The alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1889, July 31, 1889, Image 3

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    A Symptom ofCerebral flletilnjrJtl.
In a pnper on the tlmi-nosis of tnler-
culnr meuinitia, Dr. Skeer, of Chicago,
makes an interesting statement in re-'
j: gard to a symptom of the disease. This
j.-symptom is "a email circle which forma
m me ma iionr fr mid completely but-
I rouuuing: the ' pupillary margin. as
first, it is very indistinct, and resem
! bles a wreath of white clouds, the eilge
of which extends at first to the free
border of the iris. In from twelve to
: thirty-six hours the whole margin of the
iris will be involved, having become of
! a yellowish or whitish brown color, and
appearing irregular, thickened and
i somewhat granulated." According to
j Dr. Skeer, when in a case of cerebral
I meningitis the wreaths of white clouds
I - appear in the iris the question of diag
nosis is settled bej'oud a doubt.
I flow an America n Vetmel Wa Lot.
"By the way," said an ex-naval offi
! cer, "I will tell you a queer tiling that
hairpened down there rein. I have
I. no doubt. you recollect the great tidal
", "wave of about twenty years ago. Tlio
I United States storeship Fredonia was
; sunk and the man-of-war Wateree lifted
- A A.
! land, crossing a railroad in its flight.
"When it was proposed to get her to the
j beach again, the natives wanted such
an exorbitant sum for cutting out about
i the railroad.that the scheme Avas abau
: -cloned. Some time afterward another
I earthquake took place, which again
lifted the Waterree bodily, carried her
I back over the railroad tracks, and
deposited her on the beach. 'It was
j found, however, that her condition was
! usuch that it would not pay to do auy
! thing with her, so she was left to rot
i and be broken up by the inhabitants."
Chicago Times.
Our School of Science.
Never before, according to the com
missioner of education, have superior
institutions of learning in the United
States occupied so large a share of pub
lic attention or given signs of such vig
orous and fruitful life as at the present
time. Among these institutions are
-classed schools ol science, pure and ap
plied, which, according to the writer of
tnu report, "Have greatly increased ine
provision for superior .instruction, ex
tended its province and borne an im
portant part in the adjustment of its
processes to the demands arising from
the extraordinary increase of .scientific
knowledge and its application to tho
leading industries of modern timeo.
Chicago News.
Itepubllea In South America.
It will not be far in the next century
when we shall havo at least two South.
American republics on a par with tho
United States in enterprise and pros
perity. Chili has lately contracted , for
10,000,000 ties from Puget Sound, to
use in the construction of a transconti
nental railroad from the Pacific to tho
Atlantic. American engineers and con
tractors are in charge of the work. The
aim is, in part, to connect the -silver
mines of the Andes with business cen
ters. Meanwhile tho Argentine states
are increasing in population and receiv
ing more immigrants in proportion to
size than our own states. St. Louis
Globe-Democrat.
' llnmnll Feel Were llliule to Yl'nltz.
"Were human feet made to waltz? Al
most every pair of feet recognize tho
fact that lively music sets them in mo
tion. From infancy up the propensity
is to beat time, at least, to the strains of
music that are set. to sedate or marching
time, and to begin to gjTrate with tho
son) inspiring and feet movimr waltz.
With some feet it is impossilJfe to keep
them still while the music laiyfs. There
is nothing wrong or unnrttural about
this. Even ostriches waltz. We are
told that "this is the funniest thing they
do. Tho leader of a fltjSck starts off by
slowly but gracefully turning round and
round. In five minutes all his compan
ions are doing tho same, and it is quite
a sight, their long plumes waving in the
wind." The waltz is infectious. Shoe
and Leather Review.
A Ancient Souvenir.
I saw a queer object in the window of
a William street store last week. It was
a barnacle-covered vase about two feet
high, and though of an antique and
ancient pattern, would not of itself at
tract more than a passing glance. Upon
two cards, which were placed near it,
Hi history was told in English and
Greek. The vase had been fonud at the
bottom of the straits of Salimis, where
the naval battle was fought between
Themistocles, admiral of Greece, and
Xerxes, king of Persia, 400 years before
Christ. The poor sponge diver who
found the relic received a slight reward
for his tronble, and the vase was shipped
to New York. Who knows but that it
may bo a- reminiscence of tho great
battle. New York Graphic.
Ieclit the Eyes Ilrlglit.
You want to make your eyes bright,
clear, have them get rid oi" a feeling
that they are wearing out? Very well,
then. You must observe all the laws of
health. You must be careful not to
read iu either a dim or glaring light.
If yon don't rest enough your eyes will
look colorless, listless and expression
less. When you bathe them as if they
were made of cast iron they will revenge
themselves on you by making you feel
as if there were small lumps 'in them
and as if they were full of tears that
were only waiting for a cause to be
shed. You never ought to let j-onr
eyes get tired out, but when 3'ou do
sponge them with very warm water and
if possible go to bed.
There is nothing that is grateful for
care shown it as the human body and
tho thought rriven to your health will
cause it to express its thanks in bright
eyes and a skin that is whito, clear and
firm.
