grandmother, Lady <MI«a*i» that j Into IS
^?.^„i 4C l k e U 1m o te« mufh'with ! ™n £tn “uto which he pi. gdbh
I BLouia »!*• « Mia to Lady qulv«rlo« boo. A good rob with * rough
you *8 possible, h * desth. Lo ^tl made him look slmoil hi a* self
Oiscotgue the wee t ftu< l truth ! again, aud in two mluutoa he bad brusned
•Ue !j a go^>d boy, Jf find him ! hie hair Into a smooth wave across his
fni, aod l flou t think jou wui nuu u ^ w<- down SMIrs agatu.
said the old Count* si,' And the Parish was fuller than it bad
, Edward, aalat of been la the moral a-even; uien and wo-
eteadiiy, J* ck * * „ odl Bh e men were aiandlng three deep In the
ulrdifslT A^y“ U «r y , e/i» brave aud ! broad centre aisle, auo In Sroaps about
hardly saw. ae ... ht , wtre » ue corueia of toe stately old pews, aud
truthiai; but it te were ot • 1 as soon as Lady Gasco gne and Java were
'*"14, HS msny boy. £ ^?» vergTr oaute to ask la -a agon-
Konld still ou f„ r 1 iced whimper whether h* u.lghi fill up the
only out o a) * A ^ ms g, r l remaining siails lu tnelr pew as u uut
tog been tbe best ol uusoands to my gi« r 0 Js <lgQO asse -t d, of cjurse—ue
tnd for cever uaviug p j ^ ^ „eavy crap-, sell behind wmci to
pi her place.' „r it » he said I bine her tears—aud Immediately turee
‘•But ” e porsi“ud*life 1 old laoy, “many ' smart y -ung soldiers w» re put oetweeu
man wiu^d have“bougheof it, or after a . ner aud J id Jack was tnaakfnl. He
wife dke Connie, you must havo neen knew them all, had seen thorn at his
Jften lonely aud wretched Many a mm Utuer =. table several times aud he knew
«nn?d hate marrleo again b cause the tnat t ey would not stare at elm un
Tmoly mo wfs Am gri. vous to bear ” | meicUu ,y a. three women won d have
••I nftvpr thought? i/f li*'* rfcpt^ea the ooi e.
“ imnls aud even then tie aid not However, the servloe passed off better
till her ottnt last sad promise ne had] than might have been expected Lady
made nis Conti:teat was a thiug between i Gascoigne did not begin to Weep um.il
him and her too sacred to repeat even to »■- .... th« n .«.«»«
^Wen^Lady Gascoigne and J;ck went
hack to lee Palace aud tried to eat a mis
arable meal, wulcu ended in the oid
Counits, golig <ff to ner own r,om to
keen auies uoin time for the afternoon
sen ico at the Palis a, aud Jc* fonorn
aud wretched, not liking to go to the
staoles, as was usual with him alter
luneneon on Sundays, found himself
somehow walking siowiy and aimlessiy
through the West Garden.
Now the West Garoeu was one of the
prettiest bits about the Paiace. J.icks
mothtr bad loved it, and tue Bishop bad
b.eu accustomeu to speed many sours
pacing s.owly up and down iu> neatly -
fc< pt pathway s tmnkiog out his sermoua
ana his adcrossts to me young—tcluk
lng often too of her who had bo oneu
walked there band in hand with him. So
jack, hallowed by thoughts ot him for
whom his grief was yet frebh, found him
self walking among the blight hoed
flower beds towaruu uieb.ckol tue river.
Anu as he walked a voice c*iieQ to him
••Jack,” it said—•'Jack.”
j. ck Trevor quickened is f -otsteps as
ho heard it. “ie H you, E,hoi?” he an
The g rricti at this point ended in a
narrow Bi.ruobcry, whicn in us turn led
into a btiip of ilcioow iaud whiru raa to
the bank of me river. A little wooden
gale ltd rum this o..rub eiy ;0 the tut ad
ow, aud at Ifile gate wueu Jaca re hc-,cd
H lie toiled the owner o tbu voice stand
• Oh! J ick dear,” she cried, “I wanted
so to tee you—1 o d »mc. We ar, to
serry, J. ck, so soriy an oi us. Auu t was
in llie Parii-h thib iuoruiug, Jaca, auu 1
cried all mb tuna.”
‘•.Let's go and sit on the b ink, Ethel,”
said Jack holding out his hand.
So together tuey went, J.,ca aud bis
fin Dd Ethel, aud sat down ou tue liver o
bank in tue brignt August sunsnine, aud
as Jack eat witu h s naun lu oers—nut
becau-e they were Oy way o b lng sweet
hearts or in the uablt oi snowing vfl tear-
mtnts towards one another, but o.,,y aud
solely bucauso Jack was in trouble—be
began In borne indefinable way to be
comforted. His grandmother had tried
with all ner ueart lo comfort him, it Is
true, but with maiUerenv success, for
every tear aud soo that escaped her lady
■hip had only seemed to riv* tue heart of
the boy mere cruelly. L*dy Gascoigne
Was olg, aud sc—so sloppy; yes, 1 know
it’s a vulgar word, yet noiuicg else seems
to eaprtBs ner so wed. Her tars were
so ready to flow, her tongue was luces
s .ht, her r. miuiscences agonizing. Etnel
was aiff rent, sue was so venue and so
pretty, she had known tbe Bishop ever so
much tx-tt-r than uis motner-in-iaw had
done. She mourned fur mm wltu all her
true and nucer eddish neart, yet tears
did not have the effect oi denying her
Whole face as always happened wim
Lidy Gascoigne—tears oniy made her
eyes look ilka foiget-mc-nois after a
s .ower of rain.
• Motuer s«ys Jack,” said E hel pres
ently, “mat you will be going away from
tte Palace now ”
“Y«s 1 aw going to live with—<~-.-
.tim.ql;A* Valuable information in every
department of life and upon almost every
subject In the world. It is-desigaed for
tue auinem began; even then sue only
wept aottiy ana noiselessly.
The souls oi the righteous are In t ie hands of
And lucre shall no torment touch them.
In tne sight oi tue uuwise they seem to die;
And lueir uep.nure is taken for misery, but
they are in peace.”
Then following Bpohr’s “B est are the
departed,” and then tne c>ugr.gaiion
suuHided into tnelr seam while tue of-
lertory was collected. In less than ten
mlnn ee after mat J.ick was leading his
grauomola, r through tbe crowd once
more, and tbe oreaaiul day of public buf
fering waa over.
