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The News gatherer. (Macedon, N.Y.) 1888-1918, August 26, 1893, Image 10

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rNTBRB8Tl »w KXHIBIT AT THE FAIK. Machines In Which Thousands of JKIsh are Hutched Dully Dur­ ing the Season—The Pro­ cesses of Incubation. •J3 T ^ ESIDE the north entrance of tho Government Building is tb6Unitcd8tfttos fish-hatching exhibit. Tho water ever stirs the Httle'globvilnr eggs which half fill the big glass hatching machines, but the thousands of World's Fair visitors who each day crowd around -th\o uia- chiues might watch IhemTrom now un­ til the end of tho Exposition without seeing n miniature trout or whitofish burst from tho egg, raiso to the top of tho hntching can and fall into the glass nursery below. Tho hatching season is over, but the exhibit is just as inter­ esting if not as complete as when 100,- 000 yellow and white perch were be­ ing brought into existence each day. Nonr the entrance to tho building the old-time fish hatcheries woro largfl barges furnished with hatching ma-\ chines**\ Models of the present Gov­ ernment hatcheries show how fish cul- turo has advanced. The buildings are large and roomy, and the clumsy wooden hatching machines have givoD place to the light glass jars. The cases in which tho spawn is shipped to distant hatching stations are also shown. Tho eggs'lay on wire hotting in thin layers, while tho box is thickly lined with moss, which, when dampened, keeps tho eggs cool nud prevents their hatching prema­ turely. Another interesting feature of the exhibit is the numerous ways in which ingenious minds have arranged ways for the finny tribe to get down rivers whore tho current is swift. In soino of these devices the fish are re­ quired to swim, zigzag, while others aro straight, smooth chutes over tho dangerous water.—Chicago Record. Power or Imagination. Au unfortunate asthmatic, com­ pelled to make a hurried journey from . home, arrived very late at night at a sign that Int-t month lured sightseers country inn, whero he never put up to examine the incubating process still before.\ Completely worn out he par- proclnims thut \fish arc now hatch- took of supper and was then shown iu- ing\ to every one who enter., tho north- iu ft i mgP old-fashioned bedroom, the ern door of the Government Building. f ur th,» r portion of which waR only That sign goes a long way toward nuik- ,lj m l v illuminated bv a miserable can­ ing the display effective. The visitor dje. ' He Wll3 no t long iu throwing off has been told that the fish are hatch- i,j s e lothen, extinguishiug the candle and, itb he passes the long hue of • ftn( i B hpping into bed. The fooling of being in a strange place, and the rapid mental. review of many incidents of his day's journey, with the closeness of the heat, combined with the late supper, brought on a wakeful, ner­ vous condition which induced an at­ tack of asthma. Gasping for breath he scarcely knew nig, jars filled with constantly moving e^'gn until he roaches the tanks filled with tiny fishes, he goes away firm in con­ viction that he has seen a whitofish, a shad .or a carp, as the ease moy be, hatched by the Governmental process. The last fish were hatched a mouth ago. Tho Government would will- fugly httve supplied the spawn and had : w i ln t to do ; to get up and grope about a bona-tide display ot fish hatching . mlCu l v l nr ge room in quest of a door throughout the Exposition period, but | ,, r window by which ho could admit \it was, found impossible to obtain the j mo re air seemed beyond hiB powers, eggs. So John A Day, who has charge j All at once he remembered that sonie- of tlie exhibit put his witsat ,'ht • oik and soon v. as making fish eggs at a tre­ mendous rate. In fact, enough were made in one di.y to supply the Ex­ pos tion lmtchii.^ for six mouths. He inudi his eggs mit of resin For white lisli lie made the eggs a rather )i yellow and tin exact size of the real j egg He made shad eggs by coloring •the resin » darker vellow and making the little globi s considerably smaller than those to inmate whitofish spawn Before Mr, Day had finished his work with the resin he had made eggs for all of the fishes' \liHli 'hed in any gnat numbers by tin L'nited States Govern menl Before Mr Day had to result to artificial eggs he had hatched 2,000,- 00ft yellow and white perch in the Government Building. He emptied the hatching machines into the north lagoon and the -2,000,000 little Wor-ld's Fair fishes were sent out into Lukt Michigan to battle for life alongside of those which had tunic into this world by the natural process. The eggs for the 2'ereh hatched at the Government Buildiug were ob­ tained by the Government \spawners\ located at the hatching station at Put­ in-Bay, Ohio. Two of these spawm rs go out in a fishing dory. Tin n>t is thrown