Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 28, 1894
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Page 7
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R R. R. ADWAY'S The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that instantly «top» the most excruciating pains. It is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more goed than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand aot like magic causing the pain to Instantly itop. CURM AND PB1VENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma. Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Munition, Nrmlxl*, ScUtlu, Limbwro, Bwtlllix of the Jolnti, P«ln« I* Back, Ck«»t or Llmbi. The »ppllcatlon of the BEADY RELIEF to the part or parts ithpre dltlicnltjor pain eilstd will •lord «a»e and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMiTING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally ft half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in Imlf teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. CMlls and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered There lit rot a remedial ngent in the world that will cnre Fever nml AXUP nnil all otber Miilnrlons, Billons, and otbfr Kevtru, allied by Rndway's Fills, so QOlcklj IKS Bndwiij-'s Keiidy Keller, Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. RADWAY'S J^ PILLS, Tor th« «T« of all dl»ord«r» of Ih* STO1- ACH, LITER, BOWELS. KIDSKTS, ItLADDEB, HEKTOl'S DISEASES, HKAIIiCIIK. COXSTII'A. TlOJf C08TIVESES8, INMOKSTION, DYSPKI 1 U, BILIOliSSESS, FKVIK, IJiFLAlHIATION OP TUB BOWELS, PILES, anil all der»«n«melt* of the Internal Tl»r«ra, P»r«lj w*et»l>I« oiUlall* no ratrcorj, ml»eral» or DELETE- BIOUS DBUflS. Prtco 3ft cent* por box. Sold by alt DroggUH. KADWIY * CO , 89 Warren St., N. Y. IVBe nue aotf uk (or BADWAT'a MIO COLD IN THE HEAD rtlltitd Intttntly »i on* •appllcttlM »f Blrniy's Catarrh Powdir 'V v» v. pAWwOUBjc-Stw-yto U« IU. Tfcv.Blrtiop ofCota«Bboa,pWff./«il«KK hl , I idnllMmd uunM" "» I""" *? j uSK G»of t la «a« falltd to relia ^. S^^<..«. 5Oc. Birney Catarrhat Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE. CHICAGO. Sold er«r,irl«re by druKgl.its or direct l>r «'• J. L. Hnnson and Ben Bold by B. F. Fblier, , Ind. WANTED. men, Chicago, III. A NY L1DY, wlamng.to make |M per week nletly « 6«r ow" I"*". «*"«•» with edenwlop*, Mli« Lbctle B. Logan, Jollet, Ilhl. offer ufbonallde and It will pay you to InvMtlgMe U you o«« spare only Wo nonw a day. EN to take orders In erery town and city; no delivering; good wages trom start; pay weekly; A A WEEK paid to ladle« and genU to .U Hpll-tbe Rnpld Dlan'Warher. Wasli- M and dries them In two minute* without wetting the bands. No experience necmtaarr; veils ut sight; permanent ptilik-n. Addntu W. P. Har- r5on ico., Cleric No. 14, Columbus, Ohio. SALESMEN . S PAID WEEKLY. PEBMANANT and PA UNO POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCE- SBNTS "TO BKGINHKKS. EXCLUSIVE TEH- lUTOKr GlYJtN IK DKBIHED. Write at onoe lot term* to Trie Hayrtcs Nursery Co., Rocliester, N. Y. ANTAL-M1DY TheM tiny Cupiulcfl aro roporioi I to Balaam of Copalb*, ICntwta <apd .Injection* Ot irlthont SOLOBYALLCM DOLABELLE'S LETTER. The Now Sprinp; Silks Defy Aoou- rato Description. N«w yorlt Soilxir r.olni; Wild <)T<ir ilm Many 1'rotly TliIncH r.xlilbltoil for Spring floTvnH— (l<ivlvul of tli« ArtlKlle In Millinery. [Spoclsil Now York In the spriiiffa yonnff woman's fancy lightly turns to dross, nnd she is _indeed hard to please who cannot find exactly what she most needs ill the complete menu the dry-floods caterer hnstooft'er this season. You would think it were May to soe the lovely tempting spring silks in their delicate tracery, as they lie in shimmering heaps on the counters. Every woman can now wulk in silk attire, for the prices arc so reasonable that it would bo wicked, as I heard a g-ushinp girl say, "not to buy." On the sale days the very newest silks aro put on the counters, and the next day, when the sale is "oft," the prices nre one-third more. I notice a prominence piven to very lipht colors in all new poods, both silk and woolen. Some of the new China silks have a white or pinkish ground with a faded flower design, whicli is like the powns in old pictures. Others have pin-head checks and buds, or small ilowers. The chene taffetas are (U'lieioiisly like old China patterns. The tufl'otas and faille. Francaise