Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 16, 1892 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 16, 1892
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Elct Hca<!acao ccd rci^voiU tbo tioablw; flcnt to & bilious sia-tc of tho system, tine Dizziness, Nausea, Drovreloeao. Dlr.trc-ia eating. Pain in tbo Sidf, £c. while '..'-c-lr KkaKa success Lis been shewn ii Dici RELIGIOUS MATTERS. BE THOU OUR GUIDE. Scaa-iche, yot Cartcr'c Liitio Liver Pi29 era equally •rclnablo in Constipation, caring and pro- renting tliisntinoyinseC'EipIMnt, -while they also correct r.ll disorders citbas tomach^tlraulttto tha Jlver and reg-aiito iho bo-cla. Even If tioy oaly f£e!>6 the" w c3l d bo ale: 02 tpriccless to 01020 vjfca /s-yJ rors ibis distressing complaint; but f orti:- " , , who oucotry thorn -vr ill find thesolittlo pills f iFibloinconjanywaystliattliCy irill not bo vri!- ,USB to do without Uicm. But after allfllck t» oa I.Tstno barjo of so Emu? lives that hero IB tvlioro ! voinaL-o our great boast. Oar pi^s euro it v,-ailo ; Others do not. ! Carter 1 !) XJttlo Liver Pills aro Tory small and ' very easy to talo. Ono or two pills raato a tloso. i They aro etriotly veyotablo anil do not gripe o? purflo, bat by tholr. r/cntlo action pleaso all who iUBOthcin. Invlalsat25centu; live for $1. SoliS ' 1)7 druggists everywhere, or Boat by Tijail. CARTER RIEDFC.'NE CO., New York; SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE A TThc'T! tbo shadows fall around us, -It tue dyin^cf tba Any, -'-rvl Trhen dangers thick snrroand c£ _^.j] aJonjj onr darksomo way; Lit Thy presence. Lord, bo near ns. Guide us gently through the ni^ht. Give Thy precious word to cheer ug Till wo reach the morning: lisht; Guide ns gcatlv, Father, gnide cs 'Zilid tho shadows on our way, Hand ia band Thyself beside as, Guide us on to perfect day. Whn-i '.'.rra sforms in wild commoHoa £*• ••"!> ;iko demons through the air. An" ::-• .".ntrry waves of ocean .Scu:* -r ruia everywhere; Dn Th • cnlnj the racing billows. Fill o_/ : ':y with Bilvor beams. Smooth our tossing, weary pillows, Givo us rest and peaceful dreams; Guide us gently. Father, guide n& As we ride the mighty deep; H.-ind in hand Thyself beside us, Give Thine own beloved sleep. When with burdens life is weary And with grieving hearts grow cold. When tho way sooms long and dreary As tie years their cares uafoid; Give us strength for toil and sorrow. Warm onr hearts with heavenly love, Gild our pathway -with the morrow Brightly gleamingfrom above; Guide us gently, Father, guide us— Whatso'er our lot may bo— Hand in hand Thyself besido ng, O'er life's suusot hills—to Thee. —Fred S. Pond, in Inter-Occnn CONVERTING INFIDELS. f TAKEAPBLL. Hobb's Are the Best on Earth. DR, HOBB'S Act gently yet promptly on tho LIVER, KID- NETS and BOWELS, dls- polling Headaches, Fevers and Colds, thorough- Iv cleansing tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They ara sugur coated, do not gripo, very small, mi • A easy to talio, and purely Dll I 0* Tcsotnlilo. 45 pills in each r 1 1 I .% vlil1 - • Po rf oct digestion | I L k \J follows their use. They - - absolutely care skR hcad- . , . nche, andarerccouuacnd- 63 by leading physicians. For sale t>y leading : 25cts. nvlal. Address LITTLE Vegetable ,, . . fS MEDICINE CO, Props,, San Francisco or Chicago. . FOR SALE IN L0GANSPORT, IND., BY W. H. BnnKburst, Druggist and Apothecary, 308 Market Street. KOFWAN'S HARMLESS £ POWDtRS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. rheyarenotaCathartic Kor sala by Ben Fisher. [IfiAVj i> JIacltenilo'a YcBotoblo Tablets arc » positive nca •poody cnroforull forms or Feiuulo "\Veiikiie««. Eosytoust—no medicine to swallow—cure cort.'jln. satisfaction guaranteed. Price SI.OOpor box. Sent >ymntl8ocnrely Kcnlcd upon receipt of price. A reauso on Diseases of Women, freo. Address i V JJL3CES CMIiaUCAI. CO.,rcorSa,IU. VIGOR OF iiN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. "cultnoM, Xcrvoinncm, Debility, and all vao train of evils from early erroreorlater excesses, tho results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, and toco clvoa to every orgim and portion of tho body. Slmplo, natural methods. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure impossible. 3,000 references.' Book, explanations and proofs mailed (sealed) freo. Address P.RIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. fS 1 you wish to advertise anything anywhere at lany time write to GEO. P. HOWKLL & Co., No. lO.spruce St., New York. CAKVASSEKSand GENERAL on't devote yourllTe to enriching publishers. Deal direct with the manufacturers ot the i largest, aud most \-atled and lastest sellins last of new cash subscription booUs e.xient. 