overboard and one hauls it up and captures all the female fish which become imprisoned in the not \\\ he hands to his companion, who robs the fish of its sp: >n The eggs are | into a bucki filled with fresh I where at the far end of the room he had noticed, while undressing, q re flection as from glass. This, he promptly concluded, must have been the window, and seizing a stick which v Inch he had placed on a chair by the bedside, he hurled it through the gloom His conjectures were con- firme 1, to his satisfaction, for the clat­ tering on to the floor of pieces of broken glass showed him that he had not only guessed rightly as to the posi­ tion of the window, but had also suc­ ceeded in smashing one of tlio panes. in his imagination the air of the room became cooler and fresher, and the paroxysm of difficult broatifln; soon cased, the result being that h> fell into n refresnmg slumber that lasted till morning Upon his awak iiij h • was surprised to find the day lif.'ht streaming into the room from f directum exactly opposite to that it which, overnight, he imagined tho window to be -situated Turning to glance down the room, he discovered that he had smashed a epianttty of glas*, surely enough, but it had formed no part of the window, as h supposed, but the front of a glazed bookcase —Hygiene II ling ai In the Middle the OinllP. Ages at the girdle , were hung the thousand-and-ono odds U 1 and ends needed ami utilized in every had his put water and as qiuelily as possibly im­ pregnated. Then the water is changed every half hour until the hatching is reached. The i pawn is then dished into the hatching machine with dip- nets, the water is turned into the machine and the eggs give the Gov- ilny affairs. The scrivener iukhorn and pen attached to it, the scholar his book or books, the monk his crucifix and rosary, the innkeeper I his tallies and everybody his knifo. 1 Mo many and so various were the ar- | tides attached to it that the flippant 1 began to poke fun. ! In un old play there is mention of a eminent no further \trouble until thov j wu0 httd hanging at his gir- I IHVC been broken open by the fish. * , Jle « pouch, a spectacle case, a \pun- There areaiiv number of different ! uftrd ,' ?• V° U T ^ ,* styles of hatching machines. Thev 1 handkerchief with many other triuk- nronll constructed on practically the ^ts besides which a merry companion same principle and the arrangement | \? cm S' T ^ » hft |> ordftBll ° r 8 varies with the kind of fish to be ! Ht \P °, f 8ra ; lU , WIlres - , In nnoth f batched. For most varieties of fish 1 ™\* 1 y \ laA 7 *° \^ n the Government experts have found 1 ' G,v ? mo .\^ ^'f' 110 ' » n . d s0 , e . thB * nl J the glass-jar machine gives the best tho furniture be at it; look that satisfaction. It is composed of ft ^\rs pincers, tho penknife, the knife large glass jar with a lid which screws to close letters with, the bodkin, & he down tight. This cover is pierced by ,fnr l\ kor - ftud the 80alc be m the two glass tubes, one of which extends ; cai j^- ,, , ,., to the bottom of the jar. The water • ^trdles w erc ,n some respects like i„ run through the long tube into the i K h p ^atolaincs not long ago so much jar, which is half filled with the tiny 1 Uc \ff am ° Dg V\ 1 , 108 - 5 but tb ° y ff' fcred therefrom in being moro useful eggs. Tho water coming into the , lower portion o^tho jar keeps the eggs 1 moving all the time. The motion of , oggs is tho great trick of hatching fry 3hould they keep still for a couple of hours they will become glued together and in n day would begin to decom­ pose. The constantly moving spawn remains in the jar until a pair of eyes appears through the thin covering of the egg. ^ j wr o U ght with \gold and adorned with more comprchonsive in regard both to sex and to articles worn, and, when completely furnished, more costly. It is partly for this Inst reason that we find girdles bequeathed as preoious heirlooms and us valuable presents to keep tho giver's momory green after death They were not infrequently of great intrinsic value. Ono of King John's girdlos was Tho fish forms on tho outside what, corresponds to the yelk of a fowl egg. The first thing visible arp the eyes, then the tail appears and the fry- keeps this swishing around until it breaks tho egg, Then the fry crowds its way up above the oggs to the water in the jar and iu eventually carried through tho overflow tube to u larger jar, called by the fish-hatchers, the nur­ sery. There it is nurtured by placing food ground to minute pieces in tho water and when it has become large enough to eat larger pieces of food, it 18 placed in another tank whero it re­ mains until it is loaded iu a shipping can <)'' special design and sent to some river or lake where fish are scarce. Wlion tho fry first leaven the eggs there is U curious sac attached to tho under portion of its