The caterpillar
nior.
wears his furs all sum-
A silver Grecian lyre
is a new buckle
'or laaies' summer belts.
An oddity in silver is a ladies'
buckle shaped like a wishbone.
belt
A new cuff button is of vnriegated gold
and imitates a fancy sea shell.
Unlicensed peddlers in Delaware are fined
500 each.
Krupp, the German gun maker, enmlovs
21.000 men. ; V
( There are 9,000
United States.
woman doctors in the
They say the Eiffel tower is a very small
affair compared with the steepness of
board and lodging in Paris.
In China the iron
per day.
workers make 6 cents
Up to this date 400 monuments have
been erected on the Gettysburg battlefield.
On 50 cents per week men and women
marry and raise families in India.
Quitman, Ga., with 2 500 people leads
the worhl in fruit shipping. ,
Truth crushed to the earth will rise again,
but by that time the funeral ol some one's
character is all over.
"When a man is "taken in"
"put out."
he is usually
When the czar of Kusssia takes a trip he
goes Kotnanoff.
Bill Tell's boy ia remembered in history
because he had an arrow escape.
,,D.a7? ,virtue and usefulness make
Ivniglits of Honor. "
HALL'S CATARRH -CURE is a liquid
nnd is taken internally. Su!d by drug
gists 7c.
Aunt Janes Only ...Offer.
The three Misses Tibbs were, without
Joubt, in a fever of delight. Simply an
event was about to happen, which,
though it may more than onca in a
woman's life, on its first happening ia
especially fraught with excitement.
One of the Misses Tibbs, the eldest,
Jennie, a very pretty blonde of twenty
two, was about to be married, and nat-
nrallv the talk and thought all ran to
matters matrimonial.
Tiia three Misses TiDbs were very
busy, intensely so, not really making
up tho trousseau, for that important
matter had been intrusted to the hands
of Madame Lollipop, the eminent mod
Lste of Fifth avenue and Twenty-third
street, but in evolving the hundred lit-
tie nothings that are supposed to apper
tain to a wedding, and that must, in
the majority of cases, emanate from the
home circle or near it.
At this employment the three misses
were busy, assisted by their Aunt J ane,
who. as far as a surname went, might
as well have had none, for Aunt Jane
ah a was to evervbodv. even those who
could not even claim a ninety-ninth cous
inship.though reallv, Aunt Jane's name
was Hopkinson.
The three girls Jennie, the eldest,
named after her aunt; Josephine, the
second, aged twenty, named after her
Uncle Joseph, and Maud, the "baby,"
acred sixteen, and named after nobody,
had often discussed Aunt Jane's charm-
in e Qualities and how pretty she must
once have been, but it had never occur
rei to them to think of why Aunt Jane,
ntm of. kha arra rf fifty, remained a
remained
maiten witu no apparent aspirations
. , a1i tiat condition. But
toward changing that
now. brought forth bp what was soon to
happen to one of the trio, everything
that bore upon the subject came promi
nently forward, and every acquaintance
of tho femalo -nersuasion became sud
iuct to discussion.
"Do vou know" said Josio, "what
was the reason that Tillie Smith did not
marrv John Penn ?"
"Noiw was Jennie's response. "I've
alwavs wondered, but never knew.
"I'll tell you. It was because when
John went off, as he did after his en
gagement, to Chicago on business, and,
of course, had to write Tillie letters, for
the first time she discovered that not
onlv be did not write good grammar
but did not know how to use the capital
letter, and so she broke off the engage
ment. You know Tillie is very partic
nlar and teaches in a public school.
"Whv. how absurd !" said Jennie. "I
don't think mv Tom is perfect in his
letters, but Hove 'em, and I'm as clad
to get 'em as though they were clas- cal
ly correct. I 'think it was a forfnnate
e.rvi-e fnr 1Tr. Penn." '
"So do I," said Maud. Till never
put on such nonsensical ah3 a:) that
with anvbody. You know I'm tho in
fantileso vou all say to thinlyjf get- J
ting married, ana x, tannic s myself,
buUL can't help it if I don't like every
body that likes irrg.- J2Vy you know,
you wanted me to explain why it
was that I wouldn't come down
stairs the other evening, when young
Charley Keeler called. Well, I'll tell
you. It was because when he came
list Wednesday evening, just a week
ago to-day, he leaned back in his chair
against the wall, over in that corner,
and he left that grease spot that you
see there from the back of his head.
Now, girls, even if I was ten years old
er, I wouldn't want anybody coming to
seo me that greased his hair so as to
leave a spot on the new wallpaper.
"Well, I don't know, Maudie, but
what vou may be right, " said Jennie,
thoughtfully, "but I don't think I
would send my Tom away for that. I'd
try and clean the spot, and if I couldn't
I'd show it to him, and tell him he
must be careful the next time."
"Aunt Jane," said Jennie, impatient
ly, as if the idea had just reached her,
"how was it that you never married?"
