Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 5, 1895 · Page 3
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May 5, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Sunday, May 5, 1895
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aSff^^ pickedUpfa Church Moral: use SANTA CLAUS SOAP. ^ THE N. K. FA1RBANK COMPANY, Chicago. % !l % ! y s] pgiy&%&%^]^GE^wvWPlf<tWH TJlfi MARKETS. (5 Griihi. 1'rovlulonn. Ktc- CHICAGO, May i. In demand ann tlrm. Quowblo follows: IV'lntor — Patents. SiWO^JliO; luhts. se-liii&W. uloars, %l.'£>\y2. 60; socondu, low uradoH, Sl.rS&l.OO. Sprlox- fatunts. $3.'l'/ii3.CQ; KtralKhlH. J2.75 if,'!. '3; linkers', 51.83©2-S6; low trnido.s, Sl-.7S-il.SO'. Hut! DOK.Jl.C&ai.Ta; Ityo. $2.73®3.£>. WHKAT— Unsottlod. No. " cash, 03%it,oic; May, Kl^-iO-lc; July. (!4»im5i:J,i. C'oiitf—Moderately uctli-o and steady. Np, 3 unit No. 2 Yellow Muy price. May, -lOa-lUJSc; .July. 'I!>-XO50«; SoptorabuT, WX&IOiSc. OATK—Moderately uctlvo und eti.slor wltt ,KOOd trading. No, ^, SSWOtiajfc; Muy, fawa MKc;- June. L'87iQ.UOHu; J lll V. »i'/4@2H-JiO. 'Snmploa lire- higher. No. 3, H>2»3lc; No. ! Wnito. a-'xaSJUo; No. 1!, aWtfSOc; No. 1 White, ffi«(233c. • KYB—Demand llKlit. No. 2 !n store, CSJjjO-lo; .aumple lots. (!»J£(3c; May delivery, (Go. UAULEY—Salable .and stouily. No. •!, 48©51c] No. 3, 'KXitbl'Ae for fair to oboloo, and No, li scrounLnK.tat3lO.OOai8.50 por ton. MK.H3 I'OHK—TradlDK (airly uctlvo :mrt i;ricc- wer. Quotations ranged ut $l 1.803)11.UO foi sh rflffulur; 811.80iail.QO for Mny: Jliiflog .KM for July, ftudjli 20 ioli.30 for September. J>AIIU—Active und lower. Quotations ninu-ci: at»C.!W«ia«.UO for ciwh: $fl.6aa8.67',4 for Muy; 'J<ie6<Sl).7U for July. and$0.,SOJi7.B7!,i for Soptem- •her. LiVBpoULTfiv—I'or pound: Turkeys, "QlOo; Chickens. 8<&0c; Ducks. BJfOu; Geoso, pel • dozen. *8.00if,5.oa 15UTTKII—Croinnfiry, 8JJ17'/Jc; dairy, 7ffll5o; ruokhitt Stock, 5©7c. —Whinky quoted atoiuly lit $1.20 pot for hlithwluos. NEW YoriK. May - T'LOUii—Stnto und western ciulot, llrm. \VitEAT—No, - rod stfludy, dull; MnyOSi-K .©IWMc: Juno, CSJMJilHltc; July, <W ll-10iS«l)Kic: .September, COMiitiDKc: December, 71 7-100 •71,'ie. Cons—Xo. 2 advanced MQ-Jiio on llriucr cables, foil Utfc-Jiio on retill2lri(,'; dull, steady. Mtty,frl?4©5">kic; July, B-Wi-Wic; September, •55H^^:*i G > ^0- ~' &7imi. r >y:'.LC asked; ste'imui" mtxod, iVt^(fC55i l 4. OATS—No. 2, dull, steady. May, 3Jc asked; .July, 33 Me bid; state, DTiti'lIc; western, 33^lii •Ho. IJBEif— l.'lrm. dull, Kxtra mess, $8.50<a».00i fnmily. Jtl.oO® 13.UO, pome—Qnlot. stondy. Moss,$l3.50@l-l,00. IjAi:i>—C^uloL, nomlnivl, liuri'KK—Stoady; moderate demand. U'esc- •orn dairy. ai&lDo: da creiimury new, lii&Hie; do. old. Util-le; do. fuotory, 74»llc: Kleins, lUo: Imitation creamery. oa>Mc. CUBEMK— Quiet, woalt. State largo old,5Q Jlo; do. now, 0(^7^0: do. fancy now, 7^£t7^o; do. small old, fttillo: do. new, 5HC2i7-Jio; purl .skims old, IWOD^ic; do. now, lyjf&Oc; full t now, KiMWe. H—Quiot, stoftfly. Western, IStiilSi^c. jLlTe Stock. CIIICAOO, May* HOGS — Market notlvo and reeling llrm. Prices 5o hl«hor. Saloa^rnnKed at J3.COB-l.7C •for. pics; W.6(Xa.|.85 for light; «•!.-M>a-l-<W for rouirh paolflnt,'; *l. f>5O-l. 90 for Bilxod, and M.M 6k4.V7ft (or huuvy packlnR nnd shipping lots. CATTLE—Supply moderate and demand futr- ly active. Prices strong but unchanged, Quo- •tatlons ranged at »5.70ao.S5 for choice to extra s&lpplnir Steers; *5.152.ri.7S for good to cholee •do.; H85.-a6.30 for fair to good; S-LIOQ.!.* for common Jo medium do.; J3.UOa-l.50 for Bluchers' Steers; »iOJ®3.S5 for Stackers; }3,fO& 4.45 for Feeders; S1.7&£ta-ii) for Cows; S3.SO iffi480 for HolforH: 8t50f£500 for Culls; S—M O-ISO 'or Texas Steers, and .-SiOOiCS.00 for Vf.ul c^* - CLEVELAND TO GOV. STONE. nt'Dcolnron ThiKt J)nmoerat» Must Not Give Up Sound Money.' JACKSOX, Miss., Muy 4.