ffPff^ RIDING ON A DESERT. * TRIP OVER THE SAHARA NOT ALWAYS UNPLEASANT. ' Th« Backing Camel BnU HH Pr»nk«— lm»c'o«i lllnnclf the .nnmmlnir Bird, to Which Klpllne 1 ' fumj Compared Him. ' iSHING to give our baggage camels another day's rest before starting on the 'trying journey from Murai.Wells.toWa-- dy Haifa we profited by tho. delay to take a long ride out on the Abu-Hamed road with our ?ood ' friend "Abdul Azim Bey says a. writer In'the London News.- The' ostensible object of this excursion was to 1 see a huge rock in the shape of a crocodile that Abdul -Azim had discovered not long since: about a conple ot hours ,out from.;Murat .and a few hundred yards away from the Abu- Hamed-caravan trackr This rock, said our guide, hud never yet been seen by Europeans. , Mounted on-a couple ot our friends best bred running camels, and escorted oy some halt-dozen; well-armed, tribes-' m«n on small, active beaste as swift'as our own, we set out at that fast trot which is aa pleasant on a well-bred Hadjtiy, as on a rough, hard-set brute It 1s excruciatingly painful. It was Just after dawn and the air was delicious, for the sun does not begin to get really fierce until after 7 a. m., and as we wound down the Khor and out -among the Kopjes of the desert, with a pleasant 'breeze fanning our faces, with the camel's pad striking crisply on the firm, gravelly sand, and the men's aceouter- ments jingling rhythmically aa they jogged along, -we felt our blood tingle and our spirits buoyant with the exhilaration due partly to the glorious cli- of. the JoyouBnesB of things- that he be- gan'suddenly to buck. Now. a bucking camel Is, of all the .pleasant sights In nature, the most laughable. The great beast seema at these moments of ex- pancion to put off his camel nature and to Imagine himself literally the hum-- .mlng bird to which Mr.'Kipling's fancy has compared him. : For instance, wlien tho spirit moves him to buck, the camel of a sudden hurls himself high Into the air, spread- Ins out all his splay limbs at right angles to his unwieldy carcass. Arid he alights, after this grotesque effort, with hie feet all abroad, and a rock-splitting, splno-dlssolvlng,:th-ud; only.-to--make afresh and'more extravagant departure. It is a soul-attrrlng performance. ' Ho brings a marvelous perseverance to the exercise and will keep it up over half a mile of country. But It is the humming bird he Is aping -all the while, the graceful colibrl flashing jewel-like into 'the air (here the camel projects himself into space) or poleing featuer- BOY'S ESSAVj.ON SHARKS. • j, 1 •..iv.", ,,\ ft 'l^t- f ••'•'" .1 i<« v-t«fi "<»•-' -"•'" '"'••' '. "I J^HQOL. 1 THE light on the oleander-blossom (here-he cracks a mountain on alighting). And he seems quite satisfied -with the measure of success he attains, though it Is at best o. success de'estime. 'An lufirenloun IJIcj'cle Look. A locking device is looked upon as an esesnttal feature to every wheel by ..all bicycle riders. An Invention, pa- i tented by Max-Gcasler, and known as the "Gessler lock;" is-being placed on ! etc. H».Bhowi Much Skliii In Cnn.tructln* » FUli 8»orj. ' An examiner of lads under 16 for the civil-service commission gave for a question, "Describevthe habits of fish," says the London Church Times. Here is a literal transcript of one out of a batch of some hundreds of answers:. "The shark is about twenty feet long, and has five rows of teeth when the shark is going to catch its pray it turne on its side. The sharks are found In India, -whore they are very numerous In Africa, etc. The way to catch sharks j Is lowering a piece of meat on,a sharp. | •hook (and-sailors will do It for amusement), and, tho. shark is yery hungry always, that he will grab at the meat and find himself caught. . "One of his foes are the sord fiah It will go and run its sword through Ita stummick, • • • • "When the shark has been floating about on the water for some time it gets a lot .of small..flsh in its mouth and