Wtotw to tto child that uad to place
¥» ehai a*ato«t her pallid fac.
Wbo uhs to nag, aJ era war*
Of trouble* ah* wu forced.to bear?
Store to the child who mad* tor slad.
Who wa* the only hoi* ah* had
Bir wham ah* toi'ao. for whom ah*
Ito rmo tir foodMt warn told?
Yto tofld ia gone! Sto *ita alow—
Ba a *tohwd another a* hi* own—
Jtoy'r* flown, bat they'l! retarn anon—
Tto awttor** upa art white and drawn.
4»d think*—ah, aolemn vhoaaht and (rial
"IV, jr. * not good eooato for hi*."
—8. ft. Kuer, La Chicago Kaoard-H«(ald.
It NOT SHOWERS doas not ask
/ \ fw anybody'* sympathy bs
cawe on* of bla eye* la gone
“«l bo wear* a glass counter
feit in Its place. Indeed, the chief fun
•f hie life Is focused upon that glass
O*- Every week or two be has a now
loke about It aad in- telling It be
taugha louder and longer than anybody
** ’Long about thrashing time." be
••y*. “I’ve got the beat of the men
artth two good eyes. If one eye ketches
• thimbleful of duet two ketches two
thimblefuls. That’s plain enough for
• man with no eyes to see. Aad If
a whole pair of epees coat $5 half a
P*b- oughtn’t to fetch moru’n *2.30. If
I want to go to sleep when Elder
Janes U‘preachin’ I just keep this bad
tamp of mime on picket duty and doze
aff with the other.”
Worn the mere standpoint of num
ber* Andy la better off with eyes than
any of his neighbors He has the big
gest collection in Shelby County—eye*
for week days and eyee tot Sundays,
ayes for weddings and eyes for foncr
<!«, eyee with stony stares and eyw
with romantic dreams In «'n« Be
always spaak* of bla ophthalmic prop
arty Is tba singular. however, because
be can otjj wear one movable eye at
, Early la July Andy's wife aad
daughter Baltic came to Chicago to
tWt- Of coarse every member of the
family In the little bo toe down la Oua
tar township moat have a aoarenlr
free* the-blg city. It waa easy to pro
vide for the others, bat what to gat for
Andy—that waa a hard one. Then a
bright thought attack Bailie.
‘bay. aaa. let’s gat pa a new aye for I
Sanday.” waa tba way aba pat It. her
«wa brows ones glowing with belt
Mancy borrowed from tba idea.
* “Tbafo just tba thing. Same.” aald
•aad Mrs. Showers. and away they
want la search of an eye aw% and a
brand-new socket altar. It waa easy
saeagh at a distance to pick out an aye
that weald (Batch Andy’s good one. bat
wban BaHte aad bar naa looked Into
a case foil of optica that war# green,
gray, brown, and *H the tints between
—wall, these waa tree Me.
*1 ten yea. pa’s ay# la green, aaa."
Holland Bailie with an emphasis
showing that aha coosldersd tba Inci
dent aimed, “ire jnst Mkc tbtt ana."
balding ay to tba light a Nila-tlatsd
fra DB each thing. Haws." retoraad
the elder Shew am. -re's aye's a light
Mae. Iasi badeco wife married the
girts need to aaU Mae *Blaa Eyas,' aad I
deafly reckon the mo Unit's left baa
Tba and at U all was that pa Hal a
. oaavmmUe JMwm a Mae aad h
gram gym had tt didn't mam the other
aaa a little Mt. II was net tom tbsa
Jews eld. chased after the fugitive,
but before be emerged into the a laic
ft newly married cooplo came along.
“Look out. in it liter,'* he Usp.-d, "don't
you thtep on pa'ih eye.**
The gloom sidled to oue side like
ft man making an r"U run around a
■naka and tho brute blushed In a
frightened sort of way. Ed Banes'
crew of Irreverent young men on the
bock seat tittered audibly, end n wave
of nudging swept every pew aa tho
summer brecse did tbe wheat field out
Elder Jones tried • to preserve the
gravity of the service by cutting abort
hit prayer and announcing a hymn,
but by some Irony of circumstances be
cboee one that sounds Uke
•The consecrated crose-cjcd bear."