—Gov. Stono has made public a letter which he had ju.st received from President Cleveland in which he commends the g-ovcrnor's attitude on the currency question and says: "If wo, who profess fealty to the democratic • party, are sincero In our devotion to its principles, nnd If wo nro right in believing that the ascendency of those principles Is n Kuaraiueo of personal liberty, unl- TOr-ial care for tho rlprbts of nil, non• -secilonal, American brotherhood and manly trust In American citizenship in any part of our lond, wo should study the effects upon our ' »arty. and consequently upon our country, of Mrs. Anna -n v. wif d o t K x-Ofl piny B Marshal, Oo-A iaiiibu;), kiiu., says: H "1 wns delivered 5 or Twi.Nsin I(M>| tlmnaimlnutojtind I •with scarcely nnrV pnln afior onlUff T only two bottles of ^ ''MOTHERS'! FfilEND," $ ? BKAD*'1ELD REOULATOR CO.. ATLAXTA. OA. Sold by ollltrnntUti. .. i^r...ffl"V. z~ tne national aemoci-»oj io — debr..sod silver stundard. ••If thurc ure democrats who suppose that our piirty cannot stand on ft platform embody ins such doctrine, either through Its nfflrma tivo strength or throuKh tbo perplexity of our opponents on the sumo irronosl tion, or If there are democrats \vho nro ivIillnK to turn tholr bucks upon their party associations !n the hope that free nnd unlimited urid Independent colnuKe of silver can win a victory without oho aid of cither party orKanl- zuilon, '.hey should deceive themselves no lonKCr, nor longer refuse to fnoo the result that will follow ihc defeat. If not th dlnintcKrncton of t.ho democratic party, upon the IHSUO which, turn pis, them from their n.1- lORlance. If we should bo forced away from our traditional doctrines of sound and safe money, our old antagonist will take thu Held on the platform which we abandoned: and ' neither the votes of reckless democrats nor reckless republicans will avail to stay their easy march to power. Tills U as plain (is any- thlnfr can possibly be. It therefore becomes tho duty of every democrat, wherever he may be, to consider what such a victory would moan, and In the light of n proper conception of Its results he should deliberately shape els course." A BLOODTHIRSTY WHISKY SOT. Slushed Hid Two Uuuchtorn with n Case Knld-, Tlion ICIIls JUImnclf. OAKLAND, Cal., Way 4.— John Thome, aged 0-1, returned home Saturday morning- after an absence of live dnys and attacked his family. After dangerously wounding two daughters, he stabbed himself in the breast, one stab reaching- the heart and killing him. lie conducted a shoo shop and laundry. He has been crazed from cho effects of liquor for tho past six weeks. When he reached home Saturday be began t? slash his daughters with a common case knife ground as sharp as a razor and pointed. One daughter A ma, aged -'2, received four terrible gashes in her breast, one directly over the heart, which is likely to prove fatal. Henrietta, aged 20, had three gaping wounds in her breast, and cannot possibly recover. HOLMES MURDERERS CAUGHT. Mun Wlio Hold Up Alton Truln at Curlln- vlllc, III., ArrcHtcd. SPRI.VOI-IKI.D, III,, May 4.—A special to the Evening Telegram from Carlinville says: The thruC'inen who attempted to hold up a Chicago & Alton train at Ciu-linvillo. Wednesday night, and who murdered Engineer Holmes, were captured Saturday morning at cltornsly, a small station south of Carlinville. One of the men bears the mark of tho pick on his forehead where Ilolrnes struck him in the tight. Tho men were jailed at Carlinville. Count Knlnoky IlcHlcni. VIENNA, May 4.—It is announced ,that Count Kalnoky, tho imperial minister for foreign affairs, has resigned. The resignation of Count Kalnoky, it is to be presumed, grew out of tho recent utterances of the papal nuncic against the ecclesiastical bills, during a visit which lie made to various towns in Hungary. wii.utC'S BAIL. FIXEO. Totul I.H 835,000, of Which the Prisoner Ittust Furnish S13,r>00. LONDON, May 4.—Justice Pollock Saturday morning announced his decision ns to'the admission of Oscar Wilde to bnU. He has agreed to release Wilde upon bonds of £5,000, of which £1,250 each sirall be furnished by two sureties and £-3,;-)00 by Wilde himself. ANSWER NOT RECEIVED. Ilrit:.il] Government Ucars Xo Word of Jiic«rrt|tan.'s Acceptance. LoxDOX,'5Iay4.— It was germ-officially announcQd Saturday afternoon that the British government has not yet received Nicaragua's acquiescence in tho British demands.. A definite reply can hardly be expected for a few days. French Tnko a Town. PAWS, May 4.—The government _is informed that the French forces in Madagascar have taken the town of Marrowar, after a desperate fight in which the French troops conducted themselves with groat brilliancy. In the combat the French lost one sharpshooter killed and five men wounded. The; IlovasJ losses were very large. Marrowar is TO miles from illojanga, where two Frenchmen are reported to have been executed by order of tho Malagasy authorities. • , 1 MTTEI HALLOWED BE THY NAME. Hallov.