they will go and lay on the beach and let small birds come in their mouth and pick them off and will not heart them. The shark can live in water and on land. Going from England to Indian, you will see sharks In thejil^le, they will follow ships for on purpose to get some perhaps..not get any, " LESSON IJ—OCT'H — SOLOMON'S WISE CHOICE. Golden Tnti; "The- F»»r of the I-ord . Jh tl» lieKlrmliiB of tt'lKlom"-— P«»Im» 111:1O What Shall We Cliooio for ' Ourmlvflft? N f>VT last lessen we studied Solomon's way to ih« kingdom and its , lessons, a-rid left., him firmly /seated on the throne. To-day we see .the source ol hi.s great power ami success In the choice that was presented to him at the beginning o£ his •rclE'i. and " his choosing that Abl|)> staiidnM of utefiimce. Mnnj i»r§ ol Hilt "Munnuii" cuDnldet It THE BEST. Vou will Und It 11 valuable aMftimt In your of(Iff. jKldn-si" fonnrtlcular* THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO perapa. .. ent kinds of sharks, the Black shark, ue cmpioycu >-u jiui~""»«-. —-- _„„„ m.iko tlio rteht choice and ^ make Tlie section Includes 1 KtnK s 3; •' the market by Walter E. Lindsay & Co., ot .Milwaukee., The lock Is placed inside the front tubing:of the frame, and does not mar its appearance in the least. It Is cylindrical In form, one inch long, and secured by means of a rubber washer expanded against the side ot the tubing. The locking and unlocking is effected by-means of a key, which engages the bolt directly, forcing it outwardly or inwardly, locking the front .wheel at an angle and thus bringing the 'bicycle out of operative position. Some of the points of superiority claimed for this lock arc: First, it engages neither spokes nor 'The shark is a very curious animal, it can lay Its teeth down when nol. catching any food. ' "Once upon a time there was .a ship going to amerlca, and on board some slaves the slaves were packed so close together that they could not live, and the captln of the ship you'st to let som« come upon deck, and many of the slaves you'st to Jump oveboard, and ba eat with sharks, so the' captin determined to stop it If he could. So one day a black slave woman was just in the acted to jump overboard when the cap- tin caught her, and had as many, slaves as ho could upon deck. And then ho parallel, .2 Chronicles. 1: .k anJ ihc Scripture texts Riven below Time. E, C.'IOIS, the early part ot S-lo- mon'a rclpn. .',,,1 «iv m'lea Place. Glbcon, a high hi" *'*'"," north o£ Jerusalem, now called £1 Jjb. Here wns the ancient tabernacle con structert Uy Moses (2'Chron, l: ». Solomon. 18 or .20 years olil. _ . To-day's lesson Includes 1 Kings j-lo, the Lord appeared to Solomon In ." It was probably at the dos MAMMOTH MONSTERS THAT LIVED IN AMERICA ACES AGO. Time has brought many changes to the American continent, A trifle of. one or two mlllioft years ago the region that IB now Dakota, Utah and other from descriptions furnished by Prof, Oab'orn and other scientists. . .. . The great four-horned uintathere unitathere, thiur proving that-th. boneH are plentiful in the *outh Dakota Lake basin and are al, etates In the Rocky Mountains was Southern Wyoming and Utah. A picture of Its head Is reproduced, showing the peculiar formation of the horns with warm water and surrounded by and their arrangement. The body was wavinr^n,? and other vegetable longer, but In other respects resembled Jrowth tT™toi«d in torrid zones. Tho an elephant, and when grown it growth to oe louna an | m al s> weighed two tons. Its brain weighed wag innamtea oy nav e Ie8 s than a pound. The uintathere had The grea our-orn was found In the Bridger region of ways found In a strata higher than . have lived longer, but he failed to do so. Among tho fossils-and skeletons of animals that have' been extinct for * of solid rock. Prof. Henry F. Osborn, curator In the anyotner warm-oiuouBu animal. •»•"" uun—» — •.- - !