silks aro soft and pliable, to drape gracefully. The India silks and Ilahitai and Ki-Ki have been selling freely at thirty-eight cents a yard,. They make up into lovely summer gowns with quillings of ribbon and laec garnitures. The changeable armuro silks sell at the same price. The moire silks arc having a most determined run, being introduced by the Indies' tailors into walking suits. The moire coat is one of tin- fashionable spring wraps. Kor this purpose a silk is used t h at varies in price from tour dollars a yard to six dollars. His :i large watered design, two i-n- delinitit stripes covering tlu- i-n- t i r e w i d t h. "^ Moire Franuaiscs I'i'i hasasot watered stripe, and there MATRON'S VI-KINO is a moire an- MA.NTI.K. tifjuc that has alternating' stripes of satin and moire. This silk is used in immense quantities for making over, the sleeves and trimmings being composed ol the moire. Some of the silks have a knotty effect to resemble the knots in a board. These aro called arabesque moires, and make one ask "what next?" The new colors are real novelties, although wo think each season must exhaust color resources. But there are absolutely new shades of green, bltfe, yellow and brown. Then there is Florentine pink, and a color that is pink and yellow combined which was originally called "punch" color. Tea green and foliage green aru both new colors. All shades of brown are popular, and the rod-headed girls wear them all in one costume, or at least as many ol them as will harmonize. \ / The now woolen goods are classed •under the head of novelties, there being too many of them for rcgnlar names. If you want hop-sacking, or serge, the clerk will show you all the new weaves. The French soft wool are the finest and best, as they Imve a melange of color which makes their dainty designs resemble old embroidery. The ground work is a pearl or gray orlight tan, or pale green, but the pattern blends with it so perfectly that it has no decided tint, but a soft blending of many. Dark emerald on a mouse- gray ground is u favorite style, with small design of lighter shades. Crepons are in constant demand^ as are the light-weight Scotch suitings, which are made up with silk sleeves. These delicate street suitings are made >ip with lace and ribbon, or some of the new passementeries. Two large bub- tons on each side of the bodice point are much affected. There is a carnival of 1 ace. ivul everything in the stores |hat is made up has a shave of it. Anne of Austria laco collars are worn with outside garments. Then there are crimped ruffles of laer, which may be made of an inferior article, as the quality does not reveal itself. Luce bibs are worn with satin stocks. Lace yokes and sleeves are already ordered for all spring gowns, and lace fichus and collarettes, lapels and brotellesof lace, accompany all the new gowns. Point de Gene remains a favorite lace. Ecru or butter yellow are preferred to dead white for day wear. i made a little tour the other day m search of spring millinery, and was just in time to see two members of the Four Hundred buy their spring bonnets in the millinery department of a Twenty-third street dry goods house. •Why shouldn't they? Oh, it has been a sort of fad with some of our old first families to buy their millinery in a millinery shop somewhere on Fifth avenue. Tint t will describe the bonnets, for such they really were. One was u brown Italian . straw with bunches of black Russian violets in front a fishbow of black satin loops Having 911 one side and a stand-up row of small velvet loops nt the back. It was simple, but the style was elegant, and the price thirty-five dollars. The other was a yellow braid trimmed with small upright tips of ostrich fibers and gold. The ornaments were balls of jet and gold and there were great oriental rings of gold confining bunched loops of velvet. This was twenty-five dollars. Both eh»Tws were the new bonnet form, which is like a turban ,vith strings. The Panama straws :irc in again. There are yellow Panamas and white ones. I saw some that were faced with black" satin under the brim and trimmed with the eraxy satin loops so much in vogue and bunches of violets. There aru all kinds of fancy lace straws and line Neapolitan or chip- peaked crowns, with open-straw brims. The Knprlish walking-hat is a boat- shaped straw with a dent in the crown. The new sailor is long instead CLOTH WALKING