-'d be Thy namo. Almiphty Beinr. Thou author of all life, lire's noblrai aim. Thou Supreme eicollence. Cod all-scelc?. On earth. In Heaven, liallow'd be Thy name. Hullow'd bo Thy name! The awful mountains Send forth the lescnd on great, "'ir.fs of flame. And from ibelr chambers a thousand fountain" Shout In eciiasy: Hullo'.v'd be Thy name: Hallow'd b« Thy name! The streams, down Shout like victor legions Thy endless fade And in Minlisht and in st:irlii,'lit (flowing, Sini; the great on'.acm: Hallowed be lay name: The creat forests catch the inspiration. They know Thou art the ever-present same Author of life and light: their aspiration Roaches hlfc'h Hea"<=n — Hallow'd be Thy name: Hear Thou the vast, ever restless ocean In mlrtnlrht darkness or when all ttflam* With the sun's splendor, ic rapt devotion, Its Rreat soul declaims: Hallow'd be Thy name: Hallow'd be Thy name, Thou God or Glory! Take from iny life the shadow of its shame; Let my mind Krasp the transcendent story Of Thy Great Self, and Hallow'd be Thy name! —Chus, P. Kenny, in Dinner or Gold. FUTURE MERCIFULLY HIDDEN The Wlmlom nnd tove Munlfoiittid In Thl» Limitation Fixed b.y Gad. That th« hiding of the future from our knowledge is a merciful provision of God hardly admits of doubt. There are probably but few person* who, if they could be granted a clear view into the future of their lives for the next year, would deem it wise to take it. It is easy to see that the knowledge of good fortune beforehand would oftea be very detrimental to our best interests. It would largely take the element of anticipation out of life, and that, is one of the most potent factors in our happiness. We are always reaching out into tho future in anticipation. In trial and trouble we try to reap thc^ blessings of better days for which we hope. It is essential to this anticipation that a veil of uncertainty should hang- before the future. If we could see and measure all these anticipated experiences beforehand, .the glow of hope and enthusiasm with which we look for them would be largely lost. This life of anticipation and hope puts an element of poetry into our lives which we could ill afford to lose. It saves life from being prosy; it kindles imagination, promotes courage, and aids faith. We arc seldom prepared for the knowledge of our blessings beforehand. We could not well deal with them in advance, and adjust our lives to them. The way of intellectual and moral progress is through the use of opportunity and blessing as they come. To use the present well is task enough. We are better off not to have the future too much upon our minds. It would involve us in the "anxious thought" which Christ so much deprecated. The present can supply us with nil the material that we can work up into life and character. Wo can be sure that, if we use the present well, the greater good will come to us; but we shall be best prepared to use the greater good by working and waiting patiently till it come. We shall be prepared for future opportunity, usefulness, happiness, only by diligent use of the present. We shall be ready for the greater blessing only us we grow in capacity for it; and, without this growth, it is more than likely that the greater blessing 1 will not, can not, come to us. We gather from 'the Gospels that Jesus would have taught His disciples much more than He did had they been prepared to receive it. "I have many things to say unto you," He said once, "but ye can not bear them now." By the method of partial concealment we are often helped to a higher conception of Divine blessings than we should otherwise possess. The covenant with Abraham, for example, had in it something concealed as well as something' revealed. It was definite enough to inspire courage and hope, it was indefinite enough, to leave room for happy disappointment. It promised hini the land of Canaan, and great blessings for his posterity. A mere narrow and literal construction would have seen little in this but a home in Palestine, and prosperity and influence among the nations. Perhaps this was all that Abraham himself clearly saw. Perhaps it was all that, in the circumstances, any human eye could have seen. But see the promise fulfilled, and