body In this sac the fry carries its sustenance for tho first few days of its life. This sac grows smaller and smaller as the fish grows until if- entirely disappears. • Then the fish begins to take its per­ manent form. It takos but four days to hatch a shad if the temperature of tho water is high, but whitefish take from uincly to 120 days under tho sumo condition. Trout hatch in thirt to 120 days aud perch in fifteen to thirty days. Tho rost of tho fish-hatching exhibit is almost as interesting as the hatch­ ing process. There are all kinds of \hatching machines. The first a com­ plicated niaehiuo that kept the eggs moving by dashing tho buckets in which they wero hatched up and down in tanks of water. Then thero arc Uugo fuunol-slinpocl (rffairs that arc used on ship boiu'd. Thoy are HO ar- • ^rnngod that no matter which way the •> vessel careens tho hatching maohinos xrjll > RWUYK I remain-,jjperpoudicular. rheu there aro models of .it ho floating gems; and that of the widow of Sir Thomas Hungerford, bequeathed in 1501 to the mother church of Wor­ cester, WOB of green color, harneBsed with silvor and richly jowoled.— Cham­ bers's Journal. A Now Musical Prodigy. Musical London is still talking of Raoul Koczalski, \the new Mozart,\ who has boon packing and crowding St. James's Hall at his musical reci­ tals. Ho is certainly tho most won­ derful of tho crop of wonderful child- musicians now growing up. He is a young Pole, aged eight years, strong and sturdy; of limb, who practices very little, plays some of tho ' most difficult compositions of Beethoven, Liszt, Chopin - and Bubinstein, and is the composer of ovor fifty \works fifteen of which have already been published. The boy's musical education, it must bo admitted, began at a very early age. While a baby in long olothos ho excelled in giving shrieking concerts, till his mother, Mme. Koczalski, from very sympathy with his musioal on dcavors, began to accompany the young hopeful on tho piano. This suited Baoul exactly. His \bellow- ings\ ceased, und a smilo of angelic contoht spread ovor his round face. At the ago of threo the boy was in the hands of a professor of the Warsaw Conservatory, and boforo he was five he was touring Bussia and Rouinnnia, in Spain, Turkey and Italy. Now, at last, ho has como to England, and any­ body attending one of his recitals will know very soon, by tho sweltering heat and the dense crowd in the hall, that Baoul is made wolcomo among us, and iu-rapidly adding to^iiis.laur- i rels.—Now Tork Mail and ExpreBs.-.. The first almanac-' was printed in Hungary in 1170. Paper money was first issued by the notorious John Law. On the railways in France, passeng­ ers are sold cooked snails in packages. In tho pioturesque speech of the far West Washington is nioknamed \the corner State.\ It is believed that crocodiles lived to be hundreds of years old. The Egyp­ tians embalmed them. A rattlesnake in tho \Zoo\ at At­ lanta, Ga., has not eaten anything, it is said, since last August. _ There is oue Chinese, ono Portu­ gese and ono Cherokee nowspaper printed in the United States. Tobacco and warehouse receipts is­ sued after it was stored were both used in Colonial Virginia BB monoy. Sections of a cable laid twenty-one years were dug up at Key West, Fla., the other day. The copper wire was uninjured. A New York policeman has resigned because the Commissioner wantod him to sacrifice obout six inches of his mustache. A colored boy at Macelenny, Fla., was chased up a tree by an alligator the other day, whore he was kept a prisoner until help arrived. A lady at Dalton, Ga., owns a gold breastpin of great antiquity, and within a circle of diamonds of the brightest luster is a lock of Georgo Washington's hair. The Arabs have a superstition that the stork has a human heart. ' When one of these birds builds its nest on a housetop they believe the happiness of that household is insured for that year. A Boston gentleman recently killod a blacksnake about four and a half feet long, from the stomach of which he took another snake about fifteen inches in length that had been swallowed by the larger reptile. The Chinese are inveterate gamblers. It is said that when a Chinese has lost everything else he will even stake his finger joints. If he loses he choirs a joint oft\ with a hatchet, dips the stump iu oil and resumes play If he- loses again he chops off another joint, and j so on till all are gone. That the Egyptians carried the art of distilling perfumes to a high degree of perfection is attested by some of their ointment preserved in an alabas­ ter vase, in the museum at Alnwick, England, which still retains a power­ ful amniotic odor, though believed to be between 2000 and 3000 years old. Dick Quick, n seafaring man, has shown that there is something iu a name despite what Shakespeare wrote on the subject. Quick entered a sem­ inary at Bu'cksport, Me , without even knowing how to read or write, and now, at the end of two terms, ho is one of the prize pupils of the school. Preparing Teas For Ocean Voyages. The process through which Chinese and Japanese teas aro put to prepare them for an ocean voyage are very in­ jurious to them For such transpor­ tation the leaves must be roasted be­ fore .shipment, and thus the aroma is largely dissipated. The best teas are only to be had i n their highest excel­ lence in tea growing countries, where they can be procurod boforo passing through the heroic process which they have to go when they are to be packed in the holds of sea going vessels. For home consumption less elaborate meth­ ods of curing suffice, and it is sug­ gested that American teas may even­ tually be sold in this country in the shape of cokes of dried leaves pressed into 30lid shape, as is done with many other herbs. The roasting, which de velops the aroma, may be porformed immediately before use, as is now done with coffee Very likely such tea will ultimately be ground like coffee. In preparing black tea tho leaves are first withered by being exposed to tho sun for an hour. They are then rollod and twisted to get rid of part of the juice. Next they arc inado up into small balls, which are placed in shal­ low bauiooo trays and set in a sunny place to ferment. During this process the leaves lose their raw odor and ac­ quire tho desired flavor. After fer­ mentation the leaves are exposed in a thiu layer to tho sun, which turns thorn from green to black. Then they are placed iu a tray ovor a charcoal fire to dry. This is called \firing.\ The final operation consists in passing tho leaves through sievos of different meshes, after which thoy aro packod. Such is tho method UBed iu Japan. In India it is simplified, fower persons being employed. The Japaneso some­ times prepare what thoy call \flat tea,\ the leaves not being rollod. They are from plants which have been kept in darkness for n wdok or two before picking. Keeping them from the light is said to develop an exquisite aroma, Teas of India are usually threo timos as strong as Chinese and Japanese teas, BO that they are chiofly used to give \body\ to the weaker teas by being mixed with thenT. The manipulation of the product in India, after picking, is wholly done by machinery, whereas it is all hand work in China. In fact, the Chinese use their feot in rolling some of the cheaper grades. For green teas the leaves are first stoamed slight­ ly, after which come tho rolling and drying. —Washington Star. THE HOME Or THE 800L. Wbat a beautiful thought WAS tuat of Moses, the rata ot God, \O God! thou art our dwoll- | j lag place la all generations!\ Changes are continually occurring in this world; man, I being la honor, abfdoth not; kingdoms rise : and Tall ; the day Is coming whoa tlio earth and all tho works that are therein shall be i . burnod up; they shall wax old like a gar- mont, and as a Yesturo that shall bo changed; thoy shall be folded up and laid osldo 'as | worn out clothing, to bo used no more In the samo fashion; but the eternity and immuta- I bllity of our God and Bavlor shall ever re- k main tho same (or our consolation and ref­ uge. . I I Tho holy apostle aftords us tho oxnmplo of i I staying himself upon tho same consideration. I Slnoe such is the steadfastness of tho Most commonly made, between drunkenness and Inebriety. The drunkard, he maintains, is a person who drinks whenever he finds an opportunity; the inobriate Is a person who, In-most oases. Is bora with an unsound brain and might eren be a mac who neverUasted alcohollo drink in his lite; the one vicious, the other disoasod. Tho following is a sum­ mary ot Dr. Stewart's conclusions: 1. Drunkenness Is a vice, Inebriety a dis­ ease ; the two forms must not bo confounded. 2. The disease of fnobrioty onoo established may bo transmitted to tho patient's offspring olthor in tho form ot tho aloohollo diathesis, opiloDsy, chorea, Insanity, or even tendency to crime. 3. The child of a n Inebriate bom after tbo functional or structural lesion has been established Is suro to inherit some ner­ vous dinthosis. i. Tho only security against Ihis diathesis doveloplng as inebriety is life­ long total abstlnencp on tho part of tho High, ever} - word of His is rollable. every 5. E vod tho adoption o£ \this precau promise is worthy ot unpermitted trust. t l on w ni not absolutely mako cortnln that That promise can no more fail, than Jehovah I thereVM be no transmission of tho chaoh- hlmaolf can cease to exist. Our Lord lias ' ex [ a D y the child to hfs or hor offspring. B. confirmed It, when Ho snld,,\Hoavon and | j 0 p re vont tho development ot tho alcohollo oarthh shalll DOS S awav., butt mvy wordss shalll I na „ Pn oia i„ nfiinr riirnotlnna eart shal pass uway hu m word shal not pass away.