured.
"I thought, perhaps," said Dick,
without heeding her comment, "that
we might do a theatre one might, juit
we three, don't you know. Kit? She
wants to know you awfully," he added
quite as an afterthought.
"4Oh, yes," said Kit septically,
"they all do. Will she go In the pit,
Her brother jumped out of his chair
and said something not very softly.
"What's the matter? Have I done
nothing?" asked Kit in rather a harsh
"Did you say pit?" shouted Dick,
wrathfully, "I take Pauline u the
1,it? Pauline?"
"Well, you always take me in the
pit, and I generally pay my share,"
comnilained his sister, taking an in-
,Trased interest in her embroidery;
"'iut, of course, I am not Pauline."
Dick, being at the stage when a man
dtes not analyze any remarks except
made by the one person, was a little
molIfiei, and st down against
"ao," he said gravely, ". I you're
not; and you haven't met her, either."
"'I have taken a box at the Hay-
market for Thursday evening," said
Diek prasontly, in rather a strained
voice. He was lighting a cigar as he
made this announcement, and he
wasted two or three matches in the
attempt and began talking about
Bryant and May without the least oc-
casion for it. Kit dropped her em-
broidery on the floor and stared at
"A box, Dick?"
S"Ye, a box. Kit! You are very
touchy, you are. this evening. I was
going to ask you to come, too," he
went on in an absent way as if he were
thinking about something else.
es, you will want a chaperon, of
course," said Kit. "Who else is
coming, Dik?"
"Who else?-eh, wbeat?-who else?
Why, Pauline, of course; I've told
you that already, Kit."
**But besides Pauline?" she said
"Oh, I don't know. That's enough,
g't it?"
"*ve no doubt that will be enough
for you, but I don't want to sit by my-
self all the evening. You'll have to
ask Charlie Weymouth, too."
"Oh, I can't ask Charlie Wey-
mouth, said Dick, with great dignity;
"we've had a row."
"That doesn't matter. You're
always having rows, but they're never
of the least imported. You ask him,
Dick, or else I shan't go," and Kit
spoke decisively. If there was any
capital to be made out of the situation
she meant to make it.
"Bet P ali's coming," said Dick
i a su rprised tone, "'and she really
wants to know-"
"e, Prve heard that before," said
Kt, impatiently. "I mean, of course,
1 want to see her, too, Dick, but it
will be all the nicer for you if I me
somebody to talk to. I'll tell Charll

to come. Good-night; I'm going to
When she got into her room she
took her brother's photograph off the
table and stroked it witU her finger,
with a queer little frown on her face.
Then she jerked it back again to its
proper place sand went and stood bj
the open window and looked at the
street lamps until a hansom eat
rattled past with a man and a girl in-
side in evening ares. Then sh@
shivered a little and laughed at heureol
and went back to the room which Ash
hejwt left
"Dank, I'm awfully afraid I wasan
a bit sympathetic," she began sabrpt

Dick hastily thrast something inat
his breast pocket and dropped tw.
letters anl made a plunge after the
nader the table.
"What's the rowT" he said eromly
omiag ap agama with f red face. "
wish you wouldn't disturb a chap a
saddely. 1 do like a woman to mov
about quietly. What's the good o
being a womsa if yoa an'tdo that

Strand about 8 o'clock in the evemin
Diek's mind was occupied with e i
subject only at that instant, so when
Weymouth smote him on the shoulder
and said, "Hullo. Diek !" it took hin
some moments to collect his thoughts
sufficiently to reply in a suitable man.

