The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922, August 24, 1905, Image 7

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The Alliance Herald
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T. J. O'KEEFE, Publisher.
Brief Telegrams
By Imperial Russian ukaso Vlco Ad
miral Krugcr has boon placed on tbo
retired list
ConBtmctlon work will begin next
month on the first 125 miles of tho
Cherryvale, Oklahoma, Qulf & Texas
railway. Tho rotfd Is to bo 000 miles
A Russian Imperial ukaso was Is,
sued restoring to tho Armenians their
school and church property in tho Cau
casus, Tho Peruvian government has order
ed tho sub-prefects to issuo froo of
charge certificates to Peruvians of Chi
nese descent going to tho United
Millionaires Mackay, Gates and
Kcono aro said to bo backing a gam
bling venturo at Saratoga that will
moko a second-class joint out of Monto
Carlo In comparison.
Twenty thousand citizens of Quoboo
witnessed tho unvolling of a monu
ment to tho Quebec soldiers who lost
their lives in tbo South African war.
Earl Gray unveiled tho monument
Tho correspondent of tho Standard
nt Odessa say that tho ordor for tho
doparturo of tho Infantry division that
was mobilized in tho southwestern
provinces has boon countermanded.
Tho Netherlands government has
appointed Prof. Jacob Graus of tho
technical university at Folft, as lis dol
ogato to tho commission which will as
semble in 'Washington In Soptcmbor.
Tho sultan of Morocco has declined
to nccedo to tho demands of tho
French minister for tho payment of in
demnity and tho release of tho chief
of tho Algerian settlement of Ghar
attla. Official Russian documents show
that tho czar planned a compromlso
with Japan Just previous to tho war,
but tho alliance of Japan and England
upset tho calculations and hostilities
Tho Japanoso government 1b negot
iating with tho Krupps for fresh orders
of armor plate and guns. Director Eo
ctus of tho Krupp firm is In Berlin ar
ranging tho contracts with tho Japan
eso agents.
From recent estimates made of tho
citrus crop for noxt year indications
point to a record breaker. That thoro
will bo upwards of 35,000 carloads is
certain, and tho aggregato may reach
0,000 cars.
A strike, of tho International Asso
ciation of Dridgo and Structural Iron
Workers against tho American Dridga
company went Into effect nt Pitta
burg, Pa., throwing about sixty men
out of employment.
Ono hundrod thousand laborers in
tho provlnco of Andalusia, Spain, aro
without tho necessities of Ufa. Sov
eral districts aro at tho mercy of tho
rioters and many landlords aro seek
ing safety in flight
Robert M. Fleming, a dork at Swift
&Co.'s packing plant at St Joseph,
Ma, shot and instantly killed Carl W.
Schultz, a civil engineer, on account
of attentions paid Mrs. Fleming by
Schultz. Fleming la In jail.
An Interview between Emperor Wil
liam and King Edward to tako placo
when tho king Is retumlngg homo
aftor tho euro in Marlenbad, has been
arrangod through tho friendly offices
of Emperor Francis Joseph.
Tho Tangier correspondent of tho
London Times says that tho announce
ment made in tho Times that Germany
had officially announced that the con
tract for tho Tattenbach-Askold loan
has been signed Is inaccurate.
A cablegram from Unltod States
.Consul Wynno at London says that
Enoch Emory, a wealthy American,
had disappeared from Paris and that
detectives had boon engaged to search
for him. Emery Is a native of Yar
mouth, N. S.
Tho books of tho defunct German
bank of Buffalo, N. Y., Just produced
by court ordor for tho Inspection of
tho creditors' organization, show largo
amounts woro withdrawn by a few
depositors on tho Saturday preceding
the closing of tho bank,, and on Mon
day, December C, tho day of tho fail
ure. Roports received by Chief Wilklo
of tho United States secret service,
state that about twenty arrests havo
recently been mado on tho Pacific
coast of alien officers of American
ships charged with having obtained
their licenses as such officers on nat
uralization papers obtained through
Secretary Bonaparte has authorized
tho use of his name as a member of
the advisory board of tho Bennington
Memorial Association of San Diego,
Cal., to erect a modern sailors' club
house at San Diego, Cal., aB a memo
rial to thoso who lost their lives as
a result of tho explosion on tho Ben
nington. A dispatch by wireless telegraph
from Illto says that Hana, tho Hawaii-'
an wife of Kallua, a Chinese, gave
birth to ono child on last Thursday,
two on Sunday, one on Monday, two on
Tuesday morning and ono on Tuesday
-ulght All aro dead.