• Not long after that unfortunate
church Incident Andy went to have
his picture taken, and of course he
were his Sunday eye. It matched the
natural optic about aa well as tbe rib
bon be took home for Mrs. Showers
when she was getting ready for the
Jenkins girl's wedding, but wbrh a
man baa bis picture taken nothing but
Sunday fixings will do.
“For gooilneda sake, pa," said Bai
lie. as she tried to make a seventeen
collar fit a fifteen shirt, “try to look a
little decent this time. 1 at ether pic
ture is lust horrid.”
“Lift your chin a little and don’t
stare quite so much,” admonished the
man at the camera, who bad not no
ticed the Showers assortment of look
ers. Then, while the long-haired art
ist with the soiled linen was fumbling
about for a plate. Andy pushed that
off eye of hie around so that It peered
into an upper corner of the room.
UUUUt UV1 V U1 ILU vtuq WH
tba floor and bold still for a second.'*
and as the picture maker thrust bis
shaggy head underneath the dark cover
Andy leaned forward for nn Instant
and slyly dropped the small-calibre
glass tall Into hta lap.
“There's a Icatle too much shade on
the left eye." came from the cavernous
depths under the ccver. “Turn your
face a trifle to the right, anti then
we'll get yon."
Andy turned It. and the empty socket
loomed Into the artist's vlow like the
opening of a cyclone cellar.
“Horae cn me,” chuckled the man
at the machine. “It'a no time for the
drinks, but I'll make you a dozen for
“Guess that'o about right for a man
with only half as many eyes as ho
ought to have.” said Andy.
One week day pa’s Sunday eye was
missing. He searched the clock again
and again, bet It was no use. the prise
was gone. Mrs. Showers hadn't seen
It, and Sallle couldn’t luiag.no “whera
It’d got to.” At the dinner table the
subject was tsken up anow. Eaty
Showers lisped his innocence, but for
.some reason ten-yearojd TV tills did
net Join In tbe discussion. Ho made
himself a mighty busy boy and kept
hla eyes glued ta tbe ootntry ham om
“Willis, you hatn’t seen pa’s rye,
have your* aakad bia mother.
There was a moment of slicaoc and
Willie’s llpe quivered violently. Eo
knew hla time bad come.
“Johnnie Silver's gat I.,” ho whimp
“Why, how la ibc world did Johnnlo
Silver g*v it?” pressed ilu. C bowers,
Tbe nest day Jounnfa flavor traded
back the store eye for the biggest ma~
hie In town, and Andy Showers gars
him the marble.—John Howard Todd,
In the Chicago Record-Hcrald.
Oemseris Im ImMim.
Periodically the qnwtlcn la nshet
why there la nothin- available In tbs
shape of a small, lee or rsfrlgerat'ug
machine for domestic use. That such
a machine la la wide demand and
would meet with a ready salo la gener
ally admitted.' ao that to many It
seemed ^11 the more curious, no doubt,
that commercial enterprise did not long
ago undertake to solve tbs problem.
The whole question, however, nay bo
answered by tbs statement that no
better method of refrigeration has yet
been found than the use of ammonia
or n similar system, which Involves
the use of certain pressures and n cer
tain number of elements in tho eyrie,
each no compression, expansion and
•'ondenaatiou, regardless of whether
the plant Is to torn out a fraction of a
ton or a hundred tons. The handling
of the refrigerating cycle and tho safe
manipulation ef pressure requires
shill—la'feet a skin somewhat above
the average, and which cauact be ex
pected from ordinary domestics. It.
therefore, seems that the facts ns t'vev
stand at present preclude tbs pmsO'l
Ity ef email domestic lee or refrigerat
ing plants, and wltl ao continue sM.l
some system may be devised Offering
widely from those cow ta twc.—Oo>
tlsSsri riseiSSse Opine • Parser Shop
Because she waa turned down by
the Barkers' TJulen Mary Ctogett.
daughter ef the late Judge W E
Ctogett, of Bpofcana, Wash., has
opened a barber shop of her asm. tho
•ret ene of Its kind ta tho Btctc. Judge
Ctogett waa one of the beat kBiwu
men to the Kerthweet Be wse ooce
storied g donator from Idaho, km was
not heated, earing to • technicality.