6 DAI s CREDIT at manufacturers' bottom whol sale prices, without ordinary publishers' ;To:i Sxclusive ter-itoir. OuriS9i offer is orls -m rt i unprecedented in the book trade. Address, i'o Illustrated Oialogue and full particulars. 't- -•"•>•«' Syndicate, JSo.t 15C5 N Y It Is Surely Xot Accomplished by Insnlr- In^ antl Avoiding Tlicm. It is doubtful whether personal argn- raent makes many converts in politics; it more often hardens convictions on both sides. It usually ang-ers the contestants, and confirms them in their party belief. There are few, comparatively, who can talk with so just a sense of the value of the opposing- reasons in so cool a temper, and with so thorough an understanding; of the men they sock to chang-e as to secure favorable results. When passion is aroused in attack or defense lo^ie commonV fails. Disputes on religious subjects are apt to end in the same way. Not many infidels or atheists are won by logical conflicts. Wherever you find them you f^id them ready for snuh conflicts; they rather court them. They are proud of their skill in conducting- them; they are quick to lead off and strike out at the slightest opportunity. The moment religion is mentioned they become like "fretful porcupines;" anxious to begin the attack: and too often those who engage them in a logical passape-at-arms come off second best. On this one subject they are keen and well furnished, and know how to find the weak places in an opponent's argument. Infidels have in many cases been forced into this aggressive state by the attitude of Christian believers. "The common idea of an infidel is that he is a kind of monster, either to be severely avoided, or directly attacked with whips of scorpions or bludgeons. How rare it is for a conversation to proceed in the presence of such a man without some allusion to his class, as though he belonged to a species of venomous reptiles. This kind of treatment is not designed to reclaim these religious outcasts; it is designed rather to embitter their opposition not only to all forms of religion but to all professors of religion. It prevents all nersonal approach; and personal approach is of the greatest importance ic reaching the unbelieving or disbelieving heart. It is by the spirit and life that the devoted Christian can most surely influence his infidel neighbor. A minister happened, in his summer vacation, to come into cont-ct with an infidel family. He did not shun them, or show any consciousness of fear of leprous infection. He was his own natural self, associating with them freely in the various diversions of a summer boarding-house, never intruding his opinions on religious subjects, or directly or indirectly attacking theirs. After an association of two weeks, he had won their personal confidence, and when he held a service in a neighboring church on Sunday, as many of them as could go attended and-listened intently to his sermon. He had every reason to believe that he had made a deep impression upon them, and yet he never had a word of argument with them. They first learned to know and respect "him by personal contact, and out of his simple, unostentatious religious life ine man's natural temperament, in. this respect it does not differ from the other Christian graces. A rran of miserly disposition finds it doubly hard to exercise liberality. One who has strong passions must put forth vigorous exertions to control his temper. Those who are naturally melancholy must fight for spiritual joy or they will not attain it. So . a man, whose temperament inclines him to worry and fret, must apply himself with unusual diligence before he can learn to "rest in the Lord." But this grace can be attained by everyone who will use the means and accept the help of the Spirit. Christian calmness is not fatalism, or stoicism, or indifference, or la;::ness. It is founded on faith in God. The belief that God governs the universe, that He is acquainted with the circumstances of all His creatures, and that He is making all things work together for the good of H:'.s people, will banish unquictness and fear from the believing soul. Why should we be anxious about that which is in the hand of the heavenly Father? Why should we be worried about matters which are under His care? Faith is no only the perequisite to salvation: o this there can be no doubt: it isalso th preventive and cure of all undu anxiety. "Let not your heart b troubled; ye believs in God, believe alsi in me." "He that believeth shall no make haste." The members of the