"Perhaps it was because I had no of
fer," said the old maid with a smile.
"Oh, that's impossible, " said the three
Misses Tibbs in chorus.
"Why impossible, my dear girls?
Everything is possible," replied Miss
Hopkinson gravely.
"Yes, auntie, but I know that you had
everything attractive about you to draw
the best of offers. Mamma says that
you were one of the most charming
girls she ever knew."
"Your mamma, my dear, is very kind,
but you must remember that she speaks
with the prejudice of a sister, and be
sides that a woman does not look upon
these things with the eyes of a man."
"Oh, but, auntie, I know for myself.
I can see how very pretty you have
been, and I can see that you havo not
lost it yet. One can grow gracefully
old, and keep all their good looks to
those who love them, even though they
be a little shaded by age."
"Yes !" put in Josephine, "and there's
one thing ordained by Provicence on
that point, which is that we do not see
those we are with every day getting
old. We never notice age creeping on
them unless our attention is particularly
called to it."
"I think that may be so in some
cases," said Aunt Jane, smiling, "but
it could hardly be, girls, in your cases
with me. I havo watched you from the
cradle np. and could almost count
every day. It may hold good with
those who are about the samo acre as
yourself. Now, I confess that I" have
never thought of age as regards your
mother, and yet I am seven years older
than she is."
"Oh, no; mamma is just as voung and
beautiful as ever," said "The Baby,"
enthusiastically, "and I remember her
for twelve years. No. I think we no
tice the advances of age upon ourselves
more than we do on others. I know
that I think of it every day I look in
tho glass and recoguize that I am get
ting old."
. They all laughed at this, and Maud
had to laugh a little herself, but she
turned it off with :
"Well, this isn't what we were talk
ing about, girls. Jennie you Just asked
auntie how it was that she never got
married. Let's hear about that."
"Well girls, " said Aunt Jane slowly,
"that seems an unanswerable -question,
but I'll try to answer it. j.aps it
was upon the same principtx . iat some
men never get rich no matter how much
they try, it is so ordained that they
shall always be poor, while others reach
wealth and honors, not only without ef
fort, but with positively everything
against them."
"Well, I don't think I made any very
great e3brt to get my, Tom," said Jenny
thoughtfully, "andre.ally, when I come
to think of H, I don't thiukhehas asked
me right out. . I believe it was under
stood between us perfectly before any
thing was said on tho subject, and
vhen we did talk about it I took it as a
matter of course."
I believe that is tho way ia a majori
ty of cases," said Aunt Jane, laughing,
"and this mythical idea of popping -the
question is somethuig that very rarely
occurs. As Jenny says, its all under
stood without it. " Now, for myself, I've
been the same as engaged three or four
times, and yot I never received but one
formal offer in mv life.
"Oh! tellns all about it, auntie, said
the three Misses Tibbs, hitching their
chairs nr a little closer to Aunt Jane.
"Well, it's hardly anyunng to leu,
girls, but if vou desire to bear it, j.
must tell it. But to explain what I say
about being engaged without receiving
a formal offer, 1 will cite a case or two
within my own experience. My first
was when I was seventeen, and, as I
then thought, as much a woman as I
urn now. I waa snendincr the summer
on the seashore with my Aunt Margar
et, and Aunt Margaret, having made a
successful marriage, iinanciallv speak
ing, herself, was intent on having her
neices uo ue rams, lor sue liau no
children, and fo every summer she took
to fashionable places, and every winter
to all tho balls and parties.
This particular summer she chose
the Reashore, and there T met Harvey
Gray, who, though seven years my
- - -i m
senior, ana wno naa neen traveling ior
three vears in Europe, was, really, as
innocent as a child. We fell in love, as
it i3 called, at first sight, and were in
fatuated with each other. Of course,
out of this grew tho usual sweet com
munings, moonlight walks, boating,
euitaring. singing, and ail the inevit
able things appertaining to lovers, ever
Since the world began. . c
"Aunt Margaret recognized tho mat
ter. and it suited her too well, as I
afterward thought. Gray was rich,
hiarhlv connected, handsome and of ir
reproachable character, therefore a very
desirable match. I say it all suited
Aunt Margaret too well, and 111 ex
plain that by saying that while men are
alwavs readv to take advantage of being
left by the parents and guardians of the
girl they are in love with alone and
uninterrupted in their wooingr, yet
there is such a thing as overdoing this,
so as to rather turn him against it. He
would really be bet 3r pleased witli a
little opposition. I think Aunt Margar
et slightly overdid it.