. /A /V \ X
r The making of a housewife.
A Oniw «f Tnlilas UtuM r« lb*
DanibMr *f tit* Ohm.
Perhaps the average housemother
and mother of children will find it
hard to reqlixa that there l3 a crying
need for Instruction in the every-day
affairs of hoaiehold life, bat this it a
fact, and a deplorable oue.
Many a daughter of the house, busy
with her school duties and friends
and play, grows Into womanhood and
la married to tbo unsuspecting man
without knowing how to select at mar
ket the best roast of beef or the best
chicken, or the prices that should be
paid for them; the permissible com
binations of the vegetable*, and meats
and vegetables; tbo convenient ar
rangement of the tltehm and choice of
utensils; tho comparison of different
qualities of tnble linen; and the various
Intricacies cf economy.
It Is aa necessary for tbs well-to-do
to understand economising as It is
for those In very federate circum
stances; while tho peer always expect
some day to by a better circum
stances. tho wealthy often overlook
the fact that in the future it Is possible
to to needy. Thrift In housekeeping
t* also a charity, for if ouc insists upon
tho proper economy in cne’s hcuschyld.
the servants cf tbo house beruflj by
the restrictions if they start to'keep
boose far themselves.
a* uvuaMWw^ii wav
with na cuvlcb'c reputation for eco
nomics, cau establish a course of les
coue In housekeeping which will be
profitable from every point of view.
Only general suggestions can be a ado
regarding an enterprise of this kind,
as a housekeeper who thus wishes to
add to her Income, mrst bo guided by
the community, ber own homo arrange
ments ns to time, and various other
personal matters to be token Into con
sideration In starting ber classes.
A marketing class can be held os
trany times r week oc desired: two les
oono a week being usually convenient
for tbo pupil, and perhaps only one,
0:1 Catv.rday, If the pupil Is In school.
If a Saturday class Is formed, coo
moat be careful not to Interfere with
Ilia batcher and grocer on his moat
bnay doe*. It Is not advisable to con
duct a largo marketing class—three
sir In at onto trill be cute lent; and one
.oust be on the best of teron with the
rode*men to do this advaotagecasly.
If a class of three Is organised to
meet twice a woek. say Monday and
'-hnrsdny, classes can be arrahMjMor
,tbo other days, td'meef Tu:»dsJ fcnd
rriday, and Wednesday and Saturday,
tbs teacher being careful to vary her
mens to enable each to have all the
Instruction In different meats, fish,
:coltry. regotahlec, fruits and dry gro
• cries. The rates chargeable for such
attraction mast vary according to the
lo ration, and also the means of the
pupils.- Bach housekeeper win be her
own best judge on this point. As the
l a^I-ls advance they abould arrange to
do their own house marketing as prac
tice. under the teacher's direction.
To teach the proper and most con
venient arrangement of kitchen, etc.,
it will of conne bo necessary to taka
tho pupils Into one's own kitchen, and
tv arrange tho coarse of lessons to
suit. A housekeeper who la able to
tcr.ch trill bo better fitted to schedule
her own classes than can be .done for
ber In this article.
Shopping classes can cover a multi
tude of ware a, those referred to above
keeping In touch with housekeeping,
and dealing with the selection of table
linens, toweling, etc.; also various
email bouse linens, kitchen nnd house
hold utensils. House furnishing la not
directly la the housekeeper's every
day realm, although a knowledge of
this will grow with tho othw work,
ni.d this branch cau also bo developed
cn tho hams lines.—BrerynoJy's Mag
r-T a row years post It has been a
fad. especially among woman con
nected with clubs a ho other organise
t-ons, to study parliamentary law In
urdar that they might be oble to can
• net lb Dir meetings In a business like
. i a liner. AU over the country woaceu
nrouuced themselves qaalided to con
net parliamentary law classes and Lbo
'locusn of tbs associations and data
t«id their foes In retwii for tnforma
t-ao with raganl to motions Dki ml
mgs cad gsueral parliamentary pm
lodcre. The pupils in torn were ntu
lonj to display their newly acquired
ucowlodec, and at on* time It lookod
ca If the dsetrs of some of lbs mem
beru of vSrloui organisations _DSt
U oft lugs should be conducted strictly
t--Cofdlcg to tnnlusee rales sms put
ting the real object and work of lbo
orgaakmtioa In tbs background.