observe what grand meanings are in it. To possess the acres of Palestine is but a small part of it. The covenant has a great spiritual meaning and fulfilment. Abraham becomes n kind o£ founder of the Old Testament church, and thus the "father of the faithful" to all generations. The blessing of his posterity is not, primarily, in flocks or lands, but the spiritual mercies of God to His people. How, with the unfolding- years, the meaning of the promise opens! Kor has Abraham even yet seen all the depths of blessing which it contains. Thus by His wise concealments does God show us how He does better for the trustful heart than it can ask or even think. The lesson is: Be patitnt and trustful. If the blessing tarry, it may be only until our hearts grow strong enough to take it. Though, our prayers and hopes seem sometimes to be disregarded, there is reason to believe that they will be more than answered, since God is greater than our hearts.—S. S. Time.i- Perfect health is maintained by expelling- from the body the decayed product of digestion. Constipation, with the terrible results following- the absorption of excreta, is quickly relieved by LEMON TONIC LAXATIVE. The refreshing- properties derived from Lemons with the Tonic and Laxative principles of select vegetable products form an elegant tasting- liquid Laxative. . Ladies will find it of priceless value. Many cases of supposed Uterine Enlargement prove to be bowel accumulations. GevitletnenwiU find it productive of Appetite, Energy and a Clear aanufor Indigestion, HeadacheaadBiliousness, LARGE BOTTLES, 50 CTS. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. EMON-TONIC-LAXATIVE SPEECH. Wonls tjf Wise Counsel to Yonnir. MC Thai A.-,. _•, ppIiciLlile Alike ro All. One of the marked fruits of the fal o£ man is unchastity. This inora virus vitiates the whole nature of un renewed man. In some it is more manifest than in others. In some cases i' is suppressed by the predominance o some excellent virtue or high trait of character, yet underneath all exterior phases of personal deportment there is a greater or less current oi unchastity in tome form, in all men. And even the grace of salvation does not, in it self, in its first operations at least, eu tirely remove this evil. It is a plague spot which remains and is to be combated by the Christian. That this true, one only needs to honest!}-, carefully, studiously watch his own heart and he will detect the presence of the evil. It may exist only in mild form, but it is there. It may not lean di rectly towards bald Icwdness, but rather in the direction of moral indecency, vile suggestiveness and sensu ality. Now, there is E prcat tendency in many young men to indulge in somo forms of speech which, properly speak ing, come under the head of unchaste ness. He who has often mingled among men has observed a readiness to put unchaste construction upon some word or phrase, which were quite foreign to the thought of him 'who uttered it. And this thing is by no means confined to the unconverted Not a few professed Christians are chargeable with it. Even ministers of the-Gospel are not wholly free from it. This is a grave charge to make, but it is backed up by facts. This writer still recollects remarks made many vears ago by at least one minister, his pastor, which had the flavor of un chastity upon it; and that man was without doubt a sincere Christian and a devoted worker, but his selfmastery was not complete. This man was aot habitually given to unchastity of speech, but just enough to make un favorable impressions, upon one young man at least. Of the one importance of chastity in speech too much can not be said. The young man who indulges in impure speech soon gets into such a habit of it that it not only poisons his inauence, but badly blunts his moral and spiritual character. 1'f he be a Christian it blocks his progress in spiritual life. It hampers him in his efforts at doing good. It neutralizes his power as a Christian and makes his example perilous for others to follow. On the Other hand, let one be chaste in speech and his example is a silent, but powerful rebuke to all who are inclined to be unchaste. He grows in the esteem of all self-respecting people, and even the impure will inwardly honor him. Youug man, keep yourself pure in thought and chaste in speech.