church, perfectly sanctified as they are restless as the waves of the sea, worry ingaboutthing-sg-reatacd small, fesrfu of what may be or may not be, plan' ning and working as if all the events o: nature, providence and grace dependec on their wisdom and skill and strength need to have their thoughts often turned to this word of revelation: "The Lord God omnipotent reigncth," Christian calmness manifests itself in patience, contentment, fearlessness, cheerfulness, resignation. It does not lead to neglect of duty or weaken the hands for labor. The calm spirit, while resting in an overruling Providence, recognizes the necessity of appropriate means, and uses them with diligence and wisdom. If the church is not what he, wishes it to be, he does what he can to revive it, and then calmly waits for God's time. If disaster threatens his fortune, if disease visits his body, if bereavement hovers over his home, if the pestilence is marching across the lands and sailing over the seas, he puts forth his best efforts to defend himself and his from harm, and then lays aside distressing anxiety. Why should he not be calm? God is able to care for His people. He is willing to care for them, for He spared not His own Son. He clothes the grass of the field. He feeds the young lions when they cry. Surely then He will not forsake those who put their trust in Him. There is a need of Christian calmness every day. A calm Christian will do most efficient work, A trembling hand can not effectively swing the hammer or guide the pen. Trembling lips can not speak the strengthening word". The trembling heart can not teach confidence in God. What the church needs to defend its battlements and to push, on its aggressive warfare is an army oi calm veterans, confident in their King-. This grace has .as ; much to do with the believer's happin'ess as with his usefulness. Anxietj' banishes peace, silences our songs of praise, and interferes .with the enjoyment of others. Useful and happy is that man who inherits any considerable 'portion of the Saviour's bequest: "Peace I leave with you, my peace I give unto you."—United Presbyterian. IN WOMAN'S BEHALR | •: -i~ na-io? -j so™cct:cu. aim i nave THt AMERICAN WOMAN, IsoTV Th iic Strikes ;:n JEn-lish Writer tVlio lias Studied Her. e American woman, as described by a writer In the London Queen, is the most, versatile of her sex. She is at ir.en 10 take a malicious j p'eascre in mutilating- gocc copy. Do j no!, allo'.v him the chance to correct. • copr from manuscript verbatim once domesticated and yet pleasure- .CALE&XTAX WANTED TO TRAVEL IN scr grounding districts, by own team or otlienvisi soliciting orders from retail dealers lor rubbe .boots and shoes, to tie shipped direct from fnctorv Those alce;idy traveling with another line of good could make this a valuable addition to their bus • Iness. Address, stating particulars and references Colchcstrr Rubber Co.. Colchester. Conn. WANTED.—The names and addresses of ener Yi setlc mer,utd women open tor permaoenl work. We give exclusive territory. We gmiran tee mod workers $SO a week, We furnish oftice lumltnre, delivery team, and newspaper advertising, our article Is a monopoly, u will save °5 per cent. of. the coal-bills ol everybody. Full particulars by mail. Lithographs, Pamphlets, etc. tree upon receipt of postage. Address KOAL- SPAB CO..—Department Ko. 165 Boston. .Mass . - the world: ^»«^«ar>;dontpa.v manufacturers' ecorbltnnt prices,-we ship anywhere, giving thorough examination before accepting; absolutely first class condition guarimttfd: positively all niufces at about. OT l?ss than halt price, enhancing a specialty- in- i™™ 61 ?^ rented aiivn-here: largest stock in the world: two entire tloors devoted exclusively 10 '""" '""lerclal rating for our res- catalORues and specimens TT,, v,™-v , ,,.,- r - ll warters,Sland S3 Broadway, Jsew \ork; l»o ilonroe street, Chicago. • °y ln ?? ed of tnfon "aHon on the sub r advertising win do well to obtain a cop ni, fo f,£ dverU " ne '"^ *«*<*• Price oi rnniS;,* :MaiIed ;.? ostils<? . rM ort «<di* °t price Contains a careful compilation from the Ameri can Newspaper rtrectoir of all the best papers and class Journals; rives the circulation raffle of « ' came an influence more potent than a whole volume of arg-ument. Here was a minister, they said, who believed what he said and said only what he believed, who was broad-minded and large-hearted, a living epistle. The complained that others misunderstood and misrepresented them; but thev fel that they could freely trust him. Wha the end will be we can not tell; Ini .certainly a very favorable beginning has been made, and God's grace can ac complish wonders when it operate: through obedient and intelligent in strum en ts. Disbelievers should be approachec sympathetically, not dogmatically or polemically. The persuasion of a genia spirit,^ manifested in a true, devoted Christian life, is more powerful than two-edged swords of logic, though wielded by the most skillful hands. The old fable of the sun and the -wind has admirable point in this case. Th,e hard er the wind blew the closer the traveler drew his cloak about him; but when the sun beamed upon him in, genial, g-enerous vrarrath he quickly flung his cloak aside.