Looking Dock in after years, J tek Tre
vor a.Ways declared mat his real uoy-
huod ended on that day, that he then be
came a man in tea lty alihougn he had
but the form oi a boy. In trutu at tuat
lime ne was nls grandinotner s chief
Stay and Comfort. And it waa well tuat
it ..as so; lor ner son. Lord Gascoigne,
being >atd up with a oaa at.ack cf gout,
bad uov on. u aM. to go d j .vu to H auk-
hamptou even -or the iuueial, and, uec
essarliy, it was imperauv. lor the cx.cu-
tors to lo8a no time lu arranging tnu
Bishop s affairs a, d in Uecluiug which o!
nls belougiuga were to be k. pt for nis
son and wnica were to oe sold, as ne uad
directed, tiy auction.
But at tue end cf a week Lady Gas
deg .enaaa.'rangcdaiinosi cVerining,had
separated the pretty uiifl ra lurulture
wmc i tbe dead B shop and Coniy
bought, fiom tne stalely suites of carved
oak, bisca ai a shining with tbe polish
of years, wnica belonged to tbe Palace,
she bad set aside all il:e uu st valuable
ol her da-'gtitor s w doing prerents and
all her j weiry, and tuese nail been
picked ready to be tB.en to her house lu
Lvucon. Tue horses were an delivered
over to the teucer m-rcitsof a local
dealer aud were to b sold during the
following v.eek, wit i the exception of a
particularity bauosotnc giey cob whicn
bad b c-u for several years a great favor
lie of tue Bisuop s aud which Lidy Uau
colgue thuu e nt would be fcuitauie lor
J-ica to ride And last bu ce iaimy not
lessr, tue evening beiore Jack and c.ady
Grscoigne were tu leave tue Pi.aco, tne
ooy went over to tne Cuff, to take Crum
m es, tbe bull pup, to his new home and
• You know,Jack,” said Ethel's mother,
“1 really don’t think a bud-pup Is quite
tbe dog for a little girl oi ten years old—
but Etnel has set ner m art upon Crum
rnles, so 1 suppose I must give in.”
“Ob! yes, homer,’ cried Ethel.
“O .! yes, Mrs. Mordatint,” ecaeed Jack,
It was perhaps a little hard on him to
have his parting gift tonisoia playfellow
aud frier.d regarded in tne ugh. of a per
soual favor to waidi him rather man
from him. He had given Ethel his dear
est possession, a ouil pup of tbe Hue
Ma cnam strain, he uad . tiered 1. after a
fierce s’ruggle witn himself, ana bad
wltu cilliculty kept bin self iron going
back ou nls word, giving as a pretext nls
doubt that Crumm.es would s tile inn
new home or the coachmans fear that
the cog wa<=.a'•’"• over tue c is temp r.
And » P J!?_‘r^u-y&rui’ra:
p is ©nos qsn
•H>houi, hor I
THE WORLD’S DESIRE
A Story of Oil Greet and
H. Bids Hi^ard ud Sndnv Lug.
CHAPTER XXV, COMTUTUKD.
“Dive deep, thou sea thief!” cried the
Wanderer. “Thon may at Aid treasure*
there! Drive on, thou charioteer; so
Bhon’id lions die while jackals watoh.”
Now the barbarian* Ixikel on the
Wanderer and were amiz d. Forever
M* chariot rushed to and fro, across the
mastering ground of the camp, and ever
hie gray shafts carried death before
tbem, and ever the foeman’s arrows fell
blunted from his golden harness. They
looked on him amazed; they cried alond
that this was the God of War come down
o do battle for X ten; that it was Sntek,
tbe splendid; that it was Btal in his
strength. They fltd amain before his
glory and his might. For the Wanderer
raged among them like great Baineses
Mlamun among the tribe i of the Knit a,
like Monthn, the Lord of Battles, and lo!
they Bed before him, their knees gave
way, their hearts wen turned to water
be drove them as a herdsman drives the
Bat now at length a stone from a sling;
smote the charioteer who directed the
ciariot and sank in between his eyes, so
that he fell down dead from the chariot.
Then the reins fl .wwlds and the horses
rush'd this way and that, having no mas
ter. And now a spear pierced tbe heart
of the horse on the right, so that be fell,
and the pole of the chariot snapped in
two Then tne barbarians took heart
and turned, aud soma of them set ou to
seiz i the body ot tbe charioteer, and
spoils his arms. But tae Wanderer
leaped down and bestrode the corpse,
with s iteld up s-id epear aloft. A war
rior of tne Si-ardana cast a apaar at him,
but he avoided it, aoG answered with his
own, that passod between the shin and
the throat, ana the brotz > stood out be
hind tne warrior’s head. B.- ow he c .uld
drag forth the spear anotner barbarian,
a b.ack man, nud smitten at his helm
aud breu.ht him to his knee, but he
drew the short s vord or Eu-yalns as be
slat gyred to his feet, and at the blow he
dean on tnat man’s neck the bead fliw,
but tbe short sword broke at the bauele,
for H might not hear tue stroke. Now It
cnanced that in tne place wnere they
fought was tne ruin of a temp e, old and
decayed before Ring Mena’s d .y. Tue
Waudcrer stuinbhd with the weight of
his own blow; ole foot had struck a done
of that old temple. It was the marble
head of au image of a God or man; of a
man long nameless or a forgotten God.
Toe Wanderer lifted it; it was a weight
for a chariot, aud cast it at thos- who
stood before him in the fray. The white
stone hurled through the air. Oaeinan
got his death from that stroke and
another was sore crashed, and so terrible
was tbe cast ti at the rest drew back in
Lar. Bat the Wanderer stood there nn
harmed and iauaaed like a God!
Tne Wanderer laughed like a God,
tbo agh he deemed that the end was near,
and the foes within the camp and the
friends without looked on him and won
•Slay him!” cried the foes within,
speaking in many tongues. ‘ Slay him!”
they cried, and yet they feared the task,
bat circled round like hounds about a
_ e „„,„ lIIom .
golden armor, whoa* shspslathd shape
of Beauty, and who sings alond while
men go down to deathf” , . .
Then the a*,el leader of men looked
forth agaia, and answered: "Sack a one
1 have kno vn Indeed, #o sne was wont to
sing, and her* was soon a shape of bean
ty, and anen a Star sho rn ever on her
breast. Helen of IiUos—Argive Helen it
was who wore it—Haien because of whose
loveliness the - orid grew dark with
death—but long is Helen dead.”