Premier RIes at Madrid, Spain, gives
It to bo understood that the Moroccan
conferonco will meet at Madrid.
Extravagance of tho Shah of Persia
during his recent visit to France puz
zled Parisians, as tho sovereign is
known to bo heavily in debt and has
pno ylslblo means of obtaining riches.
Suffered Agony and Had to Wear
Bandages All tho Time Another
Cure by Cutlcura.
Another euro by Cutlcura Is told of
by Mrs. Carollno Cable, of Waupaca,
Wis., in tho following grateful let
ter: "My husband suftored agony
salt rheum on his hands, and I had
to keep them bandaged all tho time.
Wo tried everything wo could get, but
nothing helped him until ho used Cutl
cura. Ono set of Cutlcura Soap, Oint
ment, and Pills cured him entirely,
and his hands have been as smooth
as possible- over since, I do hopo this
letter will bo tho means of helping
some other sufferer."
It is an easier matter than most
women reallzo to becomo a thorough
going boro. Wo havo all mot such n
woman. Sho will rcclto for hours al
a stretch tho troubles real and Im
aginary which sho experiences with
.her husband, children and servants.
Sho will expound upon hor own ail
monts and worry you with a long
story of hor pains and aches.
Insist on Getting it.
Soma grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This Is because they
have a stock on hand of other brand
containing only 12 oz. In a package
which they won't bo able to sell first,
because Defiance contains 10 oz. for
th Bamo money.
Do you want 16 oz. instead of 12 oz.
for snmo money7 Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
I think tho first vlrtuo is to rostraln
tho tongue, Ho approaches nearest to
tho gods who knows how to bo si
lont,ovcn though ho is in tho right
Important to Mothars.
Kiamluo carefully CTeiy bottle of OASTOniA,
a ifa and anro remedy for Infanta and children,
and bco that It
Dean tho
Blgnataro of
In Ueo For Over 30 Yean.
Tbo Kind Yoa llavo Airays Boaght.
Reason Is tho glory of human na
turo, nnd ono of tho chief ominencos
wheroby wo aro rnlsod, abovo the
beasts in tho lower world. Lord Ba
con. Here Is Relief for Women.
Mother Gray, a nurse In Now York, dis
covered a pleasant herb remedy for womon's
ills, callcI AUSTRALIAN-LEAF. It Is tho
only certain monthly rogulator. Cures
femalo weaknesses, Backaoho, Kldnoy and
Urinary troublos. At all Druggists or by
mail 50 cts. Samplo mailed FREE. Address.
Tho Mothor Gray Co., LoRoy, N. Y.
Her Excuse.
A bright girl asked to bo absent
from school half a day on tho plea
thnt company was coming.
"It is my father'a half-sister and her
three boys," said tho girl, anxiously,
'and mother doesn't see how sho can
3o without mo, becauso thoso boys act
Tho teacher referred her to tho
printed list of reasons which justified
absenco, and asked if her caso camo
under any of them.
"Oh, yes, Miss Smith," said tho girl,
eagorly, "it comes undor this head,"
and sho pointed to tho words, "Do
mestic affliction."
Tommy'a Explanation.
Little Tommy told his mother that
ho thought it too rainy for him to
venturo forth to school, relates tho
Now York Tribune.
"But It will not be too rainy this
afternoon for you to play ball, will
It?" aBked his mothor.
"No, mother," replied Httlo Tommy,
respectfully, "becauso you can always
play better ball in tho rain than In
tho sunshine."
"I don't see how, Tommy."
"Why," replied Tommy, "It's be
causo when it is raining thoro is lots
of mud, and that makes It so slippery
that you can slldo on your stomach
Tho proof of the pudding Is In th
cntlng, but Indigestion corrupts gofa
Perhaps Plain Old Meat, Potatoes and
Bread may Be Against You for a
A chango to the right kind of food
can lift ono from a sick bed. A lady
In Wclden, 111., says:
"Last Spring I becamo bod-fast with
severe stomach trouble accompanied
by sick headache. I got w.orse and
worse until I becamo so low I could
scarcely retain any food at all, al
though I tried every kind. I had be
como completely discouraged, had giv
en up all hope and thought I was
doomed, to starve to death, till one
day my husband trying to find some
thing I could retain brought home
some Grape-Nuts.