A reaction fcas set in. bowerer. Gon
na JO SC 1X0 tact add parliamentary
lew art cow acknowledged to bo the
futon In tbs successful conduct of
ary masting, and tbo woman whs
makes herself too obetraetlre ta call
lag attautlon to little hregnleritlea In
pari is b> outcry prseednre la quietly but
eCectoaUy gtrea ta nudsrataud that
sf Us ora too busy to qari our Hum
****** natwportant potato”
lag of S3 Important orgaaiaattoa. -We
has*bSMH tirade# tbs purUemeotar
•pou^Httle^petota aud Mug rigbTsf
in rlcir In their argument orer de
tails. Nona of us wuut to go back
to the old dr.yii of do-ac-you-ideam* con
ducting of tromcu'c meeting*, hut the
presiding officer who displays common
■race and a disposition • to recognise
the trill of the mnjorily Is the one tvho
Is roost encccnsfnl In holding the at
tention and good trill of the members.
Of couy<so the extremists among the
parliamentarians trill not agree trllli
inc. but they are In the minority."—
Tbs Tralalis of Bays.
A too early choice in the school per
iod Is more to be feared than delay.
There la more wrong In It to the
boy's future. As long as the work
done Is recognisably good and no dis
sipation of energy Is cultivated, tho
final course may be left open for his
college period at least. In my own ex
perience a general course of study
[ carefully selected for boys has In the
end added to their true “career.” The
restlessness of the business communi
ty over the college boy Is. I Imagine,
duo to the fact that the boy falls to
energise at all rather thau *a failure
1 un his part to energize In some one di
rection. Merchants ask for the habit
of mind suited for work—not -only to
work persistently In one direction, bnt
to change Its direction quickly, to most
emergencies; and this power of the
mind comes from the exercise of many
faculties, and not one alone. So of all
trades nod professions In their higher
range. It Is no wasto of time for cn
embryo artist to learn the multipli
cation table, nor for the actor to pos
sess himself of the rules of grammar
with Insight, nor for the usd cf sci
ence to get acquainted with the les
sons of history.
Respect for Justice and reverence
for what ts right and true ire. too,
necessary alms In the home training.
Intelligent discussion of an tradition
as to what is right and true Is, It
srema to me. an Important feature of
home training. If gently stated and
wisely explained, most tradition will
Justify Itself or find acceptance after
some constitutional amendment. It la
true that dltcnsalon la often Incon
venient; bnt when questions ore peri
outly raised In the home circle, they
should be seriously stated.—Profcaini'
Morse, In Uarper’s Bator.
rs» tbs Wcli-Drssssd Dsby,
Amcug smart walking coats for
babies of two or three years one is in
h soft white corder French cloth made
single-breasted, the square collar of
tucked white silk and embroidery
edged with Thibet goat Another of
a more fanciful white material has
dainty Uttle triple capes piped witn
satin, the small collar and cull*, too.
of Thibet fur. With either, a white
velvet hat looks extremely well, the
soft brim lined wltli white satin, white
ostrich tips being gracefully arranged
ah oiaer coiid coma voavo pretty
pale bine box-clotb coat, embroidered
and spotted with chenille; and for a
girl from ten to fourteen ■ smart
long coat is of pole beige-colored cloth
fastening with gold and enamel but
tons, the shaped flounce attached by
scrolls of stitched cloth, the turnover
collar and cuffs of beaver. Squally
becoming la a long coat of powdcr-blno
cloth, the little cape cut out In tabs to
show an under one of sntln veiled with
silk netting, the caffs to match, and
j bound as well as the collar with black
Crlgbt scarlet la so becoming to fair
haired girls, and a very smart little
coat and skirt of scarlet cloth Is neat
ly strapped and stitched, tho handsome
turn-over collar edged with deeply
tinted guipure lace; and a ebarmiug
frock suitable for r. girl between tt?
a gee of fourteen and seventeen is of
bright scarlet albellno flecked wl:h
white, the shaped flounce of tho ber.j
tlfully cut skirt trimmed with rows of
strapping, a dee? collar of black an!
white pokln strapped with scarlet cn
tbo pouched bodice, which shews a
white silk rest embroidered with black
and softened with lace.—New Yrrfc
Rather new la a fine white leather
pone with plain gnu metal corners.