"Good business!" he said joyfully;
"just the man I wanted to am."
His remark was not solely prompted
by the exigencies of the moment.I
though Charlie Weymouth thought it
was, and sailed cynically. Disk
hailed a hansom and bade the driver
take them to a rest.w-at
*"Got something to tell you, Charlie,
so come and have a chop," he began,
as carelessly as possible.
Weymouth lighted a cigar and
smiled cynically again. It was not
dimfielt to play the cyni to Dick's
"You need not tell me much, my
boy; it's written all over your faee,"
he said, dryly. "Who is she. eh?"
Dick pushed his hat on -the baek of
his head sad smiled savagely.
"Oh, of course; there never is any
news to tell you. Tom always do know
everything before you are told, don't
you? Perhaps you can better tell me?
Oh, go on; don't mind ,me. I sup-
pose Kit told you the rest as weU,
didn't she?"
"She told me about the box, yes.
'm coming on Thursday, of course.
Now, who is she, please? Kit said her
name is Pauline, but that's all she
Dick was quite sure at that moment
that there was only one Pauline in the
world, but he explained that her gea-
ond name was Duncombe.
"Duneombe? Pauline Daueoombe?
Oh I" said the other slowly.
"You'll see her on Thursday, and
then you won't wonder I was struck,"*
Dick rattled on, happily. "I met her
at the Academy conversations, you
know. By Jove, isn't her 'Queen of
Sheba' strong! Have you seen it?
Can': think what she sees in me. Ac-
tually asked me to point out my pict-
ure to her, and didn't say a word
about its being skied, and saimud there
was tone in it? Have you got the
cheek to say a woman can't criticism?
But you don't mean to say you haven't
heard of her? Pauline Duneombe?
Why, all the world's talking about her
picture. It's the hit of the season."
Dick went on until he found that his
companion was not listening and that
his eigar had gone out.
"You're as bad as Kit," he grum-
bled. "I never can get any one to
listen to me for five minutes together.
Wait until you see her, that's alL"
"I needn't wait, old man. I know
her slightly by repute already. I have
seen her, too. Is it really Pauline
"Tl. t's what I'P always asking my-
selff," jaid Dick, with a eContented
saeW WymoMuth drew A ay his
hanqafcruptly. .
"aere we are," he said, and paid
eabman in spite of Dict'a remon-
strances. "Thisis my show." he said,
when they had selected a table in the
"What for?" said Dick, hotly. '1
asked you to come and dine with me.
You think you're all there because
you're going to walk on in the new
piece'next week. What on earth are
you doing it for"
'Because I made you come here,"
mid Weymouth, quietly, but he need
not have trouble to explain, for Dick
was staring straight at sa table in the
opposite corner of the room.
'We will have some soup," added
Charlie to the waiter who was linger-
ing for their order. "It's warm ina
here," he went on, selecting a sar-
"It's Pauline !" said Diek, softly,
still staring at the distant table.
"Yest Not alone, surely? Ah-
"Father, I sappose," said Dick,
making a feint of swallowing some

"'Oh, no, I should think not," sid
his companion, with the usual smile.
T hat's not her father. That's the
"Duke? What Duke?" asked Dick,
Tq hesop is not so good as usual.
What Duke? Oh, the one she always
dines with here. Tey said they were
engaged. Seems probably as she is a
decent girl enough."
When they had got their sah, Wey.
mouth turned once more to Dick.
"Cheerup, old man IYou've oaly
seen bher ones or twice, and you're
well out of it If you weren't such a
maiden, this sort of thing would hive
happened to you before. It won't do
you any harm, anyway. I'll get a
fourth for Thursday, and stand sap-
per afterwards. Ah-have some
Bat Dick had pushed baeek his chair,
and motioned to the astonished waiter
for his hat and stik. His face was
rather set, but otherwise he did not
seem disturbed, and he smiled as he
held out his hand.
"I'm afraid I can't wait any longw
er. I promised Kit notto belas.
If you really mean yoea can't come as
Thuraly we'll get some oneSele only
let me know in time, won't you?
Charlie watched him. and forgot to
earl hisalipas he saw him make a de-
liberate crcuit of the room in order
to pass else by the table in the oppo-
site corner.
"Who's the boy who bowed to youa 1
asked the Duke.
"O I that's Diek Hsllett, a aioe
boy I met at Burinagton H the
other eight, ad have mee ones or
twice SinMace. He'll paint rather well
some day, bat he wants a lot of teoa-
ing. We're going to the theatre em
evening, Wednesday, I think; I e1a
pect it means upper boxes or some-
' thiaawful. He's a nice boy. Are

insoas do you think sal Wey-
oanth to his eompaion, as they
waited for a cab after the performance
at the Hayarket on the following
"What do you mean? I like her,"
midljtM whether from conviction, or
from loyalty to Dick it would be hard
to say.
"Oh, yes; she's ddightful," said
Obarlie, who never allowed himself to
be snubbed for a moment, "but she's
not goain to marry Dick for all that."
Kit drew her hand abruptly out of
his arm. "Can't you see further than
that?" she said asorafully. "It's Diek
who doesn't want her any more. Per-
behaps you know what changed him? I
In another hansom, hurry in the
drection of Maids Yale Dick Hallett
was developing the situation he had
made for hisaself three nights ago at
dinner. When a man has spent all
his life in being afraid of unimportant
people, such as shopame and poet-
oece girls, it is difficult for him to re-
alisethathe s expected to take the
initiative with the woman he loves.
Yet this what Dik was forcing him-
self to do as the hansom rolled along
to Maida Vale, and Pauline Duncombe
sat by his side.
"I don't believe you like me to lee-
ture you on your work," mid Pauline,
breaking off suddenly in a dimertetion
on method, which she had merely be-
gun by way of filling an awkward
pause. There had been many awk-
ward pauses that evening, and to Paul-
ine Dumeombe they appeared in the
light of a novel experience.
:"Oh, I don't mind in the least,"
said Diek, candidly; "you see, you
know Oever so much more tha I do
about painting."
"Only about painting?" she cried,
Dick thought carefully. "I'm not
sure," he said, sand he looked straight
in front of him at the rain trickling
down the glass.
SThat's evasive," she said, shrug-
ging her shoulders; and she repeated
her question, "only about painting?"
".oh, perhaps not," he replied in-
"What else, theo?"
'It deesn't matter, does it?"
"What else, I say?"
"How can 1 tell you what I don't
know myself?" persisted Dick, and
imagined that he was going to silence
"Why do I ask you, if I know al-
"Well, I don't think you need ex-
aetly he sid, with simple directness,
while she tapped her fan angrily
against the window ledge.
"How insufferably serious you me
this evening," she said eontemptu-
"i'm very sorry," said Diek; "what
4o you wantjne to do?"
*ro be WM y ae MW e he
evening," she answered quickly.
Dick drew in his breath sad looked
out the side window. "I'm afraid I
can't," he said.
"Why not?"
"Because it isn't the other even-
"No," cried Pauline in a mocking
tone; "there isn't your picture to talk
about, nor your aspirations, nor the
sister you wanted me to meet."
"*No, I don't we will talk about