„;-_ Its tremendous body Its brain was as million years are found skeletons hae written an Interesting etory of these prehistoric animals, -which ap- i the September Century. Chas. small as that of a dog, and to this fact Prof. Osborn attributes the anlmal'fl early extinction. The tltanothere was another Riant that flourished pertiaps a half million years after the last than those of the turtles, alligators and garfish, exactly like those to be found at the present age. Thtjy have survived, whether they were fittest or not, and live to-rln.7 as their ancestors did two million yeafi ago. mate and partly to the thought that we really were at last well' within the ene- m> For asTbdul Azlm said, when we had ridden an hour or so, only one European flince the Nile campaign had been nearer Khartoum than ourselves. This adventurous spirit was Col. Run- die Paaha, who *n 1885,or 1886 rode so far toward Abii Hamed that from a hilltop he was able'to see that town and the Nile; '-.'. Not alone, were ,we affected by tne lovely morning. Its glamour was over our escort of Abadeb (generally the most taciturn of folks), four of whom were conducting an eager argument at hot ipeed In the quaint, primitive language, with Its 'absurd, bewildering "cl— rk" Interjected, it would seem quite involuntarily, at.every third word. The others of our escort- were chanting alternate verses of a lugubrious song, In '•whote refrain the moan of, the sakoeah, the'bun of a saw and the creaking :of »n ungreased.wagon wheel appeared to be deftly blended with the grousing of A refractory cwnel. . ,. . TJieicamels themselves appeared to be 4Becte'd by the. morning, ,or perhaps H w«» by the song.. Air of them demeaned themselves quite skittishly ^nd «ue wa« »o overcome by his sense sprockets, doing away with the ruinous effect produced 'by attempting to rido before unlocking the machine. Second hammers, files, pliers, nippe,,* are harmless. The look Is out of sight, and cannot be gotten at. Third, It Is non-pickable. Fourth, weighs leas than two ounces, is easily operated, quickly adjusted, is always in the machine when needed; not In your pocket or at home.—Indianapolis Sentinel^ A Sd« W»y of L»c»tln» » Functor*. "I picked up a new thing for riders of the wheel in New York a few days ago," suggested a popular wheelman, "Those who have had trouble hi finding small punctures W.1H. appreciate It. You know the customary way to locate a puncture Is to immerse the wheel In a tub of water. Wherever the air bubbles there will be found the puncture. In some casea,'however,-the air pressure is not sufficient to make the air bubbles. In cases of thls-klnd lather some aoap and smear it over the tir«. A soap bubble will form then over every puncture, It matters'not-how. small It: Is, '. .Once-located, nearly every rider knows what .to do, or thinks he/'does, which is the sanie thing, for the great majority send them to/the shops to be repaired, anyhow."—Washington -Star- had a roap fastened around her walirt, , and lowered her overboard, when n | shark came and bitt a half off her .of?, I and then the captin had the other half pulled up and sown to the slaves cm deck, and 'then said to them. that J.'.o would do any one of them the name I/ he Jumped overboard," Horrible Srclnilnn. One of the alleged^dynamittrs who have Just been release'd from an English prison says he did not hear a single item of news from the outside world In all the years of his confinement. Ho did not even know that Darnell was dead. In our prisons, which have the same rules of silence and absolute seclusion, the inmates learn everything that Is going on, both '•within-and without the prison, by a system of signs'that denes the watchfulness of the guards. Either English •prisons are better governed than ours or else the Inmates of English prisons 'are less shrewd and sly than' our convicts.—New York World. • The Only Opportnnltr. |: ' • Mrs. Talkalot—What diiea make you talk so much In your sleep, Joseph? Joseph—Qoeh! -It's the only -" •I-'erer.'