— Rev. C. II. Wetherbe, in Young Men's Era. SPEAKING A WORD FOR JESUS. Precious llonplng of a Simple Little Sorv. Ico For the Muster, Some years ago an earnest Christian man in San Francisco, while on his way home from an errand of mercy, passed an old ragpicker poking over an ash-barrel. Something impeled him to stop and speak to him. "Do you love Jesus?" he asked him, gently. The old man started, and lifting his wrinkled, dirt-begrimmcd face, looked at the gentleman a moment, and exclaimed: "0 California, California! I used to know Jesus before I came here, but I've lost Him now. 1 came' to get gold, gold of California. I forgot my Jesus for gold; I lost Him these many years." Upon conversing with him more the gentleman learned that his was a strange, romantic history. He was a native of the Sandwich islands; had been converted soon after the first missionaries went there, and sent to this country to be educated. He afterwards returned to the Sandwich islands, and was for a time teacher to the reigning king. Becoming infected with thegold-fer- er, which reached even those "Isles of the Sea," this old man again came to this country, this time to its western coast. He was successful for a, time, but in his quest for gold forgot, as he said, his Saviour, fell into bad habits, lost even his gold, and at last was reduced to the miserable wreck the gentleman addressed. But that single question, "Do you love Jesus?" had roused his conscience, and like a shock had opened his eyes and showed him his condition. He besought the Christian to help him and not leave him to ruin, He did help him. He and other Christian friends cared for him, fed and clothed him, and brought him, by earnest prayer and loving teaching, back to his forgotten Saviour. His penitence and child-like trust, when at last he dared call himself the "prodigal son," were touching. He expressed an earnest wish to re- turn'again to his island home to labor there for Jesus. So the means were raised and he was sent back, but he barely lived to reach the island. He died in a few minutes after landing, but died in the faith of Jesus. Was not this precious reaping for that Christian's sowing » word for Jesus? And who can tell how many opportunities we lose, which, if improved, would yield a like precious reward!— Advocate and Guardian. Feeling Without Action. It is positively injurious to be ever picturing to ourselves the woes of our fellow-men unless vre endeavor to relieve them- Every time our compas- iion is stirred, and no action is taken, ur hearts are hardened and our religion impaired.—P. W. Bobertson. POINTED TRUTHS. from th» Colaznni of. tb« Touoc M«a'« Era. A sneer is Satan's best imitation of a smile. for infants and Children. I OTHERS, Do You Know Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many tocalled iSootliiiis S3TUps, and most remedies for chlMren ura composed ot opium or morpliina ? Do Yon Know that opium and morphine ana stupefying narcotic poisons t Do Yon Know tbit in most countries druggists ore not permitted to sell uarcotici without labeling tnem poisons J Do T<m Know that you should not pera.it any mtxlieloo to be given your chiK unless you or you '• physician know of what it is composed! Po Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegeUblo preparation, and that a list of Its ingredients is published with every Iwttle f Po Ton Know that Castoria Is tic prescription ot the famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher. That it has bwn in use for nearly thirty years, and that mo:« Castoria in now sold than o£ all other remedies for children combined f Po You Know that tho Patent Office Department of the United. States, and ot other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use tho wort " Castorin " and its formula, and that to Imitate them is a state prison offense ? Po Yon Know that one of the reasons for granting this government protection WM because Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harmlesi? Do Yon Know that 35 average, doses of Castoria aro furnished for 35 cent*, or one cent a dose t Po Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children my be-kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest f Well, these thing* are worth knowing. They are tacts. in on every wrapper. rfgnatnro of Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria, ICYCLES, ARE THE HIGHEST OF AL1 HIGH GRADES- XVnrrnntt'd Superior to imr Blcrcle Built 11 tlio World Uefftrdlcsn 9! Price Built, and KiiaranteiMi by llife Indiana Bicycle Co a Million Dollar corporation, whose bona !