SUIT. of round aud is. trimmed with a high bnn,"h of violets. The cabcchons arc bonnet shapes, no larger than your hand, They arc of jot. knobs and splices. Kibbons arc not "in" this season for trimming, except the wide ones for Alsatian bows, llig buckles of steel, jet or silver aru worn on hats, but they'arolaid lengthwise- of the brim instead of up nnil down. Among novelties are the sleeveless silk waists, with rows of lace insertion running across the front. It only takes a yard and u half of silk to mak«; oini of these, as the back of the waistcoat can bo. of old .silk. One 1 noticed was of blue siirah. There were live rows of laec across the front—one i.n the collar, two in the belt. The price of the gnrmen't was three dollars. The new shirt waists arc of tine pink Dr bl'ne chambray solid colors, with shoulder rullles and big sleeves. These are S?:-;.,"0 each. » In regard to gowns, I heard an author! tyVay recently that if a woman sould only have two gowns a .year she should let one of them be tailor-made: ihen she would always be dressed like % gentlewoman. The improvement that a tailor-made yown makes in the figure is very marked, and it carries with it. as the result of skilled labor, an impression of extreme elegance. Long basques are worn by young ladies, short ones by matrons. The found waist with surplice front is ijsed this spring. A light material, called CLOTH ANIi LACK COSTUMK. featherbonii-, is used to stiffen the skirts of dresses instead of horsehair. The umbrella skirt is a popular form for ifalking dresses and tailor-made. gowns. The draped skirt is seen in new models for these spring days. In the cloth 'walking suit in the illustration, the skirt is draped upon one side, and trimmed at the bottom with a band of fancy fnr, which also trims the surplice waist. Sleeves and front of 1 ight tufted cloth, empire poke hat. The second dress in the illustration is of blue lady's cloth, draped on one side with lace. The arrangement of the waist is -new and strikingly novel. Hoth designs are direct from Paris. I must tell you- what a French dressmaker said to me on a recent visit 1 made to her establishment. I was trying to explain to her in her native tongue th«t I wanted the cloth for my new gown to be of an intense shade of green. She listened politely and answered in voluble English: "As for color, the green is the first, but the very more shades, not too much bright, are worn." ,sn't that delicious? "i^mntf » Mt«« « «•' .Smart Hoy— Papa, you said you'd give me ten cents every time I found a mistake in your paper. Well, here is one, and right in yonr own editorial, too. It says ••Contentment is Wealth." Country Editor (wearily)-; What s .wrong with that? Smart Boy-It should be: "Wealth Is Contentment," of course. Country Editor (thoughtfully)-Here is the dime.— Uooil News. SAVED BY A FOLDING BED. Jtlll/.l'iFT IU PnwitrH u» » .Motoi-ntn Crl»ll 1)1 II «.I1IIH! lit I'lllHT. "Some people without experience liavo lict'ii talking about the danger that lurks in a,i 1 uUl i in;rl)eil."saiil Limit. Oscar King, 'at the Lotos club, ono nvc-ninn-. "Well, I Ithow something about them, and I always s:i.lnto a folding bed. Ono o£ them saved me my commission." Throe men around the table hail full glasses in front of them anil they- couldn't put away. They moved uu- eusily. "Yes, gentlemen," said Lieut. King, "a folding bed saved my commission, and 1 ilou't like to hear them abused, Jt was while I was stationed on the I'lattc, some years ago, and some of the comforts of home were missing. My quarters were small and my. cot bed was uncomfortable. I am a rather fat man, as yon see, and after a few nights of troubled sleep on the cot I sent east for the strongest folding bed that was made. A circus in a country town wasn't a marker on the sensation that machine caused when it arrived. Folding- bods were a novelty in the west. This one weighed nearly a ton. when the balance weights were adjusted, and It closed up against the wall with a shock that rattled the thin partitions. It was comfortable and useful in many ways. I found it more valuable tlnui a valet. Uy a simple scheme I tnuirht that folding- bed to pull off my boots and draw corks." The three men at the table had emptied their glasses and were again moving uneasily. "With me this time, gentlemen." said the lii'UtenaiiL "Waiter, four 1!. and S.'s in long- glasses. Now, as I_\vas telling