-gtU-"'"' '" :/ '•'•-. ' • -' ; :' M A N V FACl'UM K KS. Went Luke ht.. o. III. Gnaieit Discovery or me 1.9th Century. Dr. T«»|tae'« iotw KKMKD'Y atodlCRtrrt Air Kor tho Cur« of CttUrrh, A«thm» and all rnlmonarr DlfcasM, It tmi no «gu»l • i: fili'lt aurf N*rrnas Ht<to> »ch». l.OOU.OOO poodle a - annually from th* Keep Cool by U«lB» THE KiE|.IJEy:, RING Hot Water . , . . Proof How /-rnnv J.-H- (3pi! f ii_ Moor or Walli. Bomlefi- WBUT ClpMla, Sr LI! IT st Proof W«t»r iSlrn-w. Frlt-Mtn* CI'WtK. Knllj Slop »D<) W«ft> fXX*. THOS. KELLV & BROS-, No. aot Aladison Street, Chicago. . W;ij suiler and (II*, fhr.^'o^:Ta^™ai;v-i S .t«o range of choice Is hero placed be.oic TThou hast shewed tmto.thy .ervant David my father great mercy. Da-. Id hail no clalin, and put forth none. ll w i\ b "" of mercy. "According as he walfcou ni- ^forc Lhce In -truth.". In sincere •°"0'.ioii tb God, In the true worship of the "ue i Go'd. "That tliou liant Riven him n. son to j S |t on his throne." It is a groat favor o 1 have God's hlcaslnps to us continued to our children, and thus to make our in fluoncc for KOod endurinpr. 7. "Thou hast made thy servant Mns. He was chosen by God to be king, and b the aid of God's prophet he had Ka.rn.il the throne. "And I am but a HUle cli Id. He was youn* and Inexperienced compared with his father, who came to t L throne after a youth of activity, and to, or twelve years of special training and seven more as kinR OV(_-r n. small ItinK- dom. "I know not how to po out or cor| c In ••• This expression Is provt-rb.al fqi tm. i active conduct of un!a.lr«. (See Num. ,.; | 17: Deut. 2S: 8; 1 Sam. 3S: 13.)-Coo.(. • 8 "Thy servant Is In the midst ot thy people:" i. e., Is set over them .aa ; a. klnff. "Which thou hast chosen. It w.ii;'not only a preat nation, but the nation chosen to represent God before'the world, and i carry out his kingdom, and leach tic world his truths.. "A preat people, that cannot be numbered." There secmb to he aPreference, in these words to the prom- fsee Sade *y God to Abraham, more .especially to Genesis 13: 1C. r*r'-"Give therefore thy servant an un- der-atandlne heart." There were two d - ^tiFS^ 0 ^^ r ,o7e?n j m^ ^ ^'toS^Z '•That I may discern between cood and bad " I. e.. right and wrong, Jusclce ami inlustlce, what plans are pood for the p»o- ple and -What are bad. "For who Is abla to judpe this thy so great a people.' T.io ar K er the number of people the more wisdom and ability it rmulrcd to go%er.i ' l !0™'"And the speech pleased the Lord." Why' (1) It was right, noble, unselfish, mce GodI himself. (2) H rendered It possible for-God to fflve him large measures o fhe best things'in all the universe. (3) It furnished an opportunity to E.ve man other things. God loves to give. He BAC us all wo can beneficially rccc-\c. The more he can give us, the better he h, P 'iT'-Because thou hast . . . not asked .for'thvself." He had not selfishly asked the things which would merely give Blory and pleasure to himself. 12 "Lo, I have given thee a wise and an 'understanding heart," for which he had asked. See 1 Kings 3: 16-28, and 4. 211 °< together with the descriptions of Solomon's temple and palaces. Bovorn- mpntal plans and commerce. So tha^ Sere was none like thee before thee;" c? This has been literally fulfilled ir. history He had wisdom and understand- In* exceeding much, and largeness of heart, even as the sand that la on the "^ °!j cnave a i so given thee that which thou hast not asked." Here we Bee » striking illustration of that law of tho <Vlv^government. "Seek ye nrst the king- lorn of God ana his rlsrhteo-Wicss, and a. these things shall be added ««««.?<>«' Matt 6:33; Luke 12: 3».-Cook "Both riches and honor." See the next lesson. 