\ WWoverohnnges or reverses therefore may tako placo In sublunary affairs, though we may foso houso and home, nnd our worldly all, we have In our Makora changeless dwell­ ing-place. Tho bosom of God is tho Homo of the Soul. So saith St. John, \Ho that dwelloth in love dwelloth In God.\ To dwell In God, or to have God for our dwelllng--pfaco, implies reconciliation, for \how can two walk to­ gether,\ much less divoll togothor, \except thoy be ngrood?\ It implies nearness ol ac­ cess. \They that are.far from thoo shall porlsu, but It Is gondfor mo to draw near un­ to God.\ I t Implies trust and confidence. No ono would build on a fluctuating sea. But \tho Lord is my rock and my foi tross, who is a rock savo our GedV\ \Tlio name o£ the neurosis In othor directions—such as opl- I lepsy—sudden excitement ot tho omotlons and sensibilities, suoh as might be produced I by corporal punishment by strangers, should In all oases bo guarded against. 7. In tho prophylaxis inebriety tho principle to bo acted on with rogard to children's training I Is, that If we nccontuato tho good wo attenu­ ate tlio evil. 8. Tho mnrrlago ol the child or , oven grandchild of> nn Inebriate to a first cousin should bo absolutory Interdicted. SCIENCE /SD ALCOHOI,, It Is a common Idea that alcohol produces a warming effect In cold weather; this fool­ ing of warmth depends, In tho first placo, on Iho fact that tho paralysis of tho oentrnl nor- vous system causes aa increased blood sup- rdy-ro tho surfaceof tho body ;and, secondly, — - • . „ all probability, on the blunting ot tho sen- Lord 13 a strong towor; tho rljditoous run- jibility of tho central organs which are eon- neth into it. and Is safe.\ It lmpllos a right CO rnod In tho sensation of cold. The stlmu- of somo sort, for a man's dwolllng-plnco\ is his own. Every man's house Is his castle. He U presumed to have tho ripht of occupation and uso. So tho plouscalh th, \0 God thou nrtmy God; early will I sook thee.\ And God re­ fuses not to ackuowlcdgo him. \Bo not dis­ mayed, for I am thy God.\ \Hoar. O Israel, I am God, even thy God.\ It implies perma­ nence. A dwolling is not an Inn or a lodging E laecforaulght. Neithorlslt a temporary abftu.al residence. Men aro, lndeod, ready onough to run to God In a storm, nnd to quit Him as soon as the storm blows over; but to fly to Illm for refuge and treat Him as a mere oonveuloueo is a very different thing from making nim our dwelling placo at all times. \Trust in Him at nil times, yo poople; pour out your hearts before Him; God Is a refugo for us.\ Tho futuro condition of tho children ot God must bo Inflnltoly prcforablo to their luting notion which alcohol appears to exert on tho physical functions is ulso only it par- ilytic action. Again, tbcro is a strong be- Itof that -nlcohol gives now strength and energy after fntigue has sot In; tho sensation olfatiguois ono of tho safety valves of our machine. To stifle tho feeling of fatigue, in order to bo ablo to work on, is llko forcibly oloslng the snfoty valves 'so that tho boiler may be Overheated and explosion result. Tho belief that alcohol gives strength to the weary is particularly dangerous to tbo class of pco pie whose income is already insufficient to procure subslstenco and who nro misled by this prejudice into spending a largo part of their earnings on alcohollo drinks, Instead of purchasing good nnd palatable food, especi­ ally meal, ehceso, milk, mcatandothor nitro­ genous food-stuffs, which alone can glvo them strength for tholr hnrd work. It Is commonly thought that alcoholic drinks aid npponr to bo tho enso,'ty toro it has beeny provedd that n raonl without alcohol Is moro quickly followed by hunger than whou it is tnken — Dr. A. E T. Loughurst, In Westminster Re­ view. present state. The clay tcnoinont which wo ! M^Ttt™' K ,TfT^™„\mV. \ .V now Inhabit is but a temporary ltfdging. Tho 1 ai S cstion - . but . In rcnl th contrar woul mnaslon to which wo aro going is \a houso not nindo with hands, eternal In the hoavons.\ There Is all the difference botween a palace and au Inn. Tho moment, then, that an- nmuiccs our release should not bo so gloomy as it Is often represented. Hour hearts were whut they should be, we would fool like the nappy solidol-boy, wlion he quits his tasks at the\ holidays. At ovory homeward step fumiliar objects greet his oye. Tho church spire rises in tho distance. Scenes thicken fast associated with somo In­ teresting reeollpotlon Theold trees, each of which has Its own personal history, bend to woloome him. His father's houso comes in sight, and his heart bounds with pleasure; His feet i-nnnot fly fast enough to bring him home' Oaco within tho doors, what embra­ ces' what eougratulations' what shouts of Joy' 0 Christians' ff we havo not similar exultations ut the thought of going 'homo, to our father's houso, I fear me It is because we are eoneious of boing truants and delinquents; nnd sin. with Its leaden ioad re­ tards our steps. Thero have boon those who havo thought with lively pleasure of God as the home of tlioooul. Tho lust entry of Duvfd Brainard in his diary was, \O my dear God, I am speedily coming to Thee, I hopo' Hasten the day. O Lord, if It bo Thy blessed will.