Wbr c silk linings of black long cotta
for women have rows of black velvet
ribbcu stitched dor/u tbo f:-oot edge*
for ornamentation. *
Karrow beading la seen cn tbs let-at
Imported French lingerie joining tbo
ssamo together. This Is frot)<..-nt j
run through with baby ribbon.
A fancy which rtlll obtains Is lho
black t a Cota coat for email girl*, cod
so too of these bavo deep collar* of
wblto patno trimmed era -od tbo oil go
Biack and wblto brocades con# In
beautiful and rich Coslgja. Tbo j nr?
white Irish loom paint 6Tr:iajJ. or
Irlab crochet lace makes up well w.u
The latest bolero suggootn a form??
attached to a yak*. It Is cut eC a lit
tle above tb? waist, end the line or
tbo dgcro debited by tbo belt to Hue
Tbs more familiar stylo of rotnd
and Is hugs and provide! with three
or few removable Usings In delicate
solera to harmonise yrltla the eoetumc
or bsanot wan.
There are many tntnrha* of dla
meoda la tbs tana of bow knots of
different designs. From tb* ends of
many of tbe bsw knots hang pendants
tlMN to oaa dtauuad and
THE SABBATH SCHOOL
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COMMENTS
FOR JANUARY 12.
Subject: Thu Promise uf Power FelflllM,
Arte il,, 1-51 — Uolden That. Art*
II., 3» — Commentary ,o the Day'*
1. "Day of Pentecost.” Tho meaning
of Pentecost ie fiftietii. It occurred fifty
day* after tho Pcmover, and was the aec
oad of the throe imt yearly (casts held
by the Jeer*. “Wae fuliy come." The
disciples knew they were to receive a
great blessing, hut they did not know
how or when, thus they were led to »eek
the Lord with all their hearts, trusting
Him for the fulfilment of the promise.
“-All.” The 130 spoken of in Chapter 1:
18. "With one accord." There was no
person unin tares ted. unconcerned, or iuke
»wn; til were in earnest, and the Spirit
of God rams down to meet their united
faith and prayer. "In ono place.” The
upper room. Aets 1: IS. It is God's plan
that Ilia people should meet together in
Hie nemo (Heb. 10: 25: Mali. 18: 10. I
and those who absent them soiree from the
company of the srfints will suffer spiritual
2. ‘‘Suddenly."* Unexpectedly, in a
moment, not gradually, m winds generally
ties- "A soil'd.'" The suddenness,
strength and diffusiveness of tho sound
strike with deepest awe the whole com
pany. and thus complete their preparation
for the heavenly gift. Wind wet a fa
miliar emblem of the Spirit. Exek. 37: P;
John 3: 6; 20 : 22. Ttut this was not a
rush of actus I wind. It wna only a sou id,
“as of it. “It filled all tho house.” The
sound waa heard by ad. To on uoper
room the Spirit came, a plain unfurni«nrd
room, where there waa no ritual, no priest,
no burnt offerings, no smell of incense.
3. “There anoeared.” After the Midi
h> sign immediately follows the risiV.c.
“Cloven tongues.” The tongues of fire
ported themselves off like stresras from
ono source, or like branches from one
root, and distributed themselves among
them. -This, was the bantiam with file
which John hsd promised (Mstt. 3: 1!
tbc fire on earth which tha T/ord Himself
looged to ere kiodVd. "7vlce si of fire.”
Tho fire indict ted: 1. The penctratire
power of the word of God. 2. The old
symbol of r»al and enthusiasm. 3. Leap
ing. triumphant, transforming energy. 4.