Now the Wanderer glanced ftroni hie
chariot and aa w the create o' the Ac hie ms
and tne devlc.e ou the ahlelds of men,
with whose rathrrs be had fought be
neath the walla of Lion. He eaw and hie
heart was stirred within him, so that he
we A there in the chariot
“Alas! for the fate that is on me, he
cried, “that I mast make my lest battle
in the service of a stranger agtlnet my
own people and ths children of my own
dear friends.!’ #
“Weep not,Odysseus,” said Hden, ‘for
Fate drives meson. Fate mat is enrol
and changeless, and heeds not me lovee
or haws of men. Weep not, Odysseus,
but go on op against tbo Acbse aiib, for
from among them my death comes.”
S > the Wanderer went on sick at heart,
■booling no abafts end striking no plow,
and after him came the remnant of the
host of Pnaraoh. Tnen ne halted the host,
and, at hl» Dldolog, R -l drove slowly
down tbe wall seeking a place to storm
it, and aa he drove they shot at the
chariot from tha wall with spears and
siinga and arrows. But not yet was tne
Wanderer doomed. Ha took no hart, nor
did any hurt came to Rri, nor to the
horses that drew tne chariot, and as for
Helen, me shafts of deem knew hor and
tamed asld >. N >v, while they drove
tnne, Rd told the Wanderer oi tbe death
of Pnaraoh, of the netatngof the Tem
ple of Hathor, sod of toe flight of Helen.
The Wandarer hearkaned and said but
one thing, for in all tnie he saw the hand
“ft is time to make an end, R -i, for
soon will Mertaman.be eeeklng os, and
methinka that I have left a trail that she
can follow,” and Us nodded at tne piled
up dead that strached inrther tnau tne
eye could reach. , ....
Njw th’iy wore cone over against tnat
spot in the wall wi ere stood the aged
Capttin of the Acam ms. who bad
llutma the armor of tne Wanderer to
the armor of Paris, i". the beauty of ner
at hia sida to tix’^bjanty of Argive
The Captain loosed hia bow at the
chariot, and, leaning,, for-vard, watched
the flight o she suait. li ruahed straight
at Helen's breast, then of a su-Jd,n
turuod aside, harml'-'g- nor not. Aud aa
he marvelled she lifted her fsce and
1-joked toward him. T ibn he saw and
knew her fjr that Holen wuom he had
seen while he sar?eiLwioh Cretin I :ome-
neus aud in the Argiva ships, when the
league was don© ana the amaze went up
fro n ourning Iiios.
And he looked, and lo! on the Wan-
derer a golden sti'irj he saw t-he White
Ball, the device of Paris, sonofP.iam, aa
oftiuiea he had t>eea it plitt-r on tbe
waUs of Troy. aen great fear took hi m,
and he lilted up his band) and cried
‘Fly! Ac! a; ms, fly! B ick to your
curved shins aud avay from this as
cursed land! F ir yonder id tue c iariot
stands Argive Haien, who is long dead,
and with ner Paris, son of Priam, come
to wreak the woes of Iiios on the sons of
those who wasted her. Fly ere the corse
smite you! ’
Then a great cry of fear rose from the
host of the Acfcsj ma, as company called
to company that the ghosts of Parii of
I-ios and Argive Haien led tne armies of
Pnaraoh on to victory. A moment they
g<zed as frlghten-d sheep gaze upon the
creeping wolves, then, turning from the
wall, they rushed headlong to the snips.
Bebi id them-c una the soldiers of P aa-
raoh, storiniag the wail, tearing at their
fl iuks as wolves tear the flyiug sheep.
Thun the Alt mins turned at oay, and a
mighty fray raped, round the ships, aud
the kne< s of many were loosened. And
ot the ships some were burned and some
were left upon the bank. Bat a remnant
or them were poshed off* into the deep
water and hang their on their ours
waiting tbe end of the fray.
Now the son was gone g;«vn, so that
and this is the end of all thee# lovee and
wan and wanderings My death has
earns upon me from the water.”
Meriamnn stood speechless, for her
heart was torn in two so that in her
grief ehe forgot even her rage against
Helen and Ret, the Priest. ..
Then Helen spoke: “Thon dies’-. In
deed, Odysseus, yet It is but for a IJ’tle
time, for thon shall come again and fiad
“Ay, Odysseus,” said the Q teen, "and I
also will come again and tuo i ehalt love
me then. Oh, now the future opens and
Iknow the thioga that are to be. Beneath
the Wings of Truth shell we meet
■gain, OJys-eus ”
“There shall we meet again, Odissene,
and there thon shalt draw the Veil of
T.-uth,” said Helen.
•Yes,” qaoth the dying Wandirer,
“there or otherwhere shall we meet
again, and thera or otherwhere shall love
aud hate shall lose and win and die to
rerise again. But not yet is the stropg e
ended that began In other worlds than
this, and shall endu-e till evil is lost in
good and darkness swallowed np in light.
B.-thlnk thee, Meriamnn, of that vision
of thy bridal night and retd its riddle.
Lo! 1 will answer it with my last breath,
as the gods have given me, wisdom.
When we three are once more twain then
■hall ou- sin be purged and perns be
won. and the veil be drawn from the face
of Truth. O, Helen, fare thee well! I
have Binned against thee; I have s Torn
by the Snake, who should have sworn by
tbe Star, and therefore 1 have lost thee.”
‘ Thon host but lost to find again be
yond tie gateways of the West,” she an
T< ea sne be'.tdown, and, taking him
Its Wonderful Effect on tbo Liver, Stom
ach, Bowels. Kidneys and Blood.
Dr. Mr z’ey’s Lemon Elizer Is s pleasant
lemon drink that positive ly cures all Bll-
iouanes-, Constipation, I: digestion, all
sick and nervous Headaches, Kidney
Diseas-, D zziness. Loss of appetite.
Fevers, Chills, palpitation of Heart, and
all other diseases caused by disordered
livtr, stomarcb and kidneys, the first
great cause of all fatal diseases GO eta.
and fl per bottle. Sold by druggists.
Prepared by H. Moz ey, M. D. Atlanta, Oa.
A Little Too Roogh*
Oh, Nearly I lowed Ethel,
And dearly she lowed me.
But our sweet dream of Joy, alas!
Is newer now to bo.
What caused this sad disaster?
What made her love grow cold?
Why, I forgot, and IdsBed her
When my beard was six days old.