\ Mr=. Huron 's last words were, \I havo been a stranger on the earth, but I return to m y true country.\ \And wn de3irc that every one of you do show tho sumo diligence to tho lull an- surnnco of hope unto theeud.\—[Presbyterian. CLING TO CHRIST. Mrs. Annie L\dlnghnm a distinguished lecturer on historical subjects, and a moinbor of Oraco Chun-u congregation, contributes tho following account of her meeting tho fa­ mous Dr. Chalmers, of Scotland, which will bo found to bo ot great Interest: When I was a young girl at school in Edlu- burg. I often wont to spend my Saturdays at Morulngslde, %vlth somo school companions. The parents of tho girls whom I visited wore members of the I'roo Church, nud Intimato friend? of Dr Chalmers, who also resided at Morningslde. It was toward tho closo of a beau­ tiful autumnal Saturduyjust nt that hour when all nature looks so calm nnd lovely, that somo of my young friends and I wore returning to the house nftor a walk. The sun was beginning to set in gorgeous beauty, casting its golden benms all around ua, when suddenly, at a turn ot tho road, wo mot Dr. Chalmers, who was also returning home nftor taking his usu­ al walk. Ho being well acquainted with the young poople who wero with mo, I was Intro­ duced aud oh! how happy I was! I think I see him now, as I saw him then, although OUB «OOSTRV'S OnUAT WANT The language of one or the lights of Eng­ land, may, with slight alteration be most fitly adopted by us in reference to our country's salvation. '-Wo want \a bettor church \to mako a bettor nation. Without a bettor church we cannot have 11 much bettor nation. We want more religion for ourxclves; we uced to keep what we have; wo need more for tho wonderful age in which we live, to (Itu* for our duty to that; und wo need more for the great missionary work to which wo aro called. The conversion of this land is a mighty achievement and requires tho most robust und athletic piety \Wo want intelligence warmed with u holy snthuslasm guided by intelligence; a religion of power, of love and of sound mind, u re­ ligion combining something of tho enthusi­ asm of prophets, the zeal of -npostles, the self-denial of pilgrims and the constancy of martyrs. Our churches must be composed of members strong lu faith and fervent in prayor— of members separated from tho world, spiritually minded, self dcuylug, rejoicing in hope, aud waiting, look­ ing nud longing for the coming of our Lord losus Christ—of mombors who consldor this world not so much a placo for present grati­ fication as of discipline, probation and prep­ aration for futuro glory. Wo cannot convert tho world as we now aro. Wo may and shall do something; wo havo done something; but we ought to do more. Wo may havo the blessing; but uules3webecomemoroournost In piety.wo jhnll not bnvo the fulness of tho blessing: We amy lay tho wavo-shoaf upon tho altar; but wo ihaU do llttlo towards gathering tho harvest. Wo have done lessor things; but wu have not last down the demon from a possessed, con- pulsed and tortured world. And why can wo aot cast him out? Our Lord shall answortho tme3tlon : 'This kind gooth not forth but by prayor and fasting.' We want money, wo want men, but thore is somothlng wo want' moro than either, and which, If we had it, would glvo us moro of both of these,—and '•hat Is FilT U AND rnAVEn\.—[limine Miss. D ESVEB , Col., Is In the depths of despond* enay Halt the store girls and operatives are Idle, and moan3 uro boing employed by l^CfflOHMTIflfflO. A Locomotive's \Cough.\ The cough or puff of a railway on gine is due to the abrupt omission of waste steam up the stack. Wlyjn mov­ ing slowly the coughs can, of oonrse, be heurd following each other quite distinctly, but when speed is put 011 tho puffs como s out ono after the other much moro rapidly, and when eighteen, coughs a second are produced they cannot be separately distinguished by the ear. A locomotive runuing at tho rate of nearly seventy mileB an hour gives out twenty puffs of stoam every second—that is, ton for each of its two cylinders.—Detroit Free Press. Giving Credit Wicrc Due. Squiro Phiunoy, an old-timo charac­ ter at Pttwtucket, B. I., was a man who believed in giving crodit where it was duo. Ho used to raiso the most I- JS^ cious pears in his neighborhood and send them to the local oxliibitiin placarded: ' 'liaised by God Almighty' philanthropic ladles to aid thorn. Tho ua- omployod are bslng fod, nnd 3000 people at­ tended ono mas3 meotlng for thealdof work- ingmen. The- appeal for lower rents by an organization ot business men has baon suc- ia.iuiiiii«,., u ..., , „_ oossful, and, it is said, In cases rates have many years havo passed, and many changes , boon cut from rwenty-flvo to fifty por cent, havo been mine. That calm and lovely face, Hundreds of men are getting out o t the city with heaven stamped on it; that bonlgnunt ' vln freight trains. oye, so full of lovo; that soft, wblto. silvery. 