those any more. Are you tired? We
are nearly there."
"Yes. and you are glad, aren't
"Oh, no," assured Dick; I am not
in the least bit tired."
She leaned back in her corner and
tried being disconsolate.
"I don't know what has come over
you," she said with a sigh in her voice,
**ad I had so looked forward to this
"Had you? Yes, it would be a
change for you," said Dick with a
"I don't often get any fun." she
went on, without heeding the insinua-
tion. "I am all alone in the world,
and people are not often kind. It
was the kindness in your face the oth-
er night-"
"Shall we have the glass up?" said
the inexorable Dick. "It's stopped
raining, and it's so stuffy."
"As yoa like," she said, and the
weariness in her voice was real. "I
don't much care what happens, if you
are going to be like all the rest."
"Then there are plenty more,"
thought Dick, bitterly. But he was
finding it rather hard to hug his griev-
"Why are you so strange this even-
ing?" asked the complaining voice at
his side.
*"Oh, I'm all right You needn't
bother me," he said, brusquely. "Here
*e are, at last."
She said nothing while he dismissed
the cabman and followed her up the
"Are they waiting for you, or-"
"No; I have a key," she said, and
held it out to him; and as he took it
she caught his fingors in hers, sal
broke oat passionately: "Dick, what
have I done to make you so unkind?
How dare you treat me thus? What
have I done, Dick? What have I
"I am not unkind, Pauline." he
said, in a perfectly spiritless tone, and
drew the key and his hand away aad
unlocked the door for her.
For a moment they stood together
in the shadow of the portico.
"*No, I don't believe you are," she
said under her breath; "you despise
me. Oh, Ves; you despis me." And
then, seized with another paroxym
of anger, she cried: "Who are you,
to judge me like this? Do yeou know
that if I like, to-morrow I could?-"
"Marry a duke? Oh, yes; I kaow,"
e said, aaood asidetolet her

"Did you go on teas2ena that nice
boy of yors last night" asked the
Duke, when he strolled into her studio
the next afternoon.
"No," said Pauline amasuring her
model's chin with' iWuh; "no.
He's a niaer boy tha= lha t. And
he's been teaching me.
The Duke looked though he
found this piece of information rather
disquieting. "Anyhow, you'll come
and dine to-night?" habaid, a little
"To-night? Let me see-to-night
-oh, I can't. Pm gn g to have a
high tea with Dick and s sis ter."
"Good heavens I H*h tea with as
im sister!" "
"Yes," said Pauline, with a peal of
laughter. "SDo you kwer, I really be.
lieve it is going to he serious this
time. I always told yen he was aniee
boy "-St. Paul's.


When the last suns
day in summer twilighl
away, who hath not felt
of the hour sink on t
along the flower?-Bji
The press was not n-
arobs; it was not gahe
*ridtocr"ces; but it sp
people, and,with an inm
it has always worked fo
Disrael i.
The great high read
fare lies along the hight
fast welkadoing, and the
most persistent and wor
spirit will invariablpke
eeasfuL.-. Smiles.
Who swerves from it
makes disuse of that ie
ion, a good name, 4r.
loas; but walks w
morse. --WordswortCS

It is a high, soleo8 a,
thought for every ind.
his earthly influence, v
commencement, will a
all ages, were he thej
us, have an end.--Oayj
It is ao man's busine
has genis or not; work
ever he is, but quietlj
and the natural andj
of such work will be dl
God meant him to do, a
Though we do nothing
his constant pace, anl
idleness as in emplodv
of vice i as long as g
But the difference wh'!
good actions is infinite
ill ones.-Feltham.
It is in the most i
manners, and in the
time and place, and of
eral, that what's ealmi
and which is in reality
a more refined judge
of a wrong taste is a I
ment -Burke.
OUT es
Old Tem Ina
Old Tom Logan, who
head of the Oregon.
many years, was an
well as a most oril
lawyer. Most of th4I
of Logan's court roo4
not bear publications
that will:
One day Logsa W
before Chief J'stSl
Supreme Court of
time the Territory
opposed to him wi
lawyer named Browam
tinaay referred to tip
other side as though
spelled "Browny,"
annoyaaee of thatd
last the JTdge isp
"Mr. Logan, the p
is spelled *B-r-o-w-.
nomamad 'Brown,'no
my name is spelled
you woald not prone
would you ?"
"That," replied L
with a merry twin
peads entirely on
decides this ase."
sad Eaprues,