He Was Not to niame.
Hiss Hau ton—I want to get the monej
In her ar ns kissel bins, whispering la on this check.
his ear aud tr e blood of men that fe'l : Paying Teller—Are you known here?
over from the star upon her bre et : Miss Han ton—Certainly not.
droppel like dew upon his brow and van Paving Teller—You will have to be iden-
ishe 1 ns it dropped 1
things too . n
tne Wanderer grew bright like the face that you would move in ourset.-Amenca.
of a god. |
Tnen sa-’de ily his I’exd fe’l back atd Their Feeling*,
he w*s de d apau tae hesri of the j Young Calloway—Miss Twilling, I low
Word a De tire you so I do not know just bow to exprest
myself. 1 feel—I feel—ah! I have it—just
it dropped. tiffed by some one known to us.
m ! 5®2 U nf Miss Hauton—It is hardly to be expected
>o roiy to be written, ti-e ace of 4 .. ,, .
LEMON HOT DROPS.
For coughs and col is, take Lsmon Hot
For sore throat and Bronehltis, take
L -mon Hot Drops.
For Pneutnoni* and Laryngitis .take
Lemon Hot Drops.
For Consumption and Catarrh take
Lemon Hot Drops.
„ Fur bemoirhage and all throat and
lung diseases take L*mon H't Drops,
An elegant and re table preparation.
25 eent*. »t dmpeiits Prepared only
by Dr. H. Moz’ey, Atlanta, Oa.
Fort rus wks fu fi cd the oath of Idi
li*n Aporoilte, and tuus at tde l»st. did
Odys't- is lie id tae arms of tbe Go den
Now Meriamnn clasped if r breast and
her lips turned wni e with pain But
He en rose, and standing at, tbe Wan-
ce'or’s head lookcl on Merlamun, who ,
stood at his feet. j
“Tnoa roolis’isisterP said H. !ci to the ■
Qme i, “see now t -e end of all. tie whom
we loved Is lost to u’ a r d what bast thou
gained? Nay, look not so ffercaly on me.
I may not bo har ne ' '■y thee, as thoa
bast seea, and thou must not Pc oarreei
of me, who would h*r n none tnoug’i
ev»r thou wilt hate me who hate tree
not, and til! taou learnest to 'ove me, >iu
anal! he try portion and bitterness thy
But Meriamnn made no ans wer. i
Tnen Helen bec io sei to Rol and spake
to him, and R.-i went weeping to do her
Presently he returned again, and with
him w.-re s fillers bearing tore i s The
solci -n li t- d up the body of tho Wan
derer and bore it to a mighty pyre that
was built up of the wealth of the Barba
rians—of chariots. spears, *nd the oar3
of ships, of wondrous ’»hr!cs and ostly j
fur ituro. And they laid the Ward rer
on the pjri, and on his oreast they laid
the olack now or Euryrus.
I'hen Helen spoke to B -i once more,
and Rei took a torch and tired the pyre,
so that smoke and Seme burst from it.
And ail ths while Meriamnn stood by as
one who dream*.
Now the great pyre was a mas* of
flame, and toe golden armor of tbe Wan
derer shone through tie fl ime, and the
black bo v twisted and crumbled In the
heap. Then of a sadden Meriamnn gave
a great cry, and tearing the snake girdle
from her middle hurled it on the flames.
“From Fire thou earnest, thou ancient
Evil,” sne said In a dead- tongue, “to
F re get thee b.ck again, false Coun
But Ral, the Priest, called a’oud in the
“An ill de-d thou hast done, O Queen,
for thon hast taken the Snaka to thy
if I were going down in one of those fast
Miss Twil'ing (throwing herself in ha;
arms)—Ar.i, unrling, I feel as if you bad
Just landed.—New York Sun.
Wouldn’t Be So Frwnmptuon*.
“You can’t make a fool of me, Saliny
Beveridge!” he said, when he found her
taking ice cream from his deadly rival.
“Land no, Charles Ilenry! The Lord did
that, ami I won’t attempt to improve on
And stie sent back his letters to him C.
All Tilings Fade.
Jack Mallet—Well, Willy, you seem to
have the bl ues.
Willy Wedgerly—Aw, ya-as; I’m just
wearwy of everything, me boy!
Jack Mallet—It’s a pity, Willy; but it’s
impossible in this hard world to read even
a good novel twice for the first time.—
Always Happens That Way.
The editor left a note on liis desk:
*‘Bo back in a year or so,”
For he was n Georgia lminorist
And believed i:i a juke, you know.
But an old delinquent of fifteen year*
Dropped in and wrote below:
“Cam.: to pay, but you was away;
“Bo buck in a year or *o.”
* STRICTLY VE0£T4Dl.e
f»ULTLE3S r»MILT MEDICINE.
A Mean Advantage.
Jack—I’ll never smoke in the presence
of lady again.
Tom—Why not, if she doesn’t object?
Jack—I was once smoking while with a
lady and began blowing rings. She slipped
her finger through one and considered her
self engaged.—Munsey’s Weekly.
Not Kind to His TTife.
. . „ . .. - “You do not treat me well, Constance,"
iKjsom, and where the Snake passes there ^ tbe oJd man to his youDg wife . “Have
E-eo as ae sp lire the face of Moriamun *. DO * everything for you? Is there a
■nd,;-.—uw, slj^lR-drawn to single whim I have not gratified.
OUR 8-INCH PREMIUM SHEARS.
t rs, Fome:iuu s tu»y prove tn- m
selves unconscious lnquii-iiois of ihe first
degr e. aI: u consciously K,uel went
• When do you think, J_ck?”
“i don’t know, i snail co- e back when
I have a chai c i I should have had tu go
Ltx’ n.cnth L any case.”
“Yus, ’ Etnel si-h.d, ‘ boys do have to
go to s -huol—but 1 inissud you awfully
last)ear; aud 1 shall miss you now, 1
“You will have Mary B-tmfylilt ,”
be b‘ gan.
“Yus—sot Maij Bxmfylde likes dolls,”
with contemptuous emphasis on the
word, "and s-.e aertamj if she s vt a rat,
and a wasp eends her out ofl her mi id!
bhe doe*n't know now to bait a fiihhook
nor c lmb a tree nor—nor any Linu^l”
"O I Wei*, M ,ry is a aufib., tnere’s uo
• t .,
been so diff n n tost this st. r> probatny
could utver have beeu wri.t u for tne
viiuple reason tnat it wuu d not have
been there io *ri e As it was, she had
yield d to Etnel s entnaiiea and u-jder
stood notuing that was going on in tne
boy’s i.eart Etuei did, but at that mo
ment E h;l ha d y cuunted. Jack only
knew tnat Bbe was the p.ujaitst little
chum he had ever had.