"However, the summer passed, . and
we were happy, and I felt as much en
gaged to Harvey as though the actual
words had been spoken, and I am as
sure as we can bo of anything in this
life that Harvey felt the same way. In
fact we talked freelv of what we were
to do in the future, and there was nothr
ins: wanting but the setting of the day,
when Aunt Margaret stepped in, which
I have always thought was unfortunate,
to sav the least of it, for I am a decided
advocate of early marriages.' Well, we
were to start 'for tho city early tho next
mornimr, and for what occurred the
previous evening I am indebted to Aunt
Margaret's own recital. Iwas detained
in mv own room packing, but was to
meet Harvey on tho piazza at 9 o'clock
He was to go With us to the city the
t-,A-t rl0"0, ?. l 7 left him after dinner
promenading with my aunt, w nen j.
returned at 9 o'clock, he was not there,
and Aunt Margaret made his apologies
by saying that he was indisposed and
had retired. The next day when he
did not appear to go with us to the city,
Aunt Margaret was forced to an expla
nation. She had asked Harvey what
hi3 intentions were, and he had re
volted. "I thought my heart was broken, but
Aunt Margaret said she had done right,
and that the man who after three
months of unlimited courtship, as she
looked upon it, that could not explain
his intentions had better be got rid of.
I never saw Harvey again until he was
married, three years after, when we
met, as they say in France, with elevat
ed politeness. He married one of the
great belles of society, and in two years
he was living a bachelor life in Paris
and she was living in New York City.
Perhaps Aunt Margaret was in the
right; I do not know."
But the three Misses Tibbs declared
that Aunt Margaret was not Bight, but
emphatically wrong, and after discuss
ing the matter a while Maud said :
"But, auntie, you haven't told us
about the one real offer that you did
have. "
"Very well," said Aunt Jane, laugh
ing, "I'll bkip the offers I didn't have
then, and tell of the ones I did have, if
you say e: You all remember Under
wood, of course. Your grandfather
bought it, Jennie, when you were a baby,
and we all spent our summer's there.
That's twenty years ago, and I was
then what society calls passe in fact, 1
had before that made up my mind to a
life of old. maidism.
"One day I had taken a fancy to go
into the kitchen and make a cake. I
did thia because everybody' except the
hired wien and one of the chamber
maids had gone to the city, even the
cook being away for the day, the hired
men off in the fields, and Mary and ' I
the only occupants of the house. I had
begun my cake-making when I discov
ered the want of certain spices, and
Mary volunteered to go to the store to
obtain them. She had hardly got away
when I heard a step, and raised my eyes
to see a man standing at the kitchen
door, which opened into the path that
led to the road.
"My heart was in my throat in an in
stant, and I remembered" how utterly
alone I was. We were not afraid of
tramps in those days as now, but 1
think a better specimen of that genus I
never saw. He was dilapidation itself ,
and as I looked at him in a dazed,
frightened way, he whined :
" 'Lady, I'm very hungry. Won't
you give me something to eat V
"As scared as I was I reasoned. 'I
would feed him and talk to him until
Mary returned, and I would theff send
her for the hired men, and so K bade
him come in and I sat before iim the
contents of tha kitchen pantry with an
abundance of warm coffee ifrom the
stove. ' He ate like one whet had not
seen food for over a month, Mnd as he
ate poured forth the tale of lUrroubles.
He had been a prosperous l-maker,
having at one time had as rfusi as $400
in the savings bank ; but, arf I bclared,
he had been ruined by a bsL e, who
would not bear with his hi loibles,
one of which was his convivositii-. and
so she left him, and he becan0
wan-
UCX CI.
"Of course I sympathized wt li him
in his troubles, "and under tifts the
stimulation of the coffee, as soon as he
could eat no more, I found him on his
kneeabefore me, pouring out his ad
miration. Oh, if he had but such o
wife as I was, what a different man .he
might have been. A millionaire, 'r-
haps. -Oh, will that girl, Mary, Vr
return? irat it vras not too late yet;
His wife was not dead, but he was not'
afraid of her. Would I marry him ?
"I don't know how: 1 found word,.
m my fright uut x saw that 1 must
temporize, and -1 told him that the
offer was too sudden, that 1 was un
able to .decide at once; that at any
moment my father or brothers i tight
come down stairs, and I would rather
keep it a secret from' them. If he
would go away now and return the
next day at the same hour he should
have mv answer. He promised he
would, and very candidly confessed
that he did not know where he should
sleep that night, whereat I took out my
purse and gave him what money I had,
about two dollars, and lie departed, and
that's the only direct offer, girls, I have
ever received in my life."
"Oh, Auntie" went up in chorus
from the three girls. "How terrible !
Did he comeback?"
"Oh no I I never saw him again, and
as I did not know, his name, you know,
girls, I could not hunt him np. When
Mary came back she found me stretched
upon the kitcnen noor, wnere l naa
chosen to drop in a faint, and alter sne
had brought me back to life she wanted
to send one of the hired men after my
visitor, but I refused to allow her, for
what had the man done? Nothing!
He was civil and quiet, and had gone
away at my request, and had left it in
my power to say that I had received
one offer at least in my life."
Experience.
There is no educator like experience.
It ia the stepping stone in life's
stream, and the man who does heed
its lessons slips into the creek and gets
drowned. Yes, experience is an ex
cellent teacher, although it often
charges high wages. ,
Its lessons are always valuable and
firmly fixed in the memory stamped
there by the force of circumstances.