— N. -Y. Independent CHRISTIAN CALMNESS. A Grace That Has Much to Do With tho Believer's Usefulness. Christian calmness is a fruit of tho spirit. Mature has little to do with it. Some are more phlejrmatic in disposition than others, and are less easily annoyed and excited by their surround- ngs, but the grace of calmness is of Divine origic. There are Christians who find it comparatively easy to make this attainment; there are others who each it only after rears of struggle. ?his is to be accpnnted-for in part tr Blnmlng God for Misfortunes. How ready men are to trace their misfortunes to God. and to lay the blame on Him. A little girl fell into a mudpuddle which she had been forbidden to go near. It was a clear act oi disobedience, but instead of frankly acknowledging it, she struggled out' and said to her mother who had run to her help: "Mamma, I don't believe God loves me, or He wouldn't let me fall into this ugly mudpuddle." We are only children of oa larger growth. We play the fool, and when we feel the consequences of our folly we mit on an air of injured innocence, and pose as martyrs. A pupil wastes his time and fails in his examinations, and then accuses his teachers of nartiality. A preacher ncg-lects his pulpit preparation, and when he is asked to resign blames his congregation. There are mysteries in adverse .providences, but not so many as we sometimes think. II is generally true that we fall into the pit ourou-n hands have digged.—United Presbyterian. seeking in her tastes. With a keen eye for the material side of life, she has" a no less ready appreciation of literature and art: while exacting as she is toward men, there lurks in her a sentimental vein, which causes her to cast a halo ot romance round even the most prosaic and dollar-grabbing of husbands. In the middle and western states early marriage is the rule, although the age is rising, and a girl who -twenty years ago^ would have been married at the age ot sixteen, now delays until from twenty to twenty-four. Young wives, as a rule, have no home oi their own. The girl cot infrequently brings her young husband to live in the house of her parents, for the mother-in-law is no fc-mme terrible as she Ls supposed to be with us. The young people have a suit of rooms set apart for them, where they spend their coxy evenings alone, while they join the family circle for meals or in turn entertain their relations and friends in their own little household. The young wife is thus spared the worry of housekeeping for the first few years, while the young husband, who would probably have remained a bachelor for ten years longer, is en-' courarred to take the plunge long before he is ready to keep up an expensive separate home. Other young- couples take refuge in the ubiquitous boarding house, where an indifferent table and still more indifferent fellow-boarders soon lead to promptings of the spirit to find a home at all hazards for themselves. The American woman is essentially genial. She is not so anxious to know the pedigee and occupation of every tranger who may happen to build a house next to hers or take the next pew to her at church. She will welcome the newcomer whether her husband aappens to deal in land or law, stocks or sugar, medicine or morals. It is all "business 1 ' in her eyes and she can not understand the delicate lines drawn between standing behind the counter of a bank or a grocer's store. Every house furnishes it least a score of rocking chairs, and me's first introduction . to a ladies' ocial circle is decidedly a bewildering •nc, for each individual chair rocks its wn time, and the effect upon the brain s analogous to that which would be rod need upon the ear were each ndividaal instrument in an orchestra to eep their own time. The tone of American conversation is jrovcrbially high, and the questions discussed in London drawing rooms, often in the presence of men and young girls, are entirely avoided in America, except by that limited and foolish set who live to