“He s a nice hoy,” said Mrs. Mordaunt
to her busband a little later— but really
1 am not altogether sorry that he is going
away, although it is true tnat we shall
never get such a neighbor as the dear
bishop again But E cel is getting as
wild as a hawk, more li&e a boy than a
“She might be worse,” remarked Major
Mordaunt, who hud always been a great
”u i w.,-1*, oi .ry is a auu.ii, theres no « ... .... J ..—” ft'”--
doUb. about i'*,” Jack said In a tone of f r « v ” r « the boy is as
q ie conviction—“Thtr s D.»!iy Ten honest as the day and as plucky as ”
Ltnt-s’.e’s no good, she s such a mean Lc ^
. efBpGWlns of
Pnaraoh without, but none cane on to
force tbe way.
Tben of a sadden, as Fate bang upon
the turn, a great cry of fear and wonder
rose from the ranks of Puaraoh’s host be
yond tbe wall, it swelled ar.d swelled
till at 1 ngth the cry took the sound of a
name—the sound of the name of Hathor.
“Tne Hathor! The Hathor! See the
Hathor comes! ’
The Wanderer turned his head and
looked swiftly. A golden chariot sp-.d
do wn the slope of sand to ward the gate
of the camp. The milk white horses
were stained with sweat and splashed
with bio'd They thunrert-d on toward
the gate down the way that wa* red wi h
blood, as the hors.s of the dawn rush
through the blood r-.d sky. A little man,
withered and o'd, droie the chariot, lean-
w the 1-iHt^vuip |
at leng'h the great bl
among those ol the man »till
young, and the good , mlguties 1 ;
among ail the hci! or jsba: ms. By
bis own strength anaRvaitfr he bad held
the Eg, ptians back wlalle his comrid s
ran the curved shipd twn the beach, and
the Wanderer, looking on him, deemed
him their hardiest warrior and most wor
thy of tbe A :-h:e ins.
He stood upou the ponn of the ship and
saw the setting rays of sunlight gleam on
the W »Dderer s goiden helmet. Taen, of
a sudden, be drew a mighty b>w and
loosed an arrow charged with death.
“This gift to the Gloat of Paris from
Telegonns, s >n o’ Circe a'd of Oiysseus,
who was Paris’ foe,” he cried with a loud
And a* h« cried it, and, as tbe fatefu
words struck on tbe ears of Odysseus acd
ihr^nny sj& n<i wlttl on.L^self at lehgtfi on Tne I York Eve^tt|
. —na into it and cast 1
• Ti er 'll it better than nothing,” said '
J ck <nd when 1 ge: my holidays pur J
haps Mrs. Mord-ubt will ask me down
h- r —id J il el. you what I’d do, E be),
I a as » Griccy to invite you to slay with '
tie in L miicr. or wheriVur we ar«.’ j
"Wi.l y< u, J ck? O., that will be'
Ic-veiy I know Mothtr wifi ask you
duWL httt—I'll get ner to
loifine btforc sue goes.
So in I ts
For the 3usny South.
A pretty cuitoin, which by the way Is
ht set with foes, and a cry broke from her.
Sae tore away the veil tnat hid her face,
and her beiuty fleshed out upon tne sight
of men as tad moon fltshes from the
eveuiiig miss Sr.e poll led to the gate,
s le stretched out her arms toward the
host of Piiataoh, bidding tbem look upon
her aud follow her. Tnen a thout went
that wrapped the u round vanished in
the heire o' the fl .mss.
For a while tue Golden Helen stood
looking on tae dying fl tines Then she
let her veil fall, and turning, wandered
into tha dessrt and the night, singing as
And so she goes, wandering, wandering,
till O lysseus come agaia.
Now this is tae t.ie that I, Boi, tbe
Priest, have heeu bidden to set forth be
fore I lay me down to sleep in my splendid
nuiuo emuva t-u vjo va.o vs vrvjooxtto atiiu . , . . . » • . % . m . ,
the ears of HeieD, the shaft pointed by t '°“ b th ’* t 1 have ready, by Thebes.
b.idy of the iVaaderei. , ,
And at she lay t iera on the body, be-I .•“‘" re s c ‘ > “ r i . ,
bom, tne Snake smoke in the fire. It I On auntie. HiuTj has atooLnT^ihoated
woke, erre */, it twiaed itself about the kttle Gertie, and there is another one
body of Meri-imun and the body of the coming.” Then continuing and counting.
Wanderi-r and lifting its bead it laughed. “And after that he will get another and
Then the fi e f. 11 in, and the Wanderer then unotherand then—(patisiug and recol
and Merlamun, the Q teen, and the S take lecting her own experience)—be can have
■te pulled out.”—Judge.
Y«ry Fair, bat It Slight Be Mach Br.
A man xvbo for Iar£© sums w:is Dr.
To 9k girl proposed marriage by lr.
But r.lie, nothing rash,
Replied without cash
He ne’er could bo hopeful to gr.
Torndik—I have ascertained the canse of
o J i r?° U I nofc perfee iy new, is that of wearing on ; froin ^ ae host, and t» ey rushed on
i ;». m» •««.little *. «*. i rixr.fr,
on close ezaimuation proves to be the ! ti»r«.u^a *• ’
So in rtf-*.cd yet eager voices, the two “ridgedy'* rim o* a silver five cent piece I P *»c«r
iidCLh laid thtlr p ans f ,r the future, a dime, or a coia of geld. Of course’I ° u the
d pr s.atlj a Eervaut came In searcu , . . “ e , camp, an
E :iei more luck is supposed to he attaohtd to fjnowed
Injunction “Love One Anotlier.”
I , . • | tlUO uc:cu lOttu i liUDfo UJCU U1U9L IOliOW,
| on C *° 8t3 tisuiiuation proves to be the ' tor^u *'a life to death, through war to
chariot rnshed to the gate of the
. ana after it the host of P taraoh
. , followed Toe holders of the gate saw
‘•jiliss L.t el, ’ he said, breiking'ln np the ring if it have been given by one’s the bejaty cf htr who rode iu the chariot,
on Lhei t.lz—"th mistress has gone to j sweetheart. I Tuey c-ied aloud in many tongues t tat
g< t reacy for s rvicu.” I Thea r j a o- 9 arB eallAfi “r » ' l he Oudiess of Love had come to save
‘Ve-. I’ll to . e in Jimts, tuank you.” lne 0 ags are called Love riegs. | the G .a of War. They flad this way and
E t el aneFeitd-she was a very polite ' Tti«y are also m de with sets. I saw j that, or stood, drunken with the si^ut of
mile ecu', whom the servants about the ■ pretty one me other day. It was a beauty, and were dashed down by the „ . .