One of the latest s
name of Professor
his feats in iatan
has jea succeeded in
dragon fly on the wi
which necessitated
oad. The photo
the performance is
and surelyas. the
some cadit should^

a Date; but why not r&efemael Ale
He spranginto the lall just as the
door Vwas oling and easght her iI
his erm
"Pauline I One moment What an
awfal asrve beesI Bit tosee you
dining with him, when 110 believed
in you so thorough; and to find that
every one elm had kaowa it; and.
Pauline--" '
"What a thing it is t-be a good
boy!" she said, with a point. DiCk
bestowed something in the neighbor-
hood of the pout that dispelled it, and
sprang back into the cold again, while
she slowly shut the door.
"*I hae dined with him lots of
times," she said through the ehink;
"and Fve no doubt he thinks now-"
"What?" shouted Diek, furiously,
although the polic "- was within
"What I shall tell himo-morrow is
all nomese," she said fysand shut
the door in hia face.



It takes a bad man to be a good
It's a credulous world-every mea
lieves in himseltf-Pack.
A thing of beauty is not always a
y forever-a fine omuplexiou, for
You will know a great deal about a
an when you breakfast with him a
w times.-Puek.

There are lots of good things in this
world without any one to push them
along.-Atchison Globe.
His story had a plot,sodor
But then, he didn't need tt
He had to go aad take it out
Bater they'd ew read it.
If people would just tell us how not
to make a mistake, instead of how not
to have made a mistake, we'd get along
Miss Oldgirl-"Ialways try to make
myself plain." Miss Pert-"How ad-
mirably you have succeeded."-Phila-
delphia Record.

The ancients thought the world was at--
.- ~ We know that isn't tree-
ne of expiring But when our foadest hopes are dashed
Screeps itself We moderns think so, too.
c the softness -New York Herald.
heart-as dew Dusty Rhodes--"How's your appe-
On. titethese days?" Fits William-"l've
muted by mon- got to a point where it makes me
ed for us by hungry to eat."-Puck.
rang from the "The press is a great educator."
mortal instinct, "Oh, I am not so sure about it I There
r the people.- are many people who still write on
both sides of the paper."-Puak.
of human wel- Teacher-"Now, Tommy, tell us
way of stead- what an hour-glass is?" Tommy
y who are the (thoughtfully)-"Guess it must be
k in the truest what papa takes so often."-Truth.
the most sue- She-"HoW did be enter college?
He isn't sixteen yet." He-"No. But
anooenee, who be is over six feet, and has a chest
rene compan- measurement of forty inchem."-Life.
overs not his *Whereame you goa, mn pretty maid?
shame, with Trm going a-auttlat, kind sir, sbe said.
ly *with 4. "May I go with you, my pretty mtidr
hap wio re. Ma ng ehestasugn. r,, sa said.
almost awful, Synnex-"What's the matter with
idual man that you? what yer sputtering about?"
which has had a Chumpleigh-"Doogles called me a
ever, through fooL" 8ynnex-"Oh. I wouldn't
ery meanest of mind that; he never did have any
Fe. taet."-Boston Transcript.
es whether he "It must be just lovely to be the
he must, what- two-headed girl," said Maud EtheL
and steadily; "Just think of being able to look
forced results straight ahead of one's self and look
ways the thing back to see what the other woman has
and will be his on at the same instant I"-Indiansp-
olis Journal.
g. Time keeps Father-"You may as well give up
flies as fast n thinking about that young man, Dash*
ent An hour ing. He does not love you." Daugh.
hour of virtue. ter-"How do you know, papa?"
h follows upon Father-"I met him at the club jut
from that of now, and he refused to lend me a
fiver. "-Boston Globe.
in our skill in "John, is your revolver loaded?"
observance of "I don't think it is." "What in the
decency in gen- world would you do, then, if a burg-
Staste consists; lar should break into the house?"
no other than "Why, I'd point the revolver at him
at. The cause and tell him I didn't know it was load-
efect of judg- ed."-Chicago Record.
Housekeeper- "You don't look as
if you had washed yourself for a
's Jest. month." Tramp-"Please, mum, th'
stood at the doctors say th' proper time to bathe
or for a great is two hours after a meal, and I have-
reterate wag as nt had anything you call a meal in
liant and able six weeks."-Now York Weekly.
anecdotes told "Have you anything to say before
encounters will sentence is pronounced against your"
put here is one asked the Judge. "The only thing
I'm kickin' about," answered the con*
guing a case victed burglar, "is being' identifed by
0eene, of the a man that kept his head under the
twas at that bed clothes the whole time. That's
t Washington; wrong."-Judge.
a backwoods Romantio Miss-"Have there not
, Logan con- been moments in your experience
counsel on the when life seemed full of unsatisfied
hIs name were wants?" Mr. Hardhead-"*-e-s,
4 the evident that's so.M Romantic MisB-"At suel
gentleman. At times I always fly to m iuic for relief.
Icred, remark- What do you do, Mr. Hardheadr
Mr. Hardhead-*"I advertise.g"-B
stleman's name hoboth Sunday Herald.
,* and is pro-
Browny.' Now, The E Meets eof ise al.
-r-e-e-n-e,' but The results, as tried on Swatis and
iee it 'Greeny,' Chitralis, seem to show the extremely
small stopping power of the ballet
gravely, bt unm it happens to hut a bone or a
in his eye, e- vital part. The net result seme to be
Syour onor that at very short range of two or
Few York Mail three hundred yards the Lee-Metfor4
bullet has a sort of explosive action,
-- and pulverises the bone it strikes; at
ia a medium range it make a small,
aa triumn elem s wound; at asong range it makes
trwith a bad wouaid, larger at the exit of the
thmo teo bullet than at the point where it ean.
fa worS. 1F tired.-Saturday Review.
otogr p a arn Wim u Arms r lass.
--an operation
aposgre of only IhstaDna a numerous of p5150u
,rdth of n whoh, ben without arms lead to
thpe rt of use their feet as handa. Bulwr. ia
erls renofnL "Te Artificial Changeling," tulle of
rtogm says,' John Simonds, a native of Berkshire,
-- ._to who was born armless, bt ea could
C^"""- write with his mouth, thread a needle