The resistless purifying which consumes
the errors and bums up ey0. B. AH tha
comfort. warmth. cheer, life, ioy, hleesinc.
which the Holy Spirit couM impart. "It
eat.” There were as man* flames as there
were persons, end they sat upon them for
some time to show the constant residence
of the Hole Snlri! with them.
i. “Filled.” Were entirely nnder His
sacred influence and power. To be filled
with anything it a phrase denoting that all
the faculties ere pervaded by it. engaged
in it, or nnder i*a iofloeuce. "With the
Holy Ghost.” At thia time their hearts
were purified by faith ard thev were en
dued with miraculous power* for the fur
therance of the gospel. “Other tongues.”
tn other Isnstasres which the* had not
known before thi* time. “Utterance.”
Furnished them with tbs matter as wall
si the language.
S. “Dwelling.” Doth resident* ard vis
itors. “Dev.-mt.” Truly reiigioos. "Every
nation.” "The .Tews a*, that time wire
mattered into almost all nations, and in
all p!c«*« bad rvnagogocs.”
A. "When thi* sound was heard" (R.
V.) The sound that came iron the upoer
room. “Ooufonnded." IVrplexed. fail
ing to understand whs* it all meant. Pea
v. 12. “Own langua-re.” Or dialect; they
heerd even the different dialects. Ece
7. “Galileans.” Person* wholly unedu
cated snd consequently ignorant of thorn
languages which they now speak so flu
9s “Parthla-e." For an esgila^ation of
the names in this and the following verse*
10. "prosc'vtes ” Heathen who had
accepted the Jewish religion.
11. "Wonderful works” Concerning
Jesus. Hi* death, resurrection and ascen
sion. and Ilia power to save Vien from sin.
1?. “Amaied.” In great perp’exity.
“What meaneth this?” They could not
understand what thev aw.
13. "Other* mocking.” The word ren
dered mocking means to cavil, tn deride.
There has seldom been s remarkable ma—
if rata" ion of the power of the Ho'e Print
that has not given occasion for nro'ana
r-ockerv and merriment; The carjour
Himself was mocked, and tho efforts of
Christians to save ©ih*r* hare been the
subject of derision. "Xew wine,” 8weet
14. "Peter—said.” Peter's sermon was
clear and practical. It was fomded on
fact*, ard was endorsed bv the Ho'v
Spirit. ‘Tfarkcn.” Important truth ia
about to be spoken.
15. “Xot drunken." We hare no*, even
; been taking sweet wine. "Third hour.”
| It is only 9 o’clock in the moraine too
| e*cly to he affected with strong drink.
; This was *l*o th« hour of morning wot
• shin, and deront Jews were not arcus.
I toned to take food or drink before that
time; even drunkards did'not usually be
came drank in the daytime.
16. "This is that.” This ia a fulfilment
of the prediction* of on* of your own pro
phets. "Joel." Ree Joel 2: 28-S2. Pe*er
gives the sense, but does not quote tho
ii. in* iU! any*. mu cipiwin
always denote* in the New Testament the
age ef the M-«*iah. which the Scripture*
represent a* the world's last (neat moral
epoch. The Christian dispensation. "Pour
out." Net in drop* es under the oM core
neat. bat in stream* which H* shed on
ne abundantly. "AU flesh." AH race*,
rank* and flas***. "Prophesy. This
word denote* in genera). p» (peak under
a dirin* influence, whether in foretelling
future event*, in celebrating the rrai*es
of God. or in instructing other* io the du
ties of ralieioa. See Paul’* definition in 1
Tor. M> 3. "Visions—dreama.” The**
were some of the way* Otvl chose to reveal
Himself, more especially under tbs old
13. "Rerrante—handmaiden*." Pormer
ly there were schools of prophets, but
now th* Spirit was to be poured out upon
person* of inferior rank, for the kingdom
ef the Meesiak is to b* rfnrely spiritual.