"To my 8urprlso tho food agreed
with me, digested perfectly and with
out distress. I began to gain strength
at once, my flesh (which had been
flabby) grew firmer, my health Im
proved in every way and every day,
and in a very few weeks I gained' 20
pounds In weight I liked Grape-Nuts
so well that for 4 months I ato no
other food, and always felt as well sat
isfied after eating as If I had sat down
to a fine banquet
"I had no return of tho miserable
sick stomach nor of tho headaches,
that I used to havo when I ate other
food. I am now a well woman, doing
all my own work again, and feel that
life is worth living.
"Grape-Nuts food has been a god
send to my family; it surely saved my
life and my two little boys hav6 thriv
en on it wonderfully." Name given
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
There's a reason.
Get the little book, "The Roai to
WellvHIo," in each pkg.
r w ws
The Thing
Flggerln' high an' figgerln' low,
An' nggerln' In an' figgerln' out.
An' watchln tho days ns they como and
We git what we're cnrnln' 1 don't much
I know there's exceptions here an thero:
I notice them still wherever I turn.
But the rule Li yet, nn' the rule Is fair,
We mighty near got whatever wo earn.
There's many a follcr. I have no doubt",
Is worth some more than tho task man
akin' It in an' tnkln' It out.
We mighty near get tho price of our
Of course I am wlihln' I might get more.
An so are you wlshln' the same, I
bet, ,
But JUHt the same, as I said before.
The thing we earn In the thing wo get.
Sunset Magazine
fl flKKJ DC5K
(Copyright. 1305, by
Sho woro black dresses with white
collars and cuffs and Httlo whlto
aprons. Her part In tho plan of tho
unlvorso was' to servo tho hungry
peoplo who flocked from the trains
Into the station dining room.
It was in tho hot summer days that
sho was most Inclined to rebel at her
lot. She was not what would bo called
a discontented girl. But when tho
crowds of summer tourists camo pour
ing into tho eating houso sho had
stirrings of a keen unrest
Though no ono would have dreamed
It, she bad a secret passion. It was all
tho whllo consuming her as sho set be
fore tho hungry traveler tho Httlo
dishes of bread and meat and vege
tables tho Interminable little dishes.
Ono day when tho tide of pleasure
seekers and tired workers had been
moving westward for weeks, sho walk
ed into tho manager's offlco nnd asked
to bo relieved.
Ho looked up with soma annoyance.
"Why, you'ro not going to leave us
Just now, arcyou? This is a rushing
time I don't want to break In any
green girls Just now. What, did you
say the trouble is?"
"I didn't say," faltered tho girl. Her
Angers woro smoothing out tho ruf
fles of hor snowy apron. "But I'm
going away. I'mcalled away." Thero
was an air of suppressed excitement
about her.
"Well, if you must go, I suppose
you must. But of courso you under
stand that if your placo is filled satis
factorily, you will in all probability
loso your Job here." ,
"I I didn't expect to keep It," she
answered simply, Sho walked out of
tho office, and as sho went sho felt as
strango as it sho had suddenly drop
pod from another planet.
After the lapse of two weeks sho
walked into tho manager's offlco again.
Tho mannger was busy and tho ono
glanco ho gavo her was followed by a
"Didn't I tell you tho other day,"
ho said Impatiently, going on with
his work, "that if you left your place
would not bo held for you?"
Tho words "tho other day" fell
strangely on her cars. She almost
gasped. "Tho other day." Why, it
seemed at least a thousand years.
"I haven't como to ask for my
placo again," she said. "I havo como
to tell you something to explain
Tho busy manager glanced up im
patiently, "Well, please bo quick
about what you havo to say," ho said,
and turned In his chair to face her.
Thero was something In her look
that startled him out of himself. Ho
was a practical man, but ho was ono
of those who can seo subtler things
than thoy are sometimes given credit
for. Ho had seen this girl many
times, nlmblo and actlvo at her duties,
serving tho Interminable Httlo dishes
to hurrlqd diners. It was a part of
his own duty to seo to It that these
girls did their tasks well. But ho had
nover seen hor look as sho looked
now. Perhaps he had read of glori
fied faces. Ho may have seen them In
ptctures, and possibly heard them
Not a discontented girl,
tpoken of in church. He may havo
believed In something of that sort,
but he was not accustomed to see
them among dining room girls.
Her manner was quiet, but it was
a quietness underneath which ono
divined a wholo ocean of tumultuous
feeling, Sho spoke rapidly, but clear
ly and unhesitatingly.
"I havo como back to tell you all
about It," she said. "I havo come to
confess and let you do what Is right
I have counted the cost and I'm will
ing to pay. I want you to send me
to" prison. I am a thief. I have stolen
Zz&Tzg&zW I Y&sn&zss-
We Earn
Dally Story Pub. Co.) ,
from you from tho- proprietors of
this place."