you," continued Lieut. King, "this bronco of mine could buck harder and kick higher than •" "Folding beds was the text." said one man. "And how you saved your commission," said another. The third man w:is silent. "Dear me," said Limit. King, "how did 1 happen to wander o1V to broncos 1 .' Well, perhaps my folding 1ml did suggest my bronco. One sa\vil my commission and the other saved my life. Both were valuable tome then. Well. I have never • told UK: set-ret of that folding bed, and you may hear it for the iirst time. You must know that life at a frontier post is very dull at the best. Thin was a rather duller •post than any 1 huvo ever been in. Shortly after my bed arrived the snow dropped on us heavy, and our only amusement was poker. We not up a nice, quiet little grime one Saturday night, five of us, and started in mildly oa :t dollar limit Perhaps you know how those frames grow. All of us had money, for we hadn't, been able to spend any. 1 have written a book on poker, yon know, and I do play a pretty stiff game. My room was the scene of the action, and I sat with my back to the folding 1 bed. At midnight we decided to forget the limit and play table stakes. "Luck was dead against me. I lost everything I had and then the other players agreed to take my I O IT'S that I might have an opportunity to do something. Hut still luck was against me. At three o'clock I had one thousand dollars In paper out, and I knew that if I didn't pet some of it back I should have to throw up my commission and get out. I was losing- my nerve, and a young lieutenant next to me was forcing his luck. My paper was thicker around the board than passes in a Philadelphia theater. The lieutenant who was in luck started.a one hundred dollar jack pot and suggested, just to moke it lively, that we should have a sweetener of ten dollars. Say, that pot was a eorker. We were all stark crazy at that stage of the game, ready to gamble for our lives. None of us could afford to play for such stakes, but that didn't mattor. The deal kept going around, and no one could open the pot, which increased fifty dollars a clip. This may seem an exaggeration, but as 1 remember the event it is not; that pot was sweetened for an hour. "It became a big pile of I O U's. We had drinks on every deal. Those were gay days. I was getting desperate. My money was gone. My credit was nearly exhausted. I knew that I never could"make good unless I opened that jack-pot. An inspiration came to me. My trusty folding bed! That it stood behind me, warranted to open anything from beer to champngne. I reached back, grabbed it firmly and stealthily pulled it down. It was a low trick, but, as I said, my honor was at stake. Each man was intent on the game. He watched cards and not his neighbor." The three men nt the table were breathing hard and listening. They had forgotten their drinks. "As I said, I pulled that bed down without attracting. attention', and attached to It the string that was on every I 0 U. When'it came my turn I loosened my hold on the bed. It flew back The pot was wide open, and I was saved. That bed ". But the three men had deserted their drinks and went up-stairs to write a complaint to Clvindos Fulton.—N. Y. Sun. A Stnilloiiii Boy. Little Dick—I heard your mother tell my mother that you studied every night tiH over so late. Little .Johnnie—Yep: I'm tryin to get ray eyes sore, so -1 won't ho veto study at all^—t ! QQ J News. __j{ erv ,,ty~Snbje<:tively Considered.— "How is that Preston married the elder Miss Morion, who is exactly like her ujfly fntlier. when there wos'tlie young- ar, exactly 1'ke her handsome mother?" "He reasoned that her beauty would repel whenever it became•: to him -the heautv of his motlier-ln-la'w."-Trnt.h. A FAIR TRIALoi taparilte £U?iranteer a, complete cure. It is an honest medicine, 'iwttest- ly advertised and it honeftly CURES Is the best remedy for all complaints peculiar A MKUICAL BOOK worth DOLLAiiS, fi-iit i'or 10 ccntH ID Soiled Envelope. $1 IV r r,iii:!n :i.t Driiarslsf 50c. Triiii SIM «'"t liy mail. Lctto.rs i'nr odviee Markefl "Consiilthi^ OrjHirtment" are' 6Ci;n by our jiliysJi-ians only. fOA-fHOKt vtOtCIKE COIL i:. Column, Scc'y, . Kiitaniazoo. Vl 'iJ- SETTLING AN OLD SUIT. now i Backwood.i ,)iintlc« In MIMonr: Wiped Oul » Houndnrf. Asa Moeson served in the capacity oi justice of the peace in one of the back counties of Missouri in the good old