oat, "dress and imitate nothing but the follies of the English. On the other hand, the best and most intelligent American women have a great admiration for the English, they are envious to desperation of their full, mellow voices, their bodily vigor, fine complexions and repose of manner. The American woman has no renose—hence the rocking chair in which she works off the nervous energy which the exhilarating climate stimulates to so intense a degree. She is never sleepy or dull, but longs for the rest-taking- faculty which would give her a chance of building up her frail body and strengthening her nerves. The American woman is hospitable, generous, intelligent, vivacious and brave, but the lines which apnear under the eyes and round the mouth ere she reaches thirty tell their own. sad tale. What she needs to perfect and maintain her charms is the cold morning tub, less violet powder, more fresh air and out-of-door exercise, and the utter extermination of the horrid furnace, which, placed in every cellar, sends forth sirocco-like blasts of air into every chamber in the iouse, and so converts the modern American home, in point of temperature, into a conservatory for forcing plants. (I will make an exception in law work, of course), unless your manuscript is entirely flawless. Make your copy as much better as you can, both as regards the language and punctuation. Get your copy up in the very best style you possess. In such a case you will never fail to win a pleasant '"Thank you" from your customer, and what is more, his future work In a little while, by strict attention to some of these small details, you will find yourself gaining rapidly in confidence, and also increasing your store of knowledge. Use your eyes and ears; hear and sec all you can without seeming to do so. Guard against betraving confidence, in even the smallest matters. Study your customers: in fact, make your business a study of human nature. Be able to tell a crank the moment you put eyes upon him, and then work harder than you ever did in your life to please that crank. I remember making a very cranky man say, "Thank you, madam!" He was a gi-ufly. surly, two hundred-pound man, and I suppose thought that no one on earth knew as as much as he did But before he knew it he had actually said "Thank YOU'' and "Good-day, madam." I think that made me feel well for a week. Keep a dictionary near you, as you will certainly need it more than once, or I am very much mistaken. When you feel your need of it, take it up openly and find your words (even a stenographer is net expected to know everything)? Perhaps the most important thing I have left until the last, the absolute necessity of keeping your typewriter clean, as you can not expect to get the best results from your labor from an unclean machine. Learn the mechanism of your instrument so that you can adjust it yourself, or take it apart and put it together again. I mean this literal!}-. I often hear stenographers sav: "I can't do good work when I have such a miserable machine." Just look at your machine again and see if you have always kept it absolutely clean and free from dust; see if you have allowed it to become gummed with oil, etc. Learn, also, to "time" your work, so that if it should accumulate you will be able to tell each customer exactly when he can have his work, and then see that you keep your promise. Finish your work exactly on time if possible. You will find that customers will learn to depend upon you, and it will materially add to your profits.—-Nellie M. Hanby, in Ladies' Home Journal, Tne Cheapest and Best Mefl- cine For Family Use lu Tlie World. Never Fails To Relieve iiK. Henrr- It surpasses ail other reraeaies In the ful power which it possesses or curing RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA The application of the READY RELIEF to f hf> pan or parts where the ditSc-.iIiT or n;>lT A-tista- will afford ease and comlort. " INTERNALLY, a b;Uf ;o a te:ispejntui ta ualtfi- tnmhlerot mit?rv.'lll. j:> ;! !"««• Cramps. Sour Stouwc.':, Xru^on. !)sirn, Nervonsncss. t?!t«c;i'ic>.<:]t'"^ Dl;;rrhe;i, Colic, nutalen-.y, a;:-; al! jiswrns! ;i!t»;. Malaria ia Its Vai-ioi;i ro:-:::s C':re<7. :iRtl Prevented. Thereds nor. a r*:i:? Jla) A-ym in the world thu; will cure Fever and ARU.\ and all other Malrirloi:^ Billions, and other I-Vws. aided by R.\D\VU"'S. PILLS, so uuifiij ;LS iJAinVAY'b RKADY'uE- J-.-1-t.J 1 . A Sure- Cui-e for all Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, OHOL&Rfl MORBUS. A half 10 a le.'ispoonfu! of Ready Belief In a Hair tumbler or \\Mtw, re)w.r;«l as often ;s n- e djs- diarps coir.lime, and a iianr-.