Sho paused. Tho mannger was
startled. Ho looked at her sharply,
doubting her sanity. This was an un
usual thing. This girl's honesty ho
would havo staked anything on, and
ho prided himself on knowing human
"What do you mean?" ho said.
"You must explain yourself."
"You. remember tho linen that was
missed, and some of tho silver-1 you
wore nil puzzled, and couldn't account
for It. I am tho thief."
"What are you saying, girl? And
"But but would that be right?" aha
why aro .you confessing it now? What
mado you tako It, then, In the first
placo, and why not return It now?"
"I can't return It becauso I sold It
That's why I took it becauso I want
ed tho money. I didn't see any other
way, and I wanted to go away. I
wanted to seo tho mountains. They
seemed to call mo when I saw all
tho peoplo hero day after day going.
I wanted to go so many years all my
life and I had no money. I knew
that It would loso me everything, but
somehow I felt If I had tho mountains
to remember tho rest of my life, I
could stand It, In prison or anywhere."
"But if you had only kept still, you
would nover have been found out."
"Oh, It Is bo hard to make you
understand." she said. "Don't you see
that I never meant to steal and not
pay the penalty? I meant all the time
to pay the penalty. I donH think I
could havo done such a thing and
nover confessed. Oh, haven't you
ever In your life, wanted something
so much, and wanted It so long, that
you felt you would be willing to give
up everything else, even tho rest of
your life if you could only have that
ono thing. That's tho way it has been
with mo. I don't think I could help
having that feeling about tho moun
tains. It must havo been born In me
that that feeling for them. My
mother loved them and always said
that in a pralrio country sho was sure
sho could never live. Sho had been
born In tho mountains and thoy were
a part of her life. After awhile my
father left the mountain country and
my mother died wo all thought of a
broken heart. And I grew up and
never remembered seeing them, Jwt
always, always I longed for them. And
so many times I planned to go. 1
worked and worked, and saved and
saved, and always thero would bo
somewhere for the money. Once
father had a stroke of paralysis, and
thero was a doctor's bill, and again
my sister's baby died, and had to be
burled, and then again another sister
was going to be married and slid loved
pretty things, and I couldn't bear to
be selfish and uso the money for my
self. That's tho way It has always
been, and we've always been poor. I
worked for wages that were barely
enough to keep my soul and body to
gether. It seemed to mo that I could
never see my' mountains. . Therd was
no other way, I felt sometimes as It
I couldn't live very much longer If I
couldn't see them just onco. Especi
ally of summers after I came hore,
and saw so many tourists. It seemed
to eat Into my very soul the desire
to go. Then I thought of taking the
things and selling them. I knew It
was wicked, for I've always been an
honest girl, but I told myself that
there was nO other way. I would see
my mountains, and then I would come
back and tell you all, and you could
do what you will with me send me
to prison, I suppose. I know that will
bj right, and I am ready to go."
Sho stopped and. looked at him with
that glorified light still in her face.
Sho looked like one who has seen
ill) y$
tho glory toward which ho has been.
Journeying slnco tho morning, and Is
satisfied with a mighty peaco at oven-!
lng. Tho manager looked at her, and!
knew that she spoke tho truth. For'
a moment thero was silence.
"I think I seo a Httlo how it has
been," ho snld. "I I believe I under
stand. Wo will arrange this between
ourselves, and you can go back to
yoUr old placo in tho morning."
For tho first time she faltered.
"But but would that be right?" sho
said. "I havo stolen. Mustn't I
oughtn't I to pay tho penalty?"
"Well, if .1 can arrange It to tho
satisfaction of everybody it will be all
right In this case I guess," ho said.
"You can work it out, you know."
"Oh, how good, how good you arel"
Tho manager turned away hastily
from that radiance In her face.
"Don't mention It," ho said, shortly.
"And If that's all, you may go now,"
ho said.
Tho next day In tho noisy dining
room, In her black dress, her white
collar and cuffs and her Httlo white
apron, she served Interminable little
dishes of meat and vegetables and
desserts to hungry travelers. In her
faco tho glory still lingered.
Gov. Ames' Notion That It Might Pro
fitably Be Employed.
Oliver Ames, twlco governor of Mas
sachusetts, loved a good story, but his
friends all knew thnt any bit of pleas
antry Indulged in in his presence must
be of a nature all the world might
The Republican committeo of a city
in this state, together with several
stato campaign workers, wero gath
ered in a hotel reception room ono
afternoon prior to his first election.