13. "I trill show.'' There are a great
variety ef opinion* ** to th# meaelnv of
verse* 10 end 30. “Th* eun." etc. The**
are iterative representation* of solipsf*,
intended, moot probably, to point out the
fall of the civil and ecelceiaaUeal state in
20. "Day of th* Lord." This wifi ep
rdv to any day in which God manifest*
Himself, bet parties'.trie to a day when
He come* forth to pnniah men a* at the
destruction of Jsrusa’sm, or at th* dav of
judgment. These wonders were to take
place before God wu to come forth in
The recent uncovering of the shrine
not fnr from tho bank* of th* Tifor,
arbor# the Roman* p»:d tribute to ihn
memory of tho founder of tho Eternal
City, th* twin suckling of the sh* wolf,
may possibly Inspire hopes that Boat*
fortunate excavation of the future may
lay barn the molten Imago of "Hora
llu*. the Captain of th* Gate." who
smote the great Lord of l.uoa. aad
with Larttna, the proud Ramnla*. on
his right hand, aad strong llonrtlnlu*
an hi* loft, kept the bridge so valiant
!y la the brave day* ef old." goto
of lhaa* flgurna that loom large la the
Iwlllgha of hlsgory may have been mi
asoa after all
HCWSY CLfANINCS. "
! The first volume if die CcnxitH Hu
ron n population statistics is out.
Andrew Cimiegio lir.s otter'd Si',<>00
lo Njrnck, N. Y.t for n vtllu-ir library.
Foreign legations la lVkiu. Pinna,
are supplied with arllllrry, wltii the
exception of tile Americans.
Eighteen Texas nud tiklntioiua <-nt
tiemeu have paid .f'fVei j»r vlolullug
the territorial quarantine laws.
There arc 8IP) penny-’n thr-siot ma
cIiIiiom In Clnciunxtl. Ohio, and ova
800,000 drops lulu them every yea*.
Many Kansas farmers now market
their grain without molting to com
mission men, at a gain of three cents
In the Philippines ilte ration for the
first quarter of lOOk has lircu fixes! nt
12.10 Mexican sliver lo the AiuerU-nu
The ruircrslly of Citllforula will rrc
omiuetiil.several men to Inko charge
of Halted Blntes agricultural station*
in tbs Philippines.
The December assessment^or Pldta
ilelpbia shown IM'JKM) ritixens entitled
lo vole, tbis being an lucrenxc of 880J
over the assessment in KWM.
A product ot the heretofore unpro
ductive deserts of Utah in a kind ot
watermelon whlc-h in picked In Octo
ber. The melon rlpcs nftcr it la picked.
The estimated deficiency in the postal
revenue* of the t.'ovenimi-ut for llMll
la S2.7UU.0UU. The ileiiclcncy in postal
revennea for the pic.iou* year waa
The agricultural linihling nt Sr.
T.ouia, Mo., lit laoa, la to cover thirty,
two nnd onc-hnlf Odes, nnd It la rv
liortcd that It will be lile inrguat of all
The Turk lull nu.horitle* nt Itryroot.
Syria, liavd deinnudco that naturaliapd
Americans renounce tln-lr naturalisa
tion. or be expelled f.om Turkey. Th#
American Legation nt CoiiKlniitinopIc
ban demanded n withdrawal of the
Soldier* and Journal 1st* ar* tfca most
frequent dualliata in Italy.
Double Daily Service
Between New Tort, Tuopt, AUuU, New
ulem ud t olali-o'jili tad Veil,
im kki1*k111 i>k . wt'.Tool
bally • Dally
, „ . t _ No. si No. art
L* Kaw York. l>. IUk lx A. pa 13 HI *ra
L». Philadelphia, “ •• £ xk v.o 7 30 as
Lv. Haiti uiora, ~ “ 43 ,,m 11| • (a
Lv. WaatmuTion. W.d.liy 7 0) pm liOlam
L*. Ktdkuiond, H A. ... io J? pin X 811 pa
Lv, PwautLnirp, - •• 11 x-l |>m 8 IS pa
Lv. N-irilua_ 1 4; am Ulya
Lv. aaudvTMMa. T7 k kj a"u I'll pa
Lv. kaiatgb, , - 8 LX .in 133 pa
Lv.ttouthara Pluas. -_tying I*7 pm
Lt. liarmlm, * 40 a u~T» u~jn
Ar. JaokJWvul*. •• 8 -xl ,..u kOj »x
Ar. Tain pa,_“ a 08 i n t 40 pa.
. No. Jl No. 41.
fT *orltlt- LP.* Oi-t 7 «-> lUya
Lv. raUailrlpUin. Ititna II X» pa
Lv..S»w Xot«,4j.u.o.tvCaT aWpin.