C. lie worshipped. “Aie you going to narrow gold wire set wit.i a glowing ! horses and crushed of the chariot wneels. fleeted it away. Aud tbU9 for tha first yjathful laborer on her fathers mrui
service, J .ok? she asked as J mes turn- ruby in the shape of a heart, and a row \ Now she had passed the gates, and after <*ud la»t time did the gods eive it to s>metlin6 a f ter .vard it was disnov«r«d
her poured the host of Pharaoh. Now Tdegonns tolookupon^the lace aud hear 11 was^discovered
Eli rained np the hurses by the broken * K ' * f *■ • - 1
chariot of the Wanderer, and bow tbe
Wanderer, with a shout of joy, balsprung
into the chariot of Heilen.
“Aud art thou come to be with me in
my last battle,” he whispered in her ear.
“Art taoa ind-ed tuat Argive Helen
wnom 1 love, or am I druuc witu the
biood of men, and bind witn the sheen
the Gods rushed on. It rushed ou, it
smote the Wandeier with adeadb wou d
where the golden body plate c f his bar
nxs j >int d tbe tasletn, ar d pit rod him
through. Tben be knew that bia fate
was accomplished and that death came
upon him from the water, *b the G lost
of Tiresias in Hades bnd foreto'd lu nls
pain, for the last tlnu of all. h 1 let fait
his shield and the h ack bow of Barytas.
With oi e hand be c.aspod the rail of the
chariot and the other be threw a mat tie
ntek of t'<e goiden HsLn, who hent De-
Death hi) weight like a lily before t le
storm. Then he also cried alond in
“O, Telegonus, son of Circe, what
wicktdness hast thou wrought before the
awful gods that this curse Bhould have
been laid upon thee to slay him who be
gat then. Hearken, thou son of Circe, 1
am not Paris I am Odvssoua of Itnaca,
who begat thee, and thou hast brought
my death upon me from the water, as the Different Methods Of Following the
g .ost foretol-J.” 1
When Telegonus heard these words and
knew that ue nad slain bis rather, the
famed Odysseus, whom he had seught the ] Do men ever fall in love with each oth-
whole world through, he would have cast e _.
himself into the riveT there be drown, j
but thuso wlth4ilm held him oy strength. | Women do. Not long ago a young wo-
and the stream took the carved ship and man In New Jorsy was married to a
L;t every man read it as he will, and the ill feeling between Germany and Roe-
every woman as the gods have given her
Thou that nf old di 1st blind itesieliorus
If e -1C sweet 1I :1-I1 sucti ) thing b- fe 1,
We uray thee of thy grace be euu I to us
Though little in our taie a -curd-til well
With tint ime sneiem minstrel had to tell
Who saw with sightless eyes grown luminous
Th-se I i)n sorrows a id who heard the swell
Of Oceau roil id the Wor d rill! thunder -us.
and thy voi e brim w ieci knightly rlecior fell!
But thou w io an these in -I u I y.-ars as borne
To -cv the gr-at w.- h- of the weavi g tom
By puny hands of dull o’er 1> urm-d men—
Homer forgive us that thy hero s star
One) mine above -ea waves of War
Must rise, must triu-up i a id must set again!
[THE END ]
McClain my—What is it?
Tomfiik—The czar is learning to play
the French horn.—Chicago Inter Ocean.
An Agreeable Neighbor.
“Is Glassware an agreeable neighbor?
“Very. When his boy heaved a brick
through my parlor window Glassware
came right over, and offered to pay half
the damage if I’d give him back the brick.”
—Harper s Bazar.
Ethel—now do yoa manage to distin
guish the men who wish to marry tor
money from those who really love you?
Maud—Those who really love me make
such awful fools of themselves.—New Yack
A White Lie.
Did lovere tell truths as they know ’em.
Their luck would be very much
I called her “a beautiful poem,”
Well knowing she wasn't averse.
We wish to emphasize the fact that in
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry we are
offering greater inducements than any
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In our watch repairing department we
employ onlyLhe most skilled labor, and
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family jewets in the newest styles and «
lowest prices. J. P. Stevens <t Bro,,
Jewelers, 47 Whitehall street.
Please mention this paper. 2pai a. ~
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For 3addle, Collar and
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For Horses and Mules and Many Other
Any of the remedies
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the most frequent diseases of horses and mules.
HAKBaHOH VKTHUINARY ItEMEDY CO.,
7671y Noriolk, Va.
“is Lady Gaseo'gre going?’’
‘•i’ee—at least I oeileve .-o ”
Ethel pressed a little nearer to him.
of p aris all around the heart.
i» talking witn a friend, a very pretty
young woman who is now married, an
episode of her girlhood was chanced
npon which amusei me. Sne was dnv
•Jack,” she said in an awed voice— 1 ing one day with a gentleman to whom
•Wasa't it awlu: this morning?’’ i she wis engaged. Tne hois- s were trot-
Jeckcou d not heipshiviring inspiteof Hug leisurely up the avenue which led
the bright tuns'.lue which was stream
lug co r/'ii upon th :n. “Y. s,it was—hor
ribie,” be answered,
to her suburban home It was
golden October day_ Tuey had had
tbe voice of - is fathe-, Odysseus. j that the husband was a female; tne
But when the Acbse *us knew that U 'young wife refused, howev-r, though
was the los. Odysseus */no had led tue L_ . - ■’ 6
a delightful drive. For some time of spears, and is this tue vision of a man j
was the los; Odysseus :/ms had led tue earnestly entreat'd by her friends, to
host of Paaraou against the armies of the give uo ner chosen consort. Tnestran-
Nine Nati ms they wondered no more at g,st part of the dssovery w«s the fact
thesktl of tae ambush and thegreatness tuat tue bride knewher turbaud was a
of tbe victory ofPoaraoa. woman before she was led to ihe altar.
N.wtie chariots of Meriamnn were if men do nstexaioU tuis strangein
pirsuiog and taeysptined through tne I fatuatl on for one of their ovosexfthev
i blood or man in the pass, an! roiled over at least oftentimes give evidence nfin!