The little child that gleefully tries to
mash a wasp on the window pane
under the delusion that he is going
to have some fun' with a fly never
makes that mistake a second time.
AH through life we learn a great
deal by merely finding out things we
don't know."
In the language of the great apos
tic to the Gentiles, Carl Pretzel,
"Oxberience vas bully deacher. Der
only trouble mit him vas clot he gives
his "knowledge oud vhen it vas pooty
late."
Very olten experience is a physican
who never comes until after the dis
order is cured. The old and those
who have mixed largely with the
world comprehend the fact that no
education is available that is not
practical. ' These are the men who,
when thev go to New York, are cold
and unsympathetic when the bunco
man calls them by their right names
and asks for information about the
old folks and all the neighbors.
On the other hand, the man whose
life has been spent in study is easily
taken in, and has to telerraph home
ior money to uay liianua'i bi,i",m;.r
he returns to his quiet study in the
romantic little country village, he is
the mark for ridicule and the uncon
scious butt of men who do not pos
sess one tithe of his learning.
There are men who utterly fail to
profit by the lessons of experience.
For instance, there is a man in Illi
nois who is living with his ninth wife.
The other eightattemptslooklikeex
periments that have failed, but from
which he has derived no wisdom. To
such men experience is like the stern
light of a ship, which illuminates only
.the track it has p.assed. Texas Sift-
angs.
TVhy Dr. Hawkes Declined,
Washington Post.
North Carolina probably never
produced an abler preacher than Dr.
Francis L. Hawkes, who a quarter of
a century ago was pastor of Grace
Episcopal Church, New York. Short,
thick set, swarthy, black eyed, and
black haired, he was a striking per
son age. He was not only a great
pulpit oi ator, but considered the best
reader in the New York Episcopacy.
His rather luxurious family deterred
him from accepting a bishopric,
which would have been otherwise
tendered. One day a delegation from
a Buffalo church waited upon andin
.vited him to accept a pastorate in
that city.
"Well, gentlemen, other things be
ing satisfactory, the question of ac
ceptance narrows down to a business
matter," said Dr. Hawkes. "What
salary do you offer?"
"Dr. Hawkes," said the spokes
man, "we recognize that you have a
high reputation and are willing to be
liberal. One recent pastor has receiv
ed f 2,500, but on accjjunt of your
standing we have decided to offer you
$3,500."
: "My good man," cried the doctor;
fasping, "do you know what salary
am receiving here?"
; "No sir."
: "I get $15,000 and this parsonage,
and as I have an expensive family I
do not see my way clear to accept
your offer."
The spokesman looked rather
sheepish, but made another essay.
"If we had known that fact, sir, we
would undoubtedly have looked else
where; but you should remember that
the work of the Lord must be done,
and as for providing for your family,
you know the story of the ravens."
, "Now, my friends," responded the
clergyman, quizzically, "I have made
the Bible my study ever since I was
28. I have read it through carefully
and prayerfully over a hundred times.
1 remember the raven, incident per
fectly, but nowhere can I find any re
ference to the Lord's providing . for
young Hawkes."
Strawberries from Febrnarj to An
?nst By starting from Southern Texas in
February, and traveling northward
by slow stages into British America,
a man might have ctraw berries
every day until the end of August.
When rapid transportation Is further
perfected, he may have them during'
the sam period and stay at home!
Bailroads have almost annihilated
the "fruit season.' Topeka State
Journal.
HOUSEHOLD.
Hlntt for th Homtb
Tepid water acts promptly as an
eitetic.
Horse-radish, as a poultice, is rec
ommended for rheumatism.
Never allow fresh meat to remain
in paper; it absorbs the juices.
When sponge-cake becomes dry it
is nice to cut it in thin slices and
toast.
Fresh boiled milk with cut sugar
will soothe a cough when other
things fail. - -
Cold tea is the best thing with which
to clean grained wood. Never use
ammonia for this work.
In some forms of headache a towel
or a napkin wrung out of hot water
as hot as can be borne and wound
around the head affords relief.
Cultivate onougnnuiness. to say
we iorgot is no- excuse. It is our
busmess to remember and not tolor-
get. -
To extract ink from wood, scour
with sand wet with water and am
monia, then rinse with strong saler-
atus water.
To clean chamois, wash in ammonia
water, or tepid water and castile soap,
rinse-in clean water, squeeze, and
stretch to dry in the shade.
To exterminate moths from trunks
and chests, wash well with borax
water, and alter drying use benzine.
Air and sun well before using.
The safest and Most pleasant
remedy for gastric hejtnorrhage is
said to be water, drank as hot; as
can be borne, in quantities of a half
tumblerful to a tumblerful.
Cocoanut Drops. One grated co
coanut, one-half its weight in . pow
dered sugar, the white of one egg
beaten stiff. Drop on buttered pa
per. Bake in a slow oven. .