Mr. Ames was writing at a table, and,
emboldenpd by tho gubernatorial can
dldnto's evident absorption, ono man
told a story which called forth some
shamefaced appreciation. On the
strength of tho bon mot, tho story
teller retired from the room, as ho
thought, In good order.
"Who Is that man?" asked Mr.
Ames, after tho door had closed.
"His name is Jones," some ono vol
unteered. "He's tho largest coal deal
er In this city."
"Well " said Mr. Ames deliberately,
"If he doesn't screen his coal any bet
ter than ho does his language, I would
not trade with him." Boston Herald.
Eccentric Logic.
In his "Reminiscences of Bench nnd
Bar" Mr. Sergeant Robinson has re
corded some cholco specimens of ec
centric logic in tho sentences pro-
nounced by Sergeant Arabln, a com
missioner of tho Central Court In
sentencing a prisoner convicted of
stealing property from his master ho
thus addressed him:
"Prisoner at tho bar, if over thero
was a clearer, case than this of a man
robbing his roaster, this caso Is that
Again, In sentencing a man to a
comparatively light punishment, ho
used these words:
"Prisoner at tho bar, there are miti
gating circumstances in this case
which cause me to take a lenient view
of it, and I will therefore glvo you a
chance of redeeming a character that
you havo irretrievably lost."
He onco corrected a talkative wit
ness thus:
"My good man, don't go babbling on
so. Hold your tongue, and answer the
question that Is put to you."
Mother of Twenty-five Children.
Mrs. John Mello of Berkeloy, Cal.,
was born In the Azores forty-six years
ago. She began married lifo at the
ago of fifteen and has had twenty-flvo
children. She has been wedded twice.
Her first husband was tho father of
ten infants, and John Mello of fifteen.
Mrs. Mello la tho youngest of twenty
children by her own mother, and
knows of several additional half-brothers.
"I don't know Just how many,"
says Mrs. Mello; "I think ten, but
maybo more." After her marriage
Mrs. Mello came with her husband to
California. And before she was six
teen Manuel arrived to prove to his
grandfather that tho family tradition
was just as strong In the new land as
In tho old. Tho records of to-day show
twenty-five children In thirty years,
with seven pairs of twins among them,
each time, until tho last, a black-eyed
boy and a blue-eyed girl. Chicago In
ter Ocean.
How They Must Laugh.
How they must pity us they
That neither toll nor spin.
They that, having found the way.
Slyly slip their big hands in
And from the public crib keep taking out
What we are storing there!
How they must laugh at us who shout
The glories of our land, who swear
Allegiance to Its laws and soil
Our hands with hard bread-winning toll.
How they must smile at us thoy
That dwell 'mid luxuries.
And from our earnings, day by day,
Tako boldly what they please!
How ofton must they leer at us who hoe
And hew nnd sew and risk for bread;
How mean and feeble we below
Must seem to them. In heart and head:
With proud contempt they, far' above.
Still let' us live but not for love.
How they must rati at us they
That see us stupidly
Laboring for little pay.
And vainly fancying that we.
With worn-out moral codes and lack of
nest serve ourselves and God!
How. as we treasure bit by bit
Poor, dull workers near the sod
They oft must laugh, who take our gains.
And wonder at our dearth of brains!
8. E. KIser.
Needn't Pray Below Bangor.
We all take things for granted.
This was the case at a prayer meeting
In Maine when the pastor remarked
that If any hnd relatives in distant
lands prayer would bo offered In their
behalf. Thereupon a man arose and
said: "I would like you to pray for
my brother. Ho went " away two
weeks ago, and I haven't heard from
him slpco. I don't, know Just where
he Is, but you needn't pray below
ingor "
Was Fast Drifting Into the Fatal
Stages of Kidney Sickness.
Dr. Melvln M. Page, Pago Optical
Co., Erie, Pa., writes:
"Taking too many loed drinks In
Now York in 1895 sent mo homo with
n terrible attack of kidney troublo.
I had acuta congestion, sharp pain in
tho back, hdad-
aches and attacks
of dizziness. My
e y o s gavo out,
and with tho Ian-
&4itL s guor and sleep
lessness of tho
disease upon mo
I wasted from 194
to 122 pounds. At
the time I started
using Doan's Kid
ney Fills an abscess was forming on
my right kidney. Tho trouble was
quickly checked, however, and tho
treatment cured mo, so that I havo
been well slnco 1896 ttnd weigh 188
pounds." -
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. '
For salo by all druggists. Price, 60
cents per box.
A