“Heliotrope i3 a very sweet flower,” re
marked Miss Amy, as she applied a spray
to her dainty nose.
“Yes,” replied Dolly; “it is sweet enough
to be calledaheliotrope.”—Harper’s Bazas.
Indignant Maiden—What did you mean,
sir, by trying to kiss me?
Commercial Youth (who was going te
j the bod-es of me i in’the plain beyond tne facYtoit th^’i™ one** another^ Tn!» PojD-Bmfiness It is customary to sample
! P**s. T ley came to tueoam.os and found are many in -tances ***** beforo blddlDK °“ thcm - Llfe -
“Pj'jjilc tMak it iutereating tosee any, thought that she did Dot love i doomed to dieT’ 1
ents id trouble,’ said Ethel, with one jo- ; y° UI *^ man, that she had beea mis- “It is no vision, Oiysseus. for I am ! P* S8, r icy ca ne to tieoiaaos laanuaa are maay la.”tancas oa record where Vne
Bcioue iroDy—“and lusteid of jookiui; the taken, had caused her to soeud sleepless Helen s seif,” she answered, gently. “I thoaa people 1 witi dead, and lit witn tde ; man nas given nis life for anotner There i
other way, as thry ought to, tney stare 1 , '*6°ts. And sbe dreaded to toll Dim. j have learned ail toe trum. and knowing ^ aia P 9 of tne blazing snips ot tie are many more instances where men' The Danger of the Ballroom.
bp i* it w&b a ptep show.” j At laatthe Dad “screwed np” her c rnra^e, I toy fault, connt it but a little thing fet T-ien Marid.ua a cried j Dave given li f e to anotner. I Smith—Well, but if you can’t bear Dm;
“Yes,” paia Jack. | and promised herself to tcil him on tbe becanse taoa didst forget the words of | mio “ d * _ | I-.is a proud possession—the know^dg'* whatevermadeyonpropo.se?
'hat O r l6 MiiH flflVAil a
Surely, Pnaraoh grew wise befora he • ^bat o r »e das savod a precious r.uman
Jones—Well, we had danced three time^
thing else te
lessens Pain .pen Tn liff
OIMINISHES DAtGE Of
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. ATLANTAgi
SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Bcwart- of Imitations.
AUTOGRAPH // LABEL
O F ANT> <5ET
rwi T H E GENUINE
TBE OLD kF,LIABLE
fou my bull pup ” " j as thoughco-itly diamonds fl '.ngthrougu
Tna ready ie«rs began to fi.1 tbe child's “* r waB an “very day occurrence. Sne
lovely eyes “O ! J .cs,” sba cried—then ! was*dep°.ited a’, the door, in s leuc:
by a tad n impulse she fiuug htr arms toe same manner he d ove afttay.
shout him ai d fie d up her s-veet little
faco to his ‘ Dear. do-r Jaik,” s-ie sale
••but wo ''
w w - - —— r - — — r — *—— — , » -» — - —o presort p Liu ns
spears 0<j! O .yfEang, on! cnat tne doom wore c ime to tne inner ca np of Acise uid, P/f 80 . 1 Jf? oy these same d »c ors, and I
Sue m-iy ba accomplished and tha word of the and the soldiers shouted as ana came trutr. fully state that I never exptet-d to
t; in ghost fu fi led.” j driving forioasly. g«t any better. At tuis time, 1 corn
Tuan tue Wanderer turned and c»I!e1 T ie W mderer lay dying on the ground meoceJ to nave the most terrible pains
After a f ew days he called ..gain to see [ to tue captains, and the captatus called there oy t e river ba «k, and the llg »t of in my bact. O >e d.y an o d friend of
the same lady While talsiug she notlc-d to the soldiers and ret thjtn la array, aad, the barai -g ships fl lined >a the goldsa mine Mr. K T. C io«, of tne firm efCur
I d<» not like such things as this,”
Aud straightway gave it hack.
01(1 Doctor—How do you get along
0’’cyou want him Oreadfuiiy for on ids fi g-r the identical ring which had following the blood red star, they rolled armor and oa the star at H ile.i'a b,'east, tts & 0 >ax, advised me to try Warner's your husti-vud now Mrs M.-oruiref
f?” _ _ j been cast a *»y in euco a hlgu and mighty . down upon the gathered foe. Tiey rolled “ Wny d»t ie sold: r) ahoutT ’ ha ask id, iSafoCure, as he had b-eo tronbiedthe — - - -
Mrs. Maguire—Very nicely, thank ya.
He’s dead.—New York Weekly.
yourse _ _ . _ _______ .
‘ Yes. I daresay I shall,” Jack answer- I style i down upo i tue foe as ti.e swift liile rolls ! lifting his head from'Hdeo's breast. ’ j same way andit hao eff c»d a'cureVor
ed with a hoy’s daltght.iul candor—“but | “Ah! you have a ‘new’ ring!” | up >n the rocks wnen the breath of the I “T.iey stout b ovu-e Meriamnn, tbe • Aim I brought six butties took the
C-unimlcs Is very food of you and he’ll I “I.” said he 1 had o pay a nigger five gale is strong, and as tne waters leap aud Qi«n, is come,” R d aaswered j medicine as directed aud am tod-val
be iiapider do r:a here than he woula be dollars to find that ring.” | gather till the rocks are loit in the surge, j “Let her c » nd,” sail the Wand war. j well man. I am sure no one ever had a I Not Closely Allied.
In London.” i. * . . . * . so tne host of Paartoh leapt upon tne Nov Mariamun spra lg from har | worse ca’eofkiusy and liver tronhle tnan “Is Deborah related to Charley
said Ethel, “I will take cire of j Oh. the charm of t lese dull November fo« and swallowed them up A id ever ! chariot and wanted thr >ugn the soldi >rs JI h*-i. B >fore this I was always against son?”
day-!—lays wnen one can gallop from in the forefront of the war hiazed toe red woo made way, boviig b-fore her propietary medicines but mot now oh
-• ••• “— *-*•-- -•— ■**’ •“““■» Royalty, to where tbe Wanderar lay, and ■ ’ *
stood speecniess looking at him. | Freidshlp ex presses itself In verv ns
Bat the Wandirdr lifting his head culiar ways sumeti ne«; but the ^rifn
spvkefaint'v: friend is the friend in need.