times preceding the war. His knowledge of law was extremely limited, and he wouldn't have, known a mandamus from an alibi, but ho possessed a fine sense of justice, and his decisions, though sometimes original, were usually in favor of the right, and for the promotion of -peace and harmony. On one occasion he had on trial before him a case entitled Hunter vs. Kiggins. in which the cause of dispute was a line fence separating the farms of the contestants. The plainlilT was a young widow and thi? defendant, a bachelor, and a good many people, 1'ie squire among the number, felt that it would have been better for the happiness and prosperity of both if they had joined in matrimony rather than a l«gal battle. When the case was called there was an army of witnesses and a world of evidence, and all so conflicting t-hal; it would have required a Solomon to have rendered a just decision. Squire Hoison liMi-ncfl, scrn.tchi-,1 his head and looked completely pn/::'.l« 1. "This is a case." he said, when tin- last witness had testified, "thatstnmii- me, and 1 iicknowledge that I'm b'.-at. JJoth sides has proved every p'int, set up, and both has disproved everything proved by each other. The? evjdenci: is jest a standoff all 'round, an' I'll bo handed if forty Philadelphia lawyer;could make out which is right and which is wrong. Now. as I understand this matter, "the whole question is whieh of yon two parties owns a six- foot strip of land lying between your two farms. Tile line between the two farms has been surveyed and located a dozen times, first by ona party and then the other, an' no two of them surveys has put the line in the same place. Now, I bulievc this matter has been in dispute a good many years in the courts an' out, an' that it has been decided a dozen times one way an' another, but that so fnr nobody has been satisfied an' nothin' like a settlement has been reached. How am I tfoin* to decide this mattor when the surveyors can't agree on the line and the courts ain't never been able to agree on the ownership of the land? An 1 what ffood would it do if I did decide when the one I decided agin' would go right to work to git a new hearin'?" Neither of the interested parties made any answer and after a short pause the'squire went on. . "It's well known' to mei" he siid, "that neither of you'two' ain't responsible for this lawin', because neither of you started!, it It wis begun by your fathers 'way back years ago, «n' I'm of the 'opinion ^hat you both, in your hearts, wish you were done 1 with it' But I can tell.,you nowyou'will never git done with it by lawin' over it. Never in the world, for ho courts will over ao'ttle on the ownership o' that six-foot strip o' ground." The 'squire paused, put on his spectacles, and looked very hard at the disputants. Directly he resumed: "Yet this matter can be settled," he said, "an 1 this court feels that it is her duty to settle it. She don't presume to say who is right nov who is wrong, nor whar the division line between the farms ought to bi>. That wouldn't settle nothin' if she did. Thar is a better an' a more sensible way o' gettin' :it this business. My decision is that tharshant be no division line no more, an' that the two farms .shall be consolidated into one." The contestants looked at the squire in amazement, and almost a minute passed in perfect'silence. Finally Riggins gasped: "Consolidato the two farms into one! How cm that be managed?" "Jest as easy as fallin' off a log. AH yon have to do is to stan' up yere afore me 'bout ten seconds an' I'll have it fixed- I'll make you man an' wife, an'then ther'won't need to be no line between the farms. Come, that is my decision." "That we must marry?" Riggins asked. "Exactly." the squire replied. .. But Mrs. Hunter-i" Kiggins stammered. "It's all right with both of you," the squire interrupted. "I know it if you don't. Come, stan' up. or I'll fine yon for contempt." The contestants exahangeil a glance and each saw wlr.it it was in the heart of the other. Tliev s!xr>! iri. b.-:uning with happiness, a:U \v-re married. There was noapptiil fi -I1 '» -Squire Beeson ; s decUion and no fnrUftr lawing.— .V. Y. MYibiunj. •Tnivjllmr Too l'»»t lo •'<: IVri-ohert. The passengers in the (Ire:tf Western express a few days a-,M haJ a marvelous .escape. Timber felliir; mis in progress near Brlmseombs. and the tninit of a tree-fifty feet Ion? sli.l down f.