The latest variation of the Irish
peasant cloak is the accordion cloak,
which is merely a velvet collar, into
which is sewn five straight breadths
of double or ten of" single-width
croods. accordion plaited, and long
enough to- reach the foot of
skirt.
the
ri
Among the new shades are
rouge
cupidon bright red; , rose cupidon,
bright pink; cythere, a moss green;
gris vapeur, light steam gray; bleu
savon, dull grayish blue; ecurenil, a
brick-dust red, the tint of the red
squirrel's coat; andronge marocain,
bright crimson.
An effective heading for a Spanish
flounce on the front of a net, skirt is
a puff of net with ribbon drawn
through, and coming out to make
three large bows. The puff is merely
a tuck two inches wide, which is
turned upward intwWssTna"
the ribbon, and rests erect against
the skirt.
Powdered re3in is a good dressing
for a cut. Pound it until fine, and
put it in an empty clean pepper-box
with perforated top; then you can
easily sift it out on the cut, and put
a soft wloth around the injured
member, and wet it with cold water
once in a while. It will prevent in
ilammation and soreness.
Sulphur in sciatica is of marked
benefit. Use it locally. Apply the
medicament liberally to thelimb,and
keep it in place with a bandage. Sev
eral cases of rebellious sciatica cured
in thia simple way are reported.
Keep the patient in bed during the
treatment which ordinarily does not
extend more than a few hours, as the
patient becomes free of pain in six
oV ten hours.
Conditions in Town
Boys who entered upon city
life
will find in town severe strain, con
flict, uncertainty. It will yield the
excitement of a battle. The lads
who realize all this and go to the
city as knights in old days entered
upon a crusade hoping lor a king
dom and prepared to find a grave
will not be disappointed. The merely
sordid who really seek money, may
very likely find more of it in the
fields at home. The idle boy who
dislikes work will be most sorely dis
appointed. Industry is the law of
the city. The idler will soon be a
beggar. The severity of city labor
partly explains " city pauperism.
There is no compromise between
work and beggary in the city; there
is a good deal of room ior com
promise in the country. If a man is
content to satisfy primary wants,
he may do a great deal of resting in
the country. In the city, even these
wants may demand ten hours of
every working day in the year.
Central Christian Advocate.
Saise the Kitchen Stote.
We have made a discovery lately,
which it seems now we ought to have
made sooner that the top of the
average kitchen stove is too little
elevated above the floor, and that
theie is in consequence a good deal
of backache and other discomfort in
flicted upon the cook because so much
of her work has to be done in a stoop
ing posture. Rather we should say,
perhaps, that we have discovered
remedy for the trouble which we have
borne for many years, and which we
hasten to make known to others in
the hope of lessening their troubles.
Our remedy is simply lifting the stove
upon a platform," which will raise it
cooking utensils, when on the
stove, within easy reach to" one
standing in an erect or nearly erect
posture. In our case this required a
platform about nine inches in depth,
and to save the trouble and expense
of procuring a carpenter to build it
we secure an empty packing box o"f
the requisite size from the grocer, at
a cost of only ten cents. Bushed over
with some staining material
... A Quick fnrc for. Df ppl.;
Said a watch repairer: "It is wonder
ful and r.t times astonishing how little
it takes to mako nome men happy. The
other lav a middle nued man. well
known on Wall street as a chronic dya-
pentic a man for whom I had done a
srieat deal of work entered tho store
and asked mo in his usual surly manner
to n ace a new crystal in ma waicn.
While I was complying with his request
he sat at tho end of the counter content
rlatin? mv work with his habitual scowl.
t . . . . -
v hen I nassed him the timepiece and
received tho twenty cents I had asked
him his whole bearing seemed to change.
He departed with his whole face wreath
ed in smiles, and it was evident that he
was in an exceedingly happy frame of
mind. I marveled greatly at the time but
it was the next day before I could com
prehend the change. I had charged him
but twenty cen,ts for the work that I had
previously done for not less tnau twenty
five cents.
I Penny wise aud pound loolish" are
those who think it economy to use cheap
soda and rosin loans, instead of the good
old Dobbins' Electric Soao: for sale by all
erocera since 1864. Try it once. Be sure,
buy genuine "
How a Cat Fall.
A cat is not hurt by falling because
owing to the power it has of balanciug
itself when snrinsrinir from a height it
almost invariablv lands on its feet. The
anatomical structure of a cat's back and
snine is extremelv flexible, the muscles
of its lesrs are extraordinarily stronj
and numerous, and further it has elastic
pads or cushions consisting of a mass of
fibrous tissue and fat on all feet, seven
in each forepaw and five in each hind-
paw. When it falls from a height a cat
nearlv alwavs alights on these pads,
which, bv reason of 'their elasticity,
break the force of its fall materially. If
bv anv chance, however, a cat falls on
its back or side it is very easily mjured.
New York Telegram.
"Itally Hound the Flag, Hor-P
The Grand Army Reunion to be held at
Milwaukee (August 2Gth to 31st inclusive),
will, in many respects, be one o! the most
noteworthy o! commemorative events.