• nsKOodju-noId. no not buy a wheel until jon hnve wen Hie WAVEBLKY. . Good nRonts wanted In every town. Scorcher2libs,,$85 I Indiana^Bicycle Co., Indianapolis, Ind., U.S. A Wo have all noticed how becoming- seU-denial is in other people. Xo man leads a Godly life who does not connect God with his daily life. If we had nothing to do but enjoy our relig-ion there would soon be no religion in the world to enjoy. When a young man has the first sym- torn of skepticism he imag-ines that he is cutting- his wisdom teeth. The secret of happiness is in thinking of other people's troubles and ot your own joys—not of your own troubles and other people's joys. One reason why we are so slow to solve the problems ot the last day is that we are more ready to die for our riphts than to live for the rifjht. The finest engine is worth no more than, the materials of which it is built so long as it is cold. The difference between Christian workers is not so much a difference of talent as of fire.. HOME OF THE GENii. Great Hall In China In Tfblcll Hundred! of Idols Are Huddled. Five hundred of the frods of China are collected ia the hall shown ia this picture. This is the interior of the tTouse of the Genii at Canton, says the New York Sun. If you ivcre to ask Jiemost learned and devout Chinese which is the jrreatcstof these.divinities, or to name a few of them that are superior to the others in position and potency, he would probably be deeply puzzled. There is, ia fact, utter con- Eusioa in the spirit", world of the Chinese. Such a mixing up of authority .nd attributes among human beings i-ould result in a chaotic and hopeless condition of affairs. Even when the great deities that stand for the three religions are brought into j-jxtoposi- HOUSE OF THE AT CAXT02f. tkm, sometimes one occupies the center, the post of honor, and sometimes another. To-day it may be Confucius, to-morrow Buddha, and the nest day Laotze. So in this creat House of the Genii at Canton the images of the gods are huddled helter-skelter together, tho arrangement frequently changing, according to the whim or caprice of tho attendants, and nobody is able to tell why there should be any cha.nge at all. Some of these images represent tho- spirits of the great religious teachers, or of the emperors, who are always deified whether they were good or bad in the flesh; others may represent merely the hedgehog, the fox, tho weasel, the snake or the rat, all of which, are supposed to exercise an important influence upon human affairs. They are all dubbed "his excellency'' on tbo printed placards which distinguish one from another, and the most learned scholars are not ashamed, on the days set apart, for the worship of these lowly" spirits, to be seen at their gen- uflexions before these images. Good and evil spirits in this House of the Genii have equal place and equal reverence. Why should not the vrickcd spirits bo humbly entreated, if their evil passions may thus be mollified, and they induced to" visit the misfortunes they command upon some less reverent person? It is a queer jurablc of tho three potent creeds that have a firm foothold in China. It is a strange confusion of such a multiplicity of gods as is soen nowhere else in the world; and the reason of it seems to be that tho great mass of Chinese are willing to blend in their faith and practice all the religious that have been stamped in their own land with the seal of an- tiquitv. By seeming at least to r&- spect all, they hope te> win blessings in this world and the next; and not even the lofty teachings of Confucius and Buddha release them from superstitious fearof the bobgoblinsand demona of Taoism. The Unemployed. •• 'Ad any brcakf us' 's mornin'?* "Not a drop."—London Punch. BEFORE • medies I conld eet rellelltoia a. most horrible blood disease, I Bfld fpent ____ hundreds of doilmn J^cdTcs »nd pbysteuns. Mj L»U=^—- ofr,andi3yb'ifca"?e oot ' l «*»- Dgmo^ilectlybald. I then went to HOT SPRINGS _ i ^__ Jtlf^mrrtfui OTlH A&f^&t'a. \ but very BOOH became disgusted, and decWea TO entirely cured- -^*- -^^- ^^ cured by S.S3. when the world -renowned Hot m

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