aimespe-aso -, -s a.
AnM Idleswo ds arow d-a
And whee barwe a tful;
Where sed patM ar
With freqsat Bt outworN
Law coG t yards we
Silent, ad roa
Where doeto foot kt,
And where armed fMt
Where age abounds,
Aad youth is mautipMOs
Where potomous drinks
Are A asked from every pleaq
Where opdim's euse
No longer leaves atmac
lhere these sns are
They elealy diede
A happy people,
Ana a wel-rled 8tals
-from the Chlcb1s


various org

of Cod-live
in a digest
that, when
weight fro
Emulsion, i
things: F
acted as a
and, second
to the body
tion. Such
Is permane
by the medical
(Ask ye~r doctor
always alatIabl
cntaias the tur
end Hvfophostki
' Put up %n 5-ce
slae may be eao
helo your baby.

HI Sk m St- Aner.
In Berlin a Singhalese bafles all in.
vestigations by the physicians by the
impenetrability of his skin. The
bronzed Easterner, a Hercules in
shape, claims to have found an elixir
which will render the human skin im-
pervious to any metal point or sharp-
ened edge of a knife or dagger, and
calls himself the "Man with Iron
Skin." It is true that it has been im-
possible to even scratch his skin with
sharply-pointed nails, with finely-
ground knives and daggers.
He is now exhibiting himself, and
his greatest feat is to pass with his en-
tire body through a hoop, the inside
of which is hardly big enough to ad-
mit his body, and is elosely set with
sharp knife points, daggers, nails and
other equally pleasant trifles. Through
this hoop he squeezes his body with.
absolute impunity. The physicians
do not agree as to his immunity, and
some of them think that ilhannin,
which is his name, is a fakir who has,
by long practice, succeeded in harden-
ing himself
arilest Vogeables Always flay.
That's so, the editor hears Mr. Market
Gardner say. Well, why don't you have
them? Simply because you don't plant
SaUer's Northern grown seea. His vegeta-
btes arebred to earliness and they never dis-
appoint you. Salser is the largest grower of
vegetables, farm seeds, grass, cloves po-
tatoes, etc.
I You WILt. Cur THIS OurT ADn mr R 10
the John a. S Uor Saed Co., La Crosse, Wi.,
with 10-_ postage, you will get sample pack-
ae of Eary Bird B ish (ready In 16 days)
amd their great eatalouA. Catalogue aloe,.
Se. postage. (A.- )
20e aess fles...s Way
Oftpeventian the grippe colds,b headaches a
fever Is to use the liquid laxative remedy,
Syrup of Fgs whenever the system needs a
geatle, yet effective cleansing. To be benefited
one must grt the true remedy manufactured
bythe Ca'lfornia Fi- Syrup Co. only. Formal
by al drugists in 5-. and $1 bottles.
It is a remat deal better and safer to be aloae
than ti o0t or questionable eharactert.
Evenr Mitbe.- htu!d Always Have
a&botleof lPrker's .in,nrT.>nle. Nothingso
pond for ihin.weaku ta-.rolds and leeplesns