There will be ro lack of .distinguished
SDeakers. But the moat attractive iea
tures will be the "tie that binds" men who
have fought, starved and bled for a sacred
cause, the renewal ol old-time associa
tions, the rehearsal of war experiences
and the rekindling upon the altar or pa
triotiam of undying devotion to "one flag
and one country.'1 Veterans and their
friends will be pleased to know that from
all stations on the Chicaoo, Rock Island
& Pacific Railway on ita main line and
branches BOTH EAST AND WEST OP THE MIS
SOURI RlVER. the price of tickets has been
placed for this occasion at one pare for
the round trip, while children under twelve
and over five years ol age will oe cnargea
only one-half this excursion rate, or one-
quarter the regular fare lor the round
trip. Tickets will be on sale at all princi
pal stations on the Rock Island Route
August 21 to August 28, 1889, inclusive,
good for continuous passage to Milwaukee
at any time between these dates, and good
for ieturn passage leaving Milwaukee on
any date between August 27 and Sept. 5,
1889, inclusive. Holders o! such tickets
who desire to make side excursions from
Milwaukee to points beyond in anj direc
tion, can, by surrendering their return
coupon tickets for safe keeping to the joint
agent at Milwaukee, have them honored to
original starting point where ticket was
purchased (by proper indorsement), on any
date not later than Sept. 30, 1889.
A Georgia man lias a red bat which he
captured a lew days ngo.
When Baby was sick, we gave Iier Castor!,
When she was a Child, blio cried for Castorla,
When she bocamo Miss, sho clung to Castorla,
When clio had Chilc'.ren, she gave them Castorla,
The "ticker" is a great moral instrument,
And niupt not be suppressed. It trans
forms gambling into "business."
The tombstone is about the only thing
that can stand upright and lie on its face
at the same time.
August Gth and 20th, Sept. 10th and
24th, and October 8th. the Fremont, Elk
horn and Missouri Valley Railroad Co..
"The Northwestern Line, " will run a series
of "Harvest Excursions" to points on that
line in Nebraska, the Black Hills and Cen
tral Wyoming at one half regular rates,
and if you desire some further informa
tion, communicate with J. 11. Buchanan,
General Passenger Agent, at Omaha, Ne
braska, who will fully adviso you.
Sands make the
make the years.
mountains moments
Spare moments are the gold dust of time.
icoijs Oil
cures 4l
At Druggists axd Dbalirs.
THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO., BalUmors. Md.
CARTERS
Positively cured lj
iieae inline nils.
They alo relieve IX
tress from rTpepU. In
CllTTLE
digestion and TooHearty
Eating. A perfect rsui-i
IVER
edy for Dizziuess.Nftuseal
Drowsiness, Bad Taste
in the Mouth. Coated
Tongue.Pain in the Sid.
TOKPID LIvEK. They
regulate the Bowels.
Purely Vegetable.
Price 25 Cents;
CASTES imiCniE CO., NEW Y0&
Small PillSmall Dose, , Small Price.
ASK FOR THE OLD RELIABLE I
V "X r-
JvJO tr ri Tls l"l
a-
OAOIsE
1 f SOLD EVERYWHERE V
I :i09llit for Out, Sniltsf, )j
r iyjzrz "ir"!
, Save Tbtt Sweet ttlrl f ,
Don't let that beautiful ttrl lade and
droop into invalidism or sink into an early
grave for want ot timely care at the moit
critical stane ol her life. Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Frescription will aid In regulating?
her health and establishing it on a firm
basis and may save her years ot chronic i
suffering and consequent unhnppiness.
A more pleasant physio
You never will find
Than Pierce's small "TeHets,
The Purgative kind.
It you note all the details you have not '
seen the whole.
For two two-cent stamps we will semi
ti
you one oi tne nanusomesc aimana: ia
... -v k k
the country, "lloinesteau, ' uinauo, rco.
Deliberation.
too far prolonged, defeats
its own ends.
He who is devoted
to everybody is de-j
voted to nobody.
k your druggist (or TansM ranch.
A baker kneads to be well bread.
Habit renders wrong-doing ot any kind '.
a sort ot second nature.
livinsr at a distance from a physician'
should at all times be prepared to treat
such common but by no means simple
complaints as Diarrhoea, Cholera Mor4
bus and Cramps. ,
The Best Remedy
for such disorders Is Perry Davis'
Pain-KUler, which never fails to afford
relief. A single dose will do moro
to drive away pain and promote tho
natural action of tho stomach than any .
remedy you ever tried. Tho virtues of
PAIN-KILLER
are not confined to tho human race ,
it is used with equal success either ex
ternally or internally for ,
HORSES CATTLE.
It cure3 Lameness, Sores, and Cuts,
while for Colio it is the best remedy iu
tho market.
Sold by all Druggists at
95c. 50c, and $1.00 a BOTTLE
SMITH'S .
for the Sick,
For Malaria,
For Chain,
For Had I.Iver,
For Weak Stouiac
For Fever,
FOR THE DEBILITATED.
or the lilaerf. For the Hile, For the Com
' nlexlon, For Neurala-la, For Colds,
For Indigestion, For ConttU
patlon, For Dysentery.