1 —— — hair, and red cotton handkorchlof tlod loose-' q KKDA his neck. HI; coice, with tho wjoteh accent, to me so svt ,ot. still nt times thrills lii my ears like sweetest music Dr. Chalmers askod me about my studies -which were my favorite, aad thon when shaking hands aud bidding mo good-bye, ho said \But oh'. my dear young friend, seek abovo all othor kuowloilge to Know Christ.\ Though constitutionally a t|mid girl, I re­ plied, \ I will try; and wish to bo s o good, and hopo to meet you In heaven.\ \Cling to\ Christ, then,\ he said, \aad wo will moot again—it not here, up there,\ pointing up­ ward as ho spoke. I never met him again; ho died In the May following. Tho manner of his death Is wotl known. On a bright May morning, somo ono who ontorod Ills room found him dead, a smilo on his fnoo, with his Blblo and papers around him on the bod, his glorified spirit having ontorcd tho assembly of tho Church on High. \With our established Ideas of beauty, graoe, pathos, and sublimity, olther concen­ trated in tho minutest point, or oxtonded to tho wldost range, wo can dorivo from tho scriptures a fund of gratification not to bo fouud in any othor memorial of tho past or present time. From tho worm that grovels In the dust beneath our feet, to tho track of tho lovlnthan In the foaming deep; from the moth that corrupts tho secret treasure, to tho eagle that soarsabovohls cyrlo lu tho clouds; from tlio wild ass in the desert, to tho lamb within the shopherd's fold; from tho consuming lo- ousts, to tho cnttlo upon a thousand hills j from the roso of Sharon to the cedar of Lebanon; from tho crystal stream, gushing forth out of the flinty rock, to tlio wido waters of tho deluge; from the barren wasto to tho fruitful vineyard and tho land flowing with milk and honey; from tho lonely path of the wanderer to tho gathorlng of a mighty multitudo; from tho tears that fall in soctet, to tho din of battlo and tho shout of a triumphant host; from tho solitary in the wilderness, to tho s:itrap on the throno; from tho mourner clad in saokcloth, to tho prluco . la purple robes j from tho gnnwings I of tho worm that dieth not, to tho sornphlo visions of tho blessed; from' tho still small voice, to tho thundors ot Omnipotence, from tho depths of hell, to tho roglons of etor- nal glory; tboro is no degreo of beauty or do- , formity, no tendoncy to good orovil.no shado of darkness or gleam of light, which does not oomo within the cognizance of tho Holy Scrip- ' turo; and therefore thoro Is no expression or conception of tho mind that may not find a corresponding picture; no thirst for excellence that may not moot with. Its lull supply: nnd no condition of humanity necessarily excluded from tho un'imited scopo of adaptation and of sympathy oomprohended in tho language and tho spirit of tho Blblo.\—[Jour. Com. A N O RIGINAL C OMPOSITION.— Teacher—\Aro any of your composi­ tions ready?\ Littlo Girl—\Mine is.\ \Is it an original composition?\ .\Tes'm.\ \You may read it.\ \I went to a wedding and a funeral, an' tho bride looked lovoly an' tho corpse looked, natural J'—Good News. • T HE miracle about the tippler's head : ls that the less there*-ir\of_lit HUMPHREYS 3 That tb* flUiaiM oT Some*tin snU - iBMH HOMM, C &TTUB, taKBT, IXXM, 'Hoos^anrJ FOCLTKT , are oared by j •wmfrk.rcjV ,f eieriaar r 8»ecl- flca, U a* trao as that peopas iid« on railroad*. Mod measaeav by telegraph, or mw wtth atwln* machine*. It la as trratkmal to bottle, batt and bleed animals fa order to cure tbcm, at H Is to take paaBago-toa sloop'from New York to Albany. Used la tbo beat stables and recommended by tho U. S. Army Cavalry Oalcerw, tW~60Q PAGE BOOK on treatment and careot Domeatic Amimala, and stable chart mounted em rollers, seat free. VETERINARY cants j Fevers, Congestion*. Inflammation, A.A .1 Spinal Meningitis, Milk Fever. B. B.—Strains, lameness, Rheumatism C» C—Distemper, *Na,sat Discharges. .J), D.—Bots or Grubs, Worms. E. E.—Coughs, llcnvcs, Pneumonia- F. F.—Colic or Gripes, Bellyache. G. G.—lUiHcarrlHarc, Ilomorrhmecs. n.H.-Urlnary and Kidney Diseases I. I. ~Erupttv© Diseases, Mange. J. K.