14 "And If thou wilt walk In my ways ' I will lengthen thy days." The promise here IB only conditional. As the •onditlon was not observed (1 Kings H. 1-s" the right to P'ro rol « w "' f , orf !''VL d ' and It was not fulfilled. He died at the age of sixty, ten years younger than his Medicated Air and Drug Co., Richmond, Int. U. S. A. The Lcoansport Humane Society (I>"CORPORATKD.) For.the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals K. S. Rice—Er«». Ocn. \V. W»It»rn-Sro. ,1. J. Hililrbr»»dt—Treni. . \V. M. lll»liop-Hnm»iie O«lc«r. E. S. His-. J. C. Bif\n. F. f. Coo l-OTI«h «eo W V,'n!iers,. J.J- BU4r*T«:<il o.,ri-,*r "hi^t'rp Isalh Adams. Pa Mrs W D Pratt Mrs. J. N. Nefl. Tc:ephor.c Xo. SO. Kcport cases of cruelty to Secretary. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. fWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO. CONNECTING WJ.TU THE VANDAL1A RAILWAY AT -ST. JO.... SBPH. Beginning May 25th and contlnnlm mtll abo'it Sept. SOtb the ateamen oC ihl* line will make two trip* tacb n«f d«U7 between 8L Joseph and Chicago* in the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 430 p. m. 'i»* 10:30 p. «., dal!.». Including Sunday.) Uave Chicago at 9:30 a. to. and II* a. m., dally, Including Sunday. Exti* trips on Saturday leave St. Jo»opb «t, I a. m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. mj Banning time acrois lake 4 bonrt. Trl-weekly steamers to Milwaukee l«avlLK St. Joseph Monday, Wednesday. u»d Friday eyen1tg». The equipment of thi« line lnemd«t. It* aide wbeel steamers City of Chlcaja ud City of Milwaukee (the lar«e«t and Inert west of Detroit), and the newly, rtbnllt propeller City of Loiil«»l«e. ferric* flm-claw. ConnectlODi with all f andalla Yalns. Tickets OD rale al all Tandalla (Jne station. Chicago dock (•ot of Wabash avenue. J. 13, flRADAM. Trea, TJenron Hnrbor, Ulc*. The "Vendome," FRANK BEAMER, Prop. The Vendome will be refurnished and mnfle the finest Cafe In Ihc olty. ThlK restaurant is equipped with all the modern improv<>rm<ms. Plenty of electric fans to keep all cool while eating. Meals on snort notice. Every thfuz the market affords In season. v, «,™ „ on awoke, and behold It was" a dream." Buf.the results were real, because what was,done in the drenm ex- liresscd what Solomon really wan and actually choce. "Anfl he came to Jerusalem:" his home, »nd the other sanctuary where the ark,was placed. Here he continued the sacrificial feast. Practical. J. The case, as presented herp is 'Rood both for proof and for llUa-. tratl'on of the principle that when men rovet earnestly and,supremely the best Blfts God loves not ...only to give thews best things thus preferably and supremely sought, but to throw In the lesser things as unasked gratuitles-ln business phrase-into the.bargain.! Give your foil heart and chief endeavor to seeking the kingdom of God and, his righteousness and God will see to the filling- of your cup with earthly good as may be best for you. RINGS AND RING LORE. Cromwell's ring bore his crest, a lion rampant. Betrothal .rings were used In Enropo Hn the ninth century. - Every Roman freeman was entitled to w.ear ah'iron ring. . The.ifinger, ring, .was, -the ...earnest; prnament..w6rn.by 'man.. ,-...;;:•.:•;. ' Wedding .rings i/weris : u ?P.d,.lp EsyBt 3,000 years before Christ. ••..••••^.-. 'Augustus ..wore .-a ring charm tc protect, him,.lroja : i.,thunde^Btorms. i''li'jy';,r'..m^'i : 'i'>i ; ^ lt:i '' :: -^ J * v '' i " vt '' 1 - | ' i! ''-'-'' ! ' a -. Kl ' ; Maple Grove. Maple Grove Lots on Bronrl wny. Mnrkot. North. Hijjh. G^rjro «nd Pppnr stroots for «nto OT-. very ensy terms. I'a.-ties deslriug t o build wn buy lots OB time and o« money for ImlldlDR. ,,- , J ran snll you Improved city property or.farms. Two bouses to trtd* for Vaoabt lots;" Mmi't-y to lu'an. Joe T. McNary. TiieDaily Journal BEST IN THE CITY. IS FORTY CENTS A MONTH, NOW. Send in your Name and Street Number on a Postal Card. Stevens & Bedwards, Jumbing, Gas Fitting, Hot Water and Steam Heating HYDRANTS, HOSE, HOSE GOODS, Ana AH KIMS or LAWN SPRINKLERS. GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. STEAM AND BRASS GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. •^'\'' _ .
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