-l satunuod wltts. Keady Kellj't placed over Th- stomach ami bowel* will aitoni immediate rellvf a;ul soon offset a<'ire, Price, Oto. per botile, .Suliiby DruwlfU, Bo Sure To Get "RAD WAY'S." 5 A Montunil Woinun'ti "\Vorlc. lianning-, Jlont, is the residence of one of the most capable and successful business women in the west, where to win the medal of excellence is not easy, owing to the great numbers of women who have made marked success m un- 'familiar lines of work. When in October of last year, Capt. Fraser Banning died he left an extensive estate, consisting- of hundreds of acres of hay and grain, orchards and vineyards and a large hotel. His wife, a quiet and modest little woman, is now carrying on the business entirely by herself, spending days in the saddle from six in the morning' until seven at night without dismounting-, except for lunch, overseeing the Indian laborers who do the work of the vast estate, and, half an hour later, changing her, habit for an evening gown, she entertains her guests in the hotel parlors through the evening as gracefully as if life for her meant only the ordering and wearing of Paris gowns and bonnets.—Chicago Post WORK OF THE WOMEN. Perfect .Ptirsittlve. Soothlns Aperients, act Wlti— out Pain, Always Reliable, ana Xatarai lii Their Operation. Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with swees.- gum, purge, regulate, purify, cleiinse and strengtb- RADWAY'S PILLS For tha cure of all disorders of the Stomaclr I-lvev, Bowels. Kidneys. BlmMer, Nervous Dlsess ' es, Loss or Appetite, Head.-tcli>> Consthvmon CosUveness, -Indices;! )n. Biliousness Keror' Inflammation ol' the Bowels. Piles, ;ujd all DP."' rangements or the Internal Viscera. Purely Yep etable. Containing no Mercury, Minerals ox Deleterious Urngs. The Great Liver Hcmcdy, PERFECT DIGESTION will be accomplished -fc»- taking Endways Pills. By so doing " DYSPEPSIA Sick heartache, foul stomach, biliousness, will b>?. avoided, ;is the food that Is eaten contributes in nourishing prop wiles lor the support ol tiie nat ural wast of the body. Price l»c. ' E8~0bserv6 the following symptoms rusnlttofc from dlsordsr ol' the digestive Organs; Constipation, Inward piles, fullness ol the blood' in the he;id, Midi ty of the Stomach, nausea, heartburn, disgust ol food, fullness or weight In the stomach, sour eructation, sinking or llutterlnp In the pit ol thu stomach, swimming of the hena hurried or difficult breathing, ilntterlnis ot tbt> heart, choking or MUTociit UK tensatlons whan, to a lying postuie, dots or webs before 1 the slfrb', fever or dull pain In the herd, dellclene? of pre.v Plratlon, yellowness of j)jo fklu and eyes, pain to the side, breast, limbs and sudden flushes o£ beat burning el the flesh. A few doses of Radway's Pills will frc* tysiew from all ahove-natned disorders. Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all Drnggtsu Send a letter sw.rap to BB. RADWAY & CO M. 32 Warren street, New York. Information worth thousands win be wm to you. TO THE PUBLIC. Be sure and ask for lUDWAY'Sand seo the, name "RADWAY" Is on what you bey; thni CUGGESTIONS FOR BEGINNERS. CHOICE SELECTIONS. —The g-ods have a curse for him whc willing-ly tells another the wrong- road. —George Eliot —I find that doing- the will of God leaves me no time for disputing about His plans.—Georg-e Macdorjald, —vn-eat truths always dwell a long time with small minorities, and the real voice of God is often that which rises above the masses, not that which follows them.—Francis Lieber. —Conlci we with ink tho ocsaa fill. Were the whole earth of parchment made, "tt'era ev'ry blade o! grass a qnill. And ey'ry man a scribe by tmde— To write the love of God above, Would drain the ocean dry: Xor would tho roll contain tie wsol?, Thoagh stratch'd from afcy TO sky: —^v. Y. Observer. —Love is one of the indispensable qualities of real religion, Paul was cheered by remembering- the "labor of love" of the Thessalonian Christians. They not merely engaged in labors of .ove. but labor characterized their love. They cuve themselves to works of love till they were as if worn out in the service.