L*. B 4 It ling re. U. d.P.Oo,- ,.~7T f S X9pa
I.V. Wa-S'ion. N.AW.b.ik.. ... *110 pa
c; . foriaiitouta, t>. A. L 8 j' pa • 25 xm
L*. w aiilou, “ lkw -a IX 88 am
Lv. NorlUiU •' 1.3*iti 1 Ail pi*
Lv U.lJ«oi, « 1.3 44 *03 pm
L» kalaiKb, - x M.«» *54 t m
Lv. BuuiiierJi rinaj," o oj ,i.b «18 pa
Lv. Hamlet._- 4 44a a.a 10 3j pa
Lv- Wilaimgtuu, - .... |7!~T3lpS
Ar. Cuarlmta, >88 mn 10 88 pn
Lv. . linotor, 77 a 45 am 1 Sjai
Lv. Qmuwood, 'I It mi put HI ta
Lv. Aiueua, - x 18 pa lilt*
Ar. Atlanta, J_ " 3A>,.a 7 to. a
Ar. Auguaa, U. A W. U. " b 10 pa .... 7TT~.
Ar. Mason, ti. of Ua...... 7 kb pm u xu >a
Ar. tdunvg.iu'ry.A AIV.K k xu , a • »0 ib
Ar. U.-tMjar, L. £ N. xtaiua ........
Ar. Hew Uifc»*u«,U a ft. 7 84 aw .
Ar. Nxahviiiw.K. A .-447H a 10 ar til pa
Ar. M.mptila, « Ik pa SXA m
. „ M*i. 04 N...M
Lt. Beaphlc.N.O.A Kt.L. lltiuuoa a 00 pa
Lv.Nainrlile, •• a M (-a PMaa
La. New UrleetM, L. * H ,> « 00 , m _„7.
Lv. Uubtle, L.4H. lx Du aw .
Lv. Uoalx w’fy.^Q V I' Ixl.a 1 M pa
Lr ilMwu, tt ollia. » oa aa 4 XTpw
Lr. AUHOcta. (J. A W. C. 10i»S a a :....
Lv. Atlanta, J H AL. UM N«*VU 0 00 pa
Ar AUnwe, - xIp pa 13 21 pa
Ar UrwauwooA, “ l»«- lllu
Ar. OAaeter._“_J ill put 4 00 dm
Lr. CkarlppUe, ■ 1 a* ,.ta 103 aa
Lv. WtlalOKUia, 3 tU ,.•«...
Lv. Mtalet, •
La. BoatHera flMn, •• 'aa
Lv.BaleLfN, - aa
Ar. laiimi, “ oa
La. Norllaa " pa
La. WaMoa, pa
Ar. Portaaoxth, M ..pa
ArLWaak*ioe,,v* W.tui. 7 it It aa
Ar. BaUlaora. U.B.P.OO. 771. 14 lYaa
Ar.Naw Tark70.D.B.H.0a77.. (iiopa
a7. KlU'pAla, N.T.P ANt »4A pa »10 aa
Ar. Mew Tort, 0 14 pa 0 00 aa I
. Mo.M Mo. m '
Lv. Tampa, (. A L. »f, Pftipa 0 00 aa
Lf. JaafcaoaaMat •• 10 10 aa T 40 (a
La. Mavaaaah “ 1 M pa II SO pa
| Lv. U'.lumbia, | a V 03 pm 4 10 aa
Lv. Ha ola, * 10 to,a lliaa
Lv. eoHtbara Plaae, •• it x3 n a • 17 aa
Lv. Balatc*, “ 1 X4 aa 10 10 pa
Lv. HanOaram, - 107 eat 11 SO pa
Lv. Norllaa _J*_a a, a<a lx II pa
La.PMMatmr^ » B»4aa~ tMpa
L». Miehauud, ■* alien 0 OS pa
Ar. Waahiagtoa, W.a.By.u 10aa 0 M pa
Ar. Naltiaara, p AH. llxOaa II10 pa
Ar. PfcMaAatpteta, “ - IMpZ OtoSa
At. Naw Tort, " a pug ,5a
N'la — f Dally, except eoe.ler.
t O—Iral TSaa f Baetara T uva (A 0 )
b. a lbarB, t. r. jl, ■
ts marat- “M*fc
MA B. BABB, M Vlao-ltrtV* Oari%*x.