Act on th Bile.
Act on the Liver.'
Heal medicine to prevent many
dUetie as well
shai'cl Lotties.
B to cure them
in small wfticu
l'rlce 3c.
J. F. SMITH A. CO., Props
St. Louit, Mo.
what work
GREAT
you wl.ii ma
do with well
machine.
ALT, OKDER3
K1M.KO
ntOMlTLT.
TUBULAR WELL AND
PROSPECTING MACHINE
famous for micreedlncr wrhor
others have failed.
SELF CLEANING.
-J" 60 to 90 U
m mlniA
CATAL0BUE FREE
T ft All 10 9i WHIM
TIFFIN OHIO.
TOfJT
oldest. Iarxl ami
bent known Nur
nerles in the Went.
Kxp'rtnce nut
tiecearjr. lr
positions. ooa pay. wru ionr. un
to work NO V. wbll it In eT to sell ana iTrtiorr
iinworkeri. HT IIAUDY borl fur tt
XOKTK - prclUy.
STARK BRO S NURSERY CO.,
Louisiana, Missouri.
The Largest and Bwt Equipped School la th
West. Thorough Practical Department
Send for College Journal.
DUTCHER'G
FLY KILLER .
Makes a clean sweer. Krerf
rheetwill kill aqunrtof ti c.
Mops buixingt riu'd ears,
dlvlnir at eye, tickling your
noso, skips hsrdwi.rdsi-nd se
cure r.-Areattrlflho; oxpmn.C
Pend'i-'irenlsfor.j lie?tte
V. DUTCHKK, St. AlUaiis, VU
IRRIGATED LANDS'?
I stone soil; abundance of pui
lUo Peooa Vallev.
Southeastern New
exlco. Choice lime
ful clli
re water; a delight
ate all the year; almost continuous sun
shine; altitude 3,600 feet; healthiest locality m
the U. 8n no consumption, no malaria. BO mere
will yield a competency. Write r particifltrs.
naming this paper, to Pecos Irrigation te In
veslmeut Co., 84 Monro Ml., Chlcaa-o, 111.
joiin w. moit II IS,
).ate Principal Kxuir.iu.-t
U.S. l'eutioii Iturcau. Ait'f
at I .aw. U'ushlnc ton.
Ik. I!.. KucceHAiullv Pro-eenira ,lliu
original, increase, re ruling, widows', children an"
dependent relaitve Experience: yrs. in las
war, 15 yrs. In Pension Bureau aud attorney Since.
&TX Oni-eoCfl on A MONTIIcaabe mal4
$ I WS---IU i.UUi" 'working tor u. Ae:it
preferred who can turniitli a lnri mid g;tettieir w !
time to the InlKine. hpar moment may le prorHabiy
employed nlso. A few vai-ntiirie in towns and cui,t
U. V. JUH N80.V A CO., KWJ Mslu St.. Hlrhmond. Va.
K. 11. 1'leaso mate asr and btiSiii' experience. Xe
erinind about setidinc stamp for reply. B. J.
DETECTIVES
Wanted In every couniy. blirewd men to net uoJer
ItiKtructljn In our becret berrlco. K'prrtnce n.
necessary, hend 2c. stAinn. liritnnn lletrctlf
liureau Co., 44, Arcade, Cln Inaati, .
Jownstown Horror!
Our New Book. The .lohnit wii Horror or
Valley of Dentil. ti:e 11)01 thrllUnir book ever
Issued. AGKKlei WANTK1J in erery townht.
Terms 50 per cent. Out fits M cents. KatUnis! ruin.
Co., 218 ClarK Street. Chicago, III.
DRAKE UNIVERSITY,"-
ota.
a Hi
of the West ICoileirei, 53 Teachers, tw 8tu4ti
8 Graduates. AUinntavcoa ftuuerlor.
.1
-w. Kead for l alalovne.
. X. CAltrK.yrr.U. cLnooellor.
find PIho's Cure for
Consumption THE
,-N-lJEST remedy for
clear the throat.
LADIES
8AI! AV1A, the (treat Mexican Itemed?.
Doalilvelr and Kerinanentlv cures :i
reniale irregularities. A valuable medicine.- IteHef
Immediate. Price l. Send for circulars. VUCATAM
MKD1CJXE COMPAXr. 18 W. Htu St.. New Yotk.
$ft loSS day. Samples worth 1 S FKK K.
HflLioei not uniler horses" feet. Write lirew
UVstsr Safety Rein Holder C0..H0U vili '
flud that PIho's Cure
for CouKumptinn Pot
only PKHYLNTe. tut
alao CUlttt llearte-
Lincoln N. U.
7231
a-ap a-as
lAl I tZLlX
ATTORy-r. Washington,
P. C. WILL OK T VOU
PENSION' without delay.
E BV ALL DRUGGISTS. t
z"ini
"ML
V k
1H -Trs
ed.il RL111 WlnJlY
If
PENSION
flRIPBS
-4 - kl Ul LJ.U aJ U U kJ M 11
14 Ui