—Christian Inquirer. IUO OTHER Sarsaparilia has the •*• merit to secure the «omidence of entire communities and hold it year after year, like HOOD'S SarsaDarilk. Some Points That 3I:ij- Bo of Interest to Young Lady Stenographers. My office is situated in a sunny nook in the reading-room of one of the most prominent hotels in Michigan, right down among the "lords of creation." I have occupied the same oifice for two years, and have found the gentlemen who frequent the hotel uniformly courteous, but a stenographer's life has its difficulties, and I feel that my experience may be of use to others who may be about to go and do likewise. In the first place do not expect more than you are willing to give, and you will never be disappointed. You will no doubt be nervous at the outset—this seems to be the fate of all stenographers —but the next thing is to rid yourself of that bugbear. The only way I have ever found to do that is to forget self entirely and think only of the dictator, or the work in hand. It is, I think, the hardest lesson a stenographer has to learn. Then, too, never by any means sacrifice accuracy for mere speed. Speed will come in good time. When a man comes to you to request you to take his dictation, do not hurry, and thus do yourself and your dictator an iajurv. but quickly (there is a great difference in ; 'quickly" and "hurriedly"; get together your note book and pen or pencil, as the case may be. and then signifv your readiness to begin. If you Sad your customer is talking too fast, kindly bo o firmly request him to talk a little slower; thus you will be sole to transcribe a clean accurate copy. Most gentlemen will thank you for thus intimating- your desire to do good and accurate work. Another thing you will find of great 'benefit; try to do a little more than yon promise. Make all your own corrections. A man, as a rule, does not care her new work, attend- THEKB are 56 medical missionaries in China, MissEjiEKY. of Jlaine, a four-years student at Bi-yn Ma-.vr college, has received the European fellowship en titling her to a 3'ear's stud; at any European university. Mns. MAUY COONS, the wife of Capt. James Coons, the owner and navigator of two of the largest passenger boats on the Ocklawaha rb ; er, Florida, is a practical engineer, having studied civil engineering and received her diploma. Mi:s. JOHN H. R. EO.VD. of Chicago. numbers among her most valued possessions the Eoyal Red Cross presented to her a few years ago by Queen Victoria, in commemoration of her services as E. nurse during- the carnuug-ns in Egypt and Zululancl. Miss IDA M. C-AKDXKE has recently been employed as lecturer on history by the American society for the extension. of University teaching. She spent last slimmer in England, in special preparation for l Oxford. Mr.s. S. L. BALLEKTIXE, of Port Huron, Mich., has taken out a patent for a device to secure glass in the doors of stoves and furnaces, by which the DTO- cess of baking ;n the <->ven can be watched through the ^la's. Many of the larger stove compaTi'.'js have already begun to negotiate for the oaten t. XEAHI.Y five hundred women are ein- plojred in the administration of railways in France. The women are paid just half as much as the men, while working quite as much. It is necessary that the applicant for such a position should be either the daughter or wife of an employe, or the •.vScuy.v at one formerly employed. Miss PHH.IPPA FAWCETT. who lif.d the honor, two years ago. at Ca-.r.byidge university, of ranking "Abo-.-;: the Senior Wrangler," hus bcc" appointed by the council of iS'ewnb-am colii-g-e a resident mathematical lecturer. Afier her brilliant successes she was awarded the Marian Kennedy studentship, and has been living at -^ewnham while engaged in research work- in the Cavendish laboratory, and quite recently she lias been elected to a fellowship at" University college, London. nesHes and many other dise.-iees; it is always ft. great benefit to tho general health. The firstdis- covery of a medical cure rendering an operation with the knife unnecesBnjy horenft«r. Thit* Remedy lias novcr boerj kcowu to fail. $1 per box, 0 for S">: sent by mnil. by Fnftofrom ijjiir torrible disease when a written cnurantee is positively given -with 0 bojes. to refund the money if not cured. Send stamp for free sample. Guarantee issued by our Agents. Liver which CONSTIPATION promptly regulated by JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS SO doses 25c. (1) -- CHICAGO ft GRIFFITH - BtB COM " I ° IbAiliK I BI H TACTOHV GUQUft- GR1FF1TH— and noothcr~ '•astwo fuel oil pipes and fov iilroads, including a complete belt line. - LOTS ONLY SI20 TO 8626' Monthly Payments, ' \Ve tell all about it FREK; only v.-.ii ting for your sddrc-ss. Here's ours: St.. Ctlcaco, IH- h. .. htr o;rn local::?. Hcft SI2 PER WEEK. CFriCE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, vc. and Ma<!l*onSts-, • CHICAGO, II&, 10 Insrotlcee a wrries or -raloible tduejdoai; -«-orts ti TTU1 be seal to &ii jt (MATES P, OO*lHS,n>ttUSHUt, z*3 BKOADWAr, HfV YORK.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free