There is more than one food
which will cause the body to
Increase In weight. A free
supply of sugar will do this;
so will the starchy foods;
cream, and some other fats.
But to become fleshy, and yet
remain in poor health, Is not
what you want. Cod-liver oil
increases the weight because
it is a fat-producing food. But
it does far more than this. It
alters, or changes, the pro-
cesses of nutrition, restoring
thte normal functilnns nf the


This is an enormous

waste, and can be prevented.
Practical experiment!; at Ala-
bama Experiment Station show
conclusively that the use of


will prevent that dreaded plant
Our pVmi.lete ar eot advenhlng cdrntars b-"e
ing social fernlizen but arme tpr..ti al w)rks. contaat-
tog t msills cf latest czperimnats ia th lie.
Every cotoa former should have a copy. Thcy am
M -m f ti asking.
93 Nasman St. .New Yml

Tueri Water lotor .

Large Si'-. Coct 40. I tn u e fiir In nathL.
Will Be Sold at a I[tirgatn.
1W'AI;ply at once to -
Atlaltd Ncwsppr Uaioi, Atlanita Ga.

5A 55L5..DV VA L..0 T AZSIKOTOn CO. do half tof *WWI
ans and tissues. -mi be,. has r e 4"A ut .*
l"q~W r. whUtitLf f a : .a "Manybrawc
heRM. be fhf-J IupplIa I* gin ods Sadl fWIr al
at gemw- 'A door. I Ur n iddeW urul.h
better nride fO tesM "o10j tha=
etmers. It Mae t PuLIp l anM
eIUI fl WI irtd SBe, NilalWimadmflter-
-. ,('Conmlthum ndmuZ TillTn4
er Oil, with hypo- ti Teas SandBF"T1
IW Hml/V ^-- rmtei. Stel (in 4 (uitt Is pure cod-liver TW ,teo"m r"lw th11 "t ihfunlih 2antiW
ed condition. So SUt*p t "n. h
a person gains In U-,, l m-- m .Ic
m taking Scott's sBOEs
t Is because of two
'irst, the oil has A
fat-producing food; 0ohx1 oo f Osort- AancI
d, it has restored A use. 'MTA. A. I ',
y a healthy condi- 'T'. f..s-f orut:at..
= ,2" 6.M..., IK l e ity.
h an improvement
nt: it comes to stay.
L'LSION has been endorsed STH M A
profession for twenty years.
r.) This Is because It is a a
re-always M/forn-elway sfoes wags."I t
lest NrQua 0OOd -Ar O st,
ite. M'raL L.r&
nt and i.oo skies. The suans
)ugh to curs your cough or
strte a" B .rt pe .b ...i litn Omas. Y*0cos r
Nair It %i Tosthful Ciw l. B Io. f"
..M......rse" -ear ,,,MKd M sm"l'- eO F at 9,,


O m 4 WRIs.tT boweaBt ,ioaO W U............. ................w, 'n

*Absolutelu Pure-Dlieidous-N trious-

The Breakfast Cocoa





assa e be 1ad palpitation of t'oe
heart, Mr. A. J. Allen determine I to
qlt seoklag. He thoug-.t the to-
biees habit was the cawe of hl4
treble, but when he ceaseol smokin,
the pwiatlons of the heart wer
more violent than ever. Mr. Allen Is
a egiLtered aohmist of Lynn, Ms's.,
and at second thought he conela-tle
that, If tobao o wasn't the easfu, it
meat be eatie dysperla. HIis
knowledge of ebemistry naturally
prompted him to take lipsas
hamles, well knowing their emeaMy
fl deiorder of the rtomnah, lIve
ad bowel. Quitck rolled followed,
ead now thaeb ts n more diatres Ia
the region of his heart. t the r-
arka"le part of Mr AlleK's expo.
oebe follows: He doeelde>to forge
mwokiag anyhow, and di'overel
that bipams Tabules not only sUtiS.
Sed the loninag for tolbsao', which
all mokem are familiar with, bat at
Aent be actually looked forward wUit
pleasure to the three p Ir'ls eaoh
day whem he took th T.ibula. Mrf
Allen no longer smokes, and his no
dealre to, mor does he take the
Thbales. He ie a wo!l ma, ant doi
notejmd medleiie of any kind. Mr.
Allea belsevesBipans Taibules will
p a powerfual l to any saa whW
delmes to abandon the tobacco

U a Tabemm sid eW drugIartt. or by ame
Cbeslad OC pany. .$ra10 @ a1, 4w loft,
** Wtk. 3Sea


costs cotton planters more
than five million dollars an-

Sib q .