Crummies forever. 7
If Jick Trevor fiad been ten years older dawn UlfdarkT and' driuic ln~tne’ slum star on Helen's breast, and ever* tae
he would i ave had a tender little re | ter ms beauty of tne fields and of tae sound of tbe singing pierced tne din of
mark to make then—“Happy Crummies” , woods. Oh. t.he lnett.blo loveliness j death.
or something or that kinu; as it was, he everywhere! Green vines with red her- Now the hostofthe Nine bow Baroa-
rather roughly—for him—disengaged rles tailing at ihe foot of the hedges; just ' rlans wvs utterly destroyed, aad tae oust
himself from tfie tender clasp of the beyond a brown field o' stubble a curno 'of Pnaraoh came up against the wall
c'icglog arms, and tore himself away of g >rgeously colored trees lift their ’ that was set about tne camp of the Aobai-
with all a boy s aversion to any thing head) to a blue sky half hidden by a j *s* to guard their ships, and at its Dead barians is utterly des rayed the fl iet of unou
approaching toasceue. mursy cloud! j came tne gtiden chariot wbereia were j the Aq lafnu’ha is onraed, or fl»l tha Dr. Boil’s Cough Syrup wi h the most
“Oo! I daresay Ciummlts won’t mind, Girls, if you want to be beantifal, if tie Wanderer and Helen. Tae captains land ot Klein is free from foss. Where satis'aciory results, obtaining as I aid
he li get a very good time,” he said gruff you want roses in your cheeks, tnrow of the Acute ans looted woadering from is P iaroaothat I may make report to speedy relief. John Gloves ’
ly, tten went back to th) Palace through , away your cosmetic i, and go tor a two tnelr wafi, watching the slangntar of j him ere I diet” 1 Portsmouth, Va.
tbe shrubbery end the West Garden, i we-izs’or a month s st*y with some of j their allies. _ | • Piaroah Is dead, Olyssons,” she' Salvation Oil once tried, always used.
“Yes. She is hia sister by a refusal ft
marriage.”—New York Sun.
• H ill, O Q lien!’’he said “I have as
comp i)hsn me charge thiy’P iaro*h laid
upon in ). Tne host of the Nias 0>v Bar-
r a severe and aggravated cough
mpauLd by a sore c u»r, I haveustd
R ill a ('nn.yh floaim : l ..
Thom Sweet Girls.
Ethel (ambitious)—What would yw
If you had a voice like mine?
Maud (spiteful)—I’d try to put up ^
IL—New York Herald.
Winking hard to keep tbe tears, which
Wr-u’d come into his tyes, from fading.
Wnen he rescued the boute ne f >uod
the carriage at the door aud L-dy Gls
coigne Just coming down tie stair > look
Ing oh! so large and so hot In her volumia
ous crape lad-n garments that toe boy’s
heart fairly sank within film at tbe pros
pec: o’ sitting Lhrougu another service at
However, happily the afternoon service
kt the Parish is not a very long one—Ju«t season ia town
the evensong and an anthem, and wniie j summer time
Us grandmother was settling herself in j Hopkins rill e, Ky
yourconntry cousins. Rule oe f ‘-re break- | “Now who Is this,” cried a captatn, I ans wered. “Oh, live on! live on! and 25osnte.
fas’, see th-i sun when he fir-,t gaz s “who is clad in golden arm ir fashioned thyself thon shalt he Poaroah.”
down on this old world, breatie io toe like oar own, and who leads the hos;ofj “Av. M Tlauuu the Q nan,” answered
fresh, pure air through your dilated nor- j P >»raoh to victory?” I the Wanderer. “Ikaova'I. P isroah is
trila. Rule an 1 drive, and literally live Tnen a certain aged trader or men 1 dead! Toon didst slay Pn»ro*h, chiak-
out of doors G > to rest with ttu chick- j loosed forth and answered: “Snci armor ing tons to wia for tny lord mi, wai a a
ens. A ter y >ur mouth's stay is oat you I have known iodo-.d aid such a man i won of Death Hetvity stall toe blood
will look in your beveled *dged mirror : once wore it The armor is fashiooed of P iaroah Ue upon t ies in that land
and marvel atthe radiant, glowing ima/e ! like the armor of Ports, Priam’s son— ; whither I go, MarUmu >, anl whither
rtflicted toere This is tne v -ry ti ne to Paris Illios—bat Paris hatn long been toon mast follow * v.foly. Tnau dld-t
recuperate in the country for the coming I dead ” “ ' ~
Ills much bett-r ihoa ] ‘And who Is sheT” cried ths captain,
Folly. | “she on wtu se breast a rad Star hirns.
who riles in the chariot of him with tne
slay Puaroao, and Helen, who tor >ugh
(by goiie is lost to mo. thon wonidst
have s atn also, but thon ooaidst not
harm her immortality. And now 1 die.
The tighi-st railroad bridge in the United
States is the Kinxua viaduct on the Eria
road. 303 feet high.
The hospitals and prisons are always
glad to get uncut second baud papers, es
pecially religious and story papers.
Hungry for Green Food.
•Where nro you going, my pretty maidT*
“To milk old brindla, air." aha said.
“Hay I go, too, my pretty maid?”
“The c-".v might eat yon. air." oho said.
—New York flat
To feel bright and cheerful attend to
year stomach. Take Simmons Liyer
9k» stiver production of the conntry hi
MBD was about 50,000.000 fine ouucee, se
against 45,7SO,000 in 1SS8, 41,200,0(10 in 188L
and 39,4-10.000 in 1KS0. In 1800, owing to
the advance Tn price, the out pit is likely to
The healthy peop
healthy livers. They
jon meet have
iey take Simmons Liv-
IS THE BEST LINE TO AND FROM
ALL PARTS OF THE 80UTH.
For any information write to
FRED D. BUSH Dist. Pass Ag’t.,
or C. P. ATMORE, Gen’l PasV'tg?., Q *”
A POSITIVE ^fMCTorgMXXSO MANHOOD,
7_ ______ g? 11 '™ 1 aad HERV00S DEBILIT^.
CURE P& kae “ «i Body and Mind: Effti.
U«a CruHS lJiamond UnundL
The only relishJe pill fur mU« --•> r.
^ wn *l Hrunu* m rt*il iii' Uiilinhotfla
»ith blouribbon. Tukre*oilier.
(fttamps) for particulars and ** Halle*
S “ <l *"*"■ Cimnaua Pan addrmr
® DzLOACH MILL CO., ATtAM»a GA
Meat* moUsb taw paper 747 ly