—Discuses af Digestion. Stable Case, with Specifics, Manual, Vet. Cure Oil and Sled Jen tor, $7.00 Price, Single Dottle (over 50 dosca). - .00 SPECIFICS. Sold by Druggists; or Sent Prepaid anywhoro and in any quantity on Receipt of Price, HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO., Corner William and John Sta., New York. IE7UFE3EYS' HOMEOPATHIC f%f] | SPECIFIC No. do In use 30 years. Tho only successful remedy for Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness, and Prostration, from over-\worlc or other causes. $1 per -rial, or 5 vials rJid largo vial powder, for $5. Bald hj UruijrNt*, or ntnt posfpilcl on rerrlpt Of pKea. HUMPHREYS' MEDICINE CO., Corn or William and John Sts. t Now Yorlc BRIGGS' DNEY PILLS WILL CURE nnrnii'Q\ cARBURET UIIIUIl OOF IRON.\ JTCjVE POLISH IS THE BEST. FITTED WITH ' \FLIGHT — • r -j PAST 1 RtSILtEiil: ^geiyts Wanted Limbtgo, Weak, Painful Back, Rhaumatism, — Kenrousn «s3, SIsaplessniss&FamalsWeaknsss. VThj ?a t o «*ter cure* wben RRtaGS* KID SET TILLS will euro you 1 la cterj ca>* It MOW * rncr>. Thl* Now Keaodf I* tbo lat«*t <lUcoTvry of Medlrat Srleare. DrUf not, bu t procure a bat oHbUlnfotKblarrmedTt It nil 1 ilo for you wbttl t hu doaa Tor thotuBail*. AtlJre**, E.S.BRI6GS, Ashland, 0., U.S.A. (BY MAIL, $1.00.) laV^avavavaVtVaVI TRA0E — MARK THE GREKT KIN CUR E! • • ON'T O USE A CHAIR. PLEASE USE THE \F-G\ DOOR CHECK. Holds the door firmly In any po­ sition, nllows ven­ tilation, operated intttnntlyu-ltli tho foot, acts as a bumper, provonts tloor slamming, does not wear out tho carpet, and can bo sot as a dead-lock a t night. An invaluable addition to any home. You want ono. Sond 50 Cents for a sample by maU, prepaid. UNITY DOOR CHECK CO., 79-81 Dearborn St., Chicago. i Eczema, Salt Rheum,: • Ring Won, Scald Head, Old Sores, J ALL SKIN DISEASES % • ityr> iTcnmo PICES POSI. t T TIVELY CURED. * • Price, 25 cts. per Box • • At all Druggists or mallsd on • • receipt of Price. • • • • • • ! THE PRIOR MEDICINE CO. • M1DDLETOWN. N. Y ••••••••••••4 •»••••• ••••»<> lIHiilllllillllillliiilllilllllliilllillllli IHE&MI SEN D 5 CENTS ANO NAME THIS PA PCR FOB 25 CT. P ACKAGE:. R OISTERED'. WILL CURE YOUR SICK HEADACHE, MALARIA, CONSTIPATION, RHEUMATISM, PILES, ETC. The lasult of 50 Years' Experience. A PERFECT BLOOD PURIFIER. IEEDED IN EVERY FAMILY. TRY A BOX TO-DAY. DO NOT WAIT. FOR SALC AT ALL DRUGGISTS. S PERRY M EDICINE C O . WAT C E O R M 8 N ORY - =§ Unsxcallsd in purity, strength and EE =5 fine flavor. Insist apon your = =E grocer supplying you with the EE EE Sruca & Wast Brand of Extracts. = Xot genuine without our trade == == mark on label. =j S Bruce & West Mfg. Co. = r=r CLEVELAND, o. u ' EE ^lIllliilllilHIllllIlllllllilllillllipil Prof. Hamilton's CHEMICAL EYE SALVE, A positive cure/or oil diseases of the eye. Thousands who haro usod bhis wonderful eyo remedy and been curod are nlwnya ready and quick to recommend it. Huk and Son Eyes, Gran­ ulations of the Lids and Inflammation In Every Stage yield promptly to its great curative proportlos. PBICE 25 CENTS. PROF. R. L HAMILTON'S CALIFORNIA INDIAN OINTMENT ts a wondorful reraody for the following dlse &Boa* Quinsy or Swollen ThroaLScrofirious AKtctions ol the Skin and Glands, Chilblains, Frozen Limbs, Burns and Scalds. Sprains, Brulsst, Wounds, PHes, Salt Rheum, Ftw Sores, Scald Head, etc., etc., and all eruptions ot the Head and Neck, Broken Breasts, Sore Nipples, Swelling of the Glands, Ringworms, Barber's Itch, Chapped Hands, Sore or Chapped Lips, Tan, Sunburn, Bites and Stings of Beet and Insects, Plmplos on the Face, etc., etc. PRICE 25 AND 50 CENTS. I \FIE.\ (Finest oaEartm ANOTHER ! NOVELTY. | Our Phaeton Buggy, : With Leather Boof and Baok Curtain, and Enbbor Bide Curtains. Trimming, Qroen Leather or Pine Broadcloth, WBITE TOE PBI0E8, See our Exlilbit a t tlio •World's Voir. THE DAVIS CARRIAGE COMPANY, Cincinnati, Ohio. DIA11T • Uf • WKollablo man in If I faH I Alt AI ovory section of Mitas^adTurtiso and koop our show cards tacked up in towns, on trees nnd fences along I pnblic maris. Steady work in vour own county. »75 A MONTH. SALARY.ANJ) EXPEWES ?A10 EVERY TWO WEEKS WHU ITA.3TED. J. H.SCHAAF&CO., CINCINNATI, 0.1 Dr. Taffs ASTHMALEXE contains no opium or other anod vne, but destroys tho specific asthma poison in] tho b'lood, glresn, night's sweet sleep and CUKES STHMA so that you need not neglect your bussiness or sit up all night gasping for breath for fear of suflTocation.l „. For sale by all druggists. OR. TAFT BROS. MEDICINE CO., ROCHESTER, N. Wr Un receipt of name and | IPostrOfllce address wo mail I trial bottle n f> p i and prove kUpP to you that| Illsslai ASTHMALENE will and does euro asthmal tiiimimiMMim IIIIIIIII mini Attention Housekeepers! lYrL |Y wasto tlmo with tho hundred romodlos MI I I I your neighbor* suggest to yon. for tho destruction of Coclrronchos, Bed Bugs BaU, otc, when ono box of tho lnfaUlblo STEAKN'S ELECTRIC PASTE will rid you of theso posts. It has novorbecn known to foil, and ovory good liousekcopor uses It. Ask your drug-gist for it or box mailed on ^•Kflris**\ rocoipt of 25 conts. STEARN'S ELECTRIC PASTE COMPANY, 200 RANDOLPH ST., CHICAGO. ILL. . ^^^^^

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