- al

,tdut you am a ju4idoioiiact--
V~~. l'IWi~ good bt'Mww 0~~mma~

Always Pays,

c.Jo -.jteialfly whenm you adere~tiss
ina piper I11is read by verY-.

%The FlEAWIA 153.
,. .UG i F$! B I,1.


reachetb the ey'e ot eorybWy in Rnd
about Fernan4iquj;IvA tAe Qmty
44 ,NTassamq

'.ou cai ave ypr

Job Prinilng, I

fatand aiU~ti

nuanner and at w. cI I II prowe,%



stiibboni wsThe formula Is Pub shed
pM~y n yog y oWey M -a toInk- *



For Frniiwle CompI-!Ints and '
buiding up ntm-down sys-
tems it acts like migic. Try
4 bottle and be cqnvrn- J.

WW. m1meafle son& e e u1amemehi.Derivd A b

~P.P. P..I gamsGrw tRcmmr .a euIr em Fm I oafdifc
Spw tq a 1A mt abe as me.,"

P ~A fr yan with a dhogmgeme eruptm
--bmireWldto-ru!in k. Thave ~eus 6 .r




PilAdm iW



~h.'-~ NDA'L FIeA1UTY,

RBadar6'SUMm. FARM
dA AT t w 9DB T

A th l hP q~1L










I ~- -V"

Yack itsaand Rig g
S"Wek at specialty of high-class Yact SAdgb d
---a-snd paranMt our ail to t perfectly.
SI \ S ds imeo of your boat amd will Msbit
p -s ul d temam e her complete omiet.

VPNse T.,


Arb~e Gos
A Al- f~..*~~. .

for Infento sad%*-ww-www-,qvw
110 JPMS--

llkIIAID1NA IRW -~ 1-1 'pcGI"N'COUT
7 Vs 1 0 Avd ugilo U V I*Ja Fourtl Jud& ~a1 C 'wa'ait of axd for the Camitig
dtroplaflw. Iy J. c D*.~4~~c.:.r
117.6. m o 6aithe a11rX17 all nI I a1&Im 41'T~'T~!ET~
SO A Is Ff. Iff. Tm. 4um U w P a Je eCdOrs.

.r~~ vetgs so .. .I ..... uu" uqi v R". ..."B7 THE r .STATEl NT rjjt.

o n t M d o M a c .. ... 6 A.% 111 d e V 1.-
4L 0* &tRine h was wa gredvhat 2AH 1 #8s.;)kh 1
View t hanmrde a4 wk him hsme. 131A"0' i *.A KA t- Fjjt 4C k ,e
-L ot ~m 2%otom wa v % .v. 02i. ;-1 ilae &,yt~ '.--3S *ea-
Madedisb kmM Ii n aun otheU r of "e. I,.....
P4u e e rt.knt hS. i8siesidH14.U
*6 (usepusqtieh.J 4~ ~-, '71 .Ca. -t7O~ A I;W, iOaah
-MIjIM do 40" wo new ly .th sa t 1 -
p t a tew n a& @ W e ameo th e m a x e q t f l w f --* L o !% .I ia y
4.0 11- 1*..4m() -.1, -U- a W-4 T
K. 0U. !1 Wh oe @ A. 1 .'&.thatK
Warn mike w7Theretibeeu
~pu W ab e aty 4sT at Iaaghto mlU JUSYAS46 0000:%-PaOEe AOUL'Ut'til
hI efllowe41 the l ARRNTE PUE 8.s.
mis-0tw. TWa.. the cm hckmd t--z.-t4,"Oftw MRti
T caffim a 'ra w T = M T A S T E LeS SDL o: A. P
Ax mm Nm ist ol d oefawluna Y ak m c( Y .CO.bSE3uiV;04.1.a 105 P i.Pd Lw
b P I T za,-*ts-:C.!te ve i u i m ,uq o c o
0 0 i m nsho & o ) imebe- amM
Uo to H. HM IW% OMwhn aeriW- IEfif @I. lfjI ~ ~ '~~ ra

.7 no" atelL S e @ M w W
~ .t&hatr Wht. 8111d i ht b kvf ~ ee

Al *:It.smwm. hetthe great woc1aud mod- h

rtep camens" u% s.MU Fe11=T! motto,
The Mercha"loTailMr. YS e P 1,1111:11
-JI ~~ eryina&*se bin o tcL0 0 wME lwa Wf o
Rea Art'Fm.mftR&M 3 hioUP bm 8L CObsWa
,.*~ ~~,, j ALARI
name l*stoiH. H, .mUdd f(.ul-., me SbC h C dIsom
.'a 4 ftL u z a x i-icv
"~' ~bc'mbe~* hI ratrmeyis NdoSej
I yor fnwor ofallikin,,:.-..! 4
tie .rtI meIJnE
_____________ Poit ivly gw113toL..thW";&s
t A I, bewa4 s P(*#inw- Cetre, : VW