-o.n the embankment, and as the express came up project-id over the line. The train, which was going sixty miles an hour, cutthrouffh a portion o! fan trunk five feet, six inches in eircumkrence uml j - . .'. Til? sSocfc was fcli, by l.ii.' p.isMMi-,*!rs, an-I o» slopping at Stroii.1 the oii-rme guird* ami steam pip: 1 w,!i'.i found to be <frn»- aged. Tne ollieials w.siv of opintoa that had the hraku bucn applied o;..th« train been going :il. ll -' Nt speed, it would have been wreeUi-,1.--Ij/iixlon Daily Telegraph. _ •_ A MAN OF GOOD DEEDS. J-IeauBnt Storlon /tlioiil tin 1 Lulu «<•<>. W < -liliiln. George W. Ohihis' good deeds wo.pM fill a very large book. It would be p»possible to enumerate them all, Mr ihc majority of them will never >• known. A well-known newspaper iif told me of an experience lle na( * w , Mr. Child* at. l.on-.' lii-:i.nch. iif!t«Mi vc:irs ::go. "I had In'cn assigned to write up tin; watering phiens." he said, "anil as I w:is new in the hr.sinuss, and hail a very limited ncquainlanV* with prominent men. 1 cn'.ered ujjoo the task with some misgivings. I wc*l* first I o Long l'.r;tm-h. .Mr. Chlids w»s there, ami J was f,,r1:in:iti; en-uigli to have a IcUcr of introduction to him. T hunted him up am! preM-;;led it. 0f course, 1 hail hear,] in a. general wqp about Mr. Chillis' kindness of hearts but confess i did not. i;i.ke much Mo*: in il. 1 thought 1<> myself that perhaps the old man w.nilii give mrt inn- u-rial for half a column or so, and lluoi dismiss me with a perfunctory '<<w3. bh-ss you, my boy: this is mybusy iiay." lint i'soou discovered my mistake. If I had been his own son he could m>t have treated me bettor than he did. He made me tell him ail about myseK, and then said: 'Now, 1 am anxious for you to succccil, and I will hclpy«Mi. nil 1 can." That, wa^ not a mi:ro phrase, either. Every one of my three weeks' stay at the West Kud hotel. Mr. Child* called on roe to give me some new* gossip he had heard or tell me of someone who could furnish a readable story. He never missed a day, no matter what the state of the weather was. OfttMi he would take me hi person and introduce me to some prominent man. Nothing seemed to please, him more than when I succeeded in drawing out » good story from one of his friends. Tin would settle back in his chair witV » look of intense satisfaction and pleasure. Mr. Childs had the newspaper instinct, and he know what new* was. • I shall always remember him witli^ grateful heart and bless his memory." This incident has been related of >Mr.. Childs, and I believe it has never Dec* • printed. Stopping one of his head ftm- ployes one day, Mr. ehilds said: "Yon. are not looking well. I think you must , be working too hard.'' "I am not feeling'well, Mr. Child*, that i» a fact," WM the answer, "but L guess i will be nil right In » short time." "How would you like to take atrip to^!iirope?"'.BB.»d Mr. Childs, Bmilin« pleasantly. ''' , "Well enough,' BiK" w»»U»e response. , "butTcannot ftfforJ H." "Toucan afford itj" said Mr, .Childs, ; taking him by the arm, "iM pay your • expense* and p»y s yonr salary to yonr | family while yon are gone, can't yon?" j The result was the man spent tw» } months in Europe, and returned com- ; pletely restored to health. "That was one of the best invest- | meats I ever made," chuckled Ah-Childs, when the matter was called W , his attention. "Why. Mr. returned i so much improved in health that he can ; do twice as much work :is he could before he left. You see 1 was the rr«l gainer by the transaction." One of Tie. Childs' characteristics was that _J« never seemed to take any credit to lfi«- BoH for doing a kind act—N. Y. Press. l>«VOtf<>11. Tbouuh neither twnutifnl nor young, Tbo nwnlnB on Lor wlio call Worship Ibc ground nho W»1U» upoi, Because she OWDK H all! —N. Y. Herald. ' The T.ut<Mt Stylo. A local dealer advertises for "a pew stock of walking sticks for gentWfciem with, carved wooden heads."—PbiladW- phia Record. Fresh Air and Exercise, Getallthat's possible of both, if in > need of flesh -^ strength and nerve force. There's need,too, of plenty of fat-food. Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil builds up fleph and strength quicker than any other preparation known to science. Scoffs Emulsion is constantly effecting Cure ef - Coiuttmption, Bronchitis and kindred diseases where other methods FAIL.

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