-- lp- bow, m .k it AM basllw -- .
ohm* Own bwml St wM am* mdr Ev. InM.4uWAE
- wM. =oais%~ ld a lumei~~P
cou momi.doto

Omft elbveeTest, lMe Tve.II of
@lwrm Ov aries Cstkm ml
Chosn utaa ul m temefeb of m a" seaorvalsommeaf

Chow 0i6pmo me #10194eel agubwsteeme stamabma bwwai
- hmoe. s ut up. f t uspimmmumsmf oMem&"tf
Ilma't Sumer -i h sme to 1mu m mihldm eim mthe PS rIswoombe
ftat b'iut i Ameup*&ed" ~ irlI ww owr m1 m*
UIwo that get 04 CAU.3


Children Cry for Pltclhers CastWp.


The hIfgalifent Steppis~bim' of This Lini are Ap-
pointed to lidil as Follows:
FaW .a- 300P. sma.....u.WuINbg r ....... 1at -.40a. I &141M a. 14*1. 0~HKJ~.iaI k 11011. a
eaay Jm aa.~,'. n,53 I~nEfoa.......Ta .v7. at 0.*'4 om
a:,3. at3.011 in LImIIN...huruft~y .atW"IL pt
Sase i ......tCM 0 AN LI......'UdY IS ag 3.&AS. .uu.....(11111k .Er ......... Tbt*1* I. Kat 4.10a a
1.. ~ '1. at3.4v ,m.....t~h~ ......... upoaw1y, Ias* 510a. 24
ratY. 2! ~i.....N N)LL at .4c 4
:90, 14 3 ~.01 g. m...... ... mailay, 2a. tIt Ea a
iiJ..'aaay T4, at .;U110 Itm .........II 01uK.... at 4.0 aws
~In~a.Lw. at AWk 0, 4g:.Ibjpsay, 4. t Sat .0
We.aa.mdy k at &0) .......Tmuliay. 4IL 7at a
v1.a23ay, ........I ~Tburmay. 6. at 6.30 a. U%

For the present and until further not ice, steamer
'iemaw-ee is intesided to coil, from Phil idelpliia for
Charleston, Wednesditys, ttpd from Charl tn for Phila.
tlelphis, Sundays, Chlose copiepijon mo~de at Charlestont
with Cilyde Florida stemplers for biiF'Iuess tp And from
*1ack-soivilltp and till Florida po~ints. .41mp, Iilpilelpshia
iind interior points via Pbiiade~lphia.
ForS ufmdEnte--p -' e a-md ) -,-.wectmeiate pipts on tho
8, J1-31Pis River,
77w 4k-Sot I-co Fll W~m-0 4cIjw;-C
CA.'TA-..J W. A. 8114M,
Is appointed to.(.-ail trom Jacb-onville Sundays, Tuesdaya
a ad Friays o t.3.30 1). pa., and i rons Sford ]don.
datys, W-ednesdlays and &-at~rdays Ait9 n.
]Epte~iopri~e 9.30 a. u,
"JON) -a'i. SCHEDUL9 ,ged
"%Lw .V' .A psa.f;. ........................jacbis~avirmp. ...... SA
:: lIb.10 ......... ..... .. ..... Palatka............... .~m
A! !Le a.m .....................u.. ..... ...
.... . .
Gen0!:al Passengw~' and TickeL4)me,04~ W. Bay Street,
A. J. COLE, rkmeral Pamorp~r Agrat, F. Is. IOM>IG3Jr.. Fb.L ump. AWL.
3 Dow 11gGavee, NiewYTLO. 24 6Wret pay 56,. Jebe.irmat Fla,
N. B. CI.TYDE,6A. T. X.. ,lOfO- I- UWAID. FIP. IFrt. Aat.,
.4 NOP1ImK Qreep, NewIO~k. Fmno f Hoea mF~... oackbs, 1'ha1b
D). 1D. C, MINK. G T.A.. X A. L"PiJE. prstdp,
49 "a. PrIaware Av., J'bilc dllj his. Vcpat'4 kPalms IN..jprasmwol..Fla,
THF.D. G. EVUK T. X. 5 B3w.M pqpreekSe, NrofY.b


CAR-LOU kIll WinKED cl 811113 ElaTHe IICUT ?TJ!IV
Coutracft a dee gurantecifg out custoWm13 agalst Ion caused by or,
failure to furbbbh Im
our wagon&a pabs ownr all stiriets daily. ?*aue reort to o9~ff eitiit
Cnta oswill ,.nnfer a favr UTr l Cmoiniv saw awigIeCt Or misdilitT Of t..,~


* (

-. i^?E !IM?



execute4jin .-a


nos a*wtimh ~bookmv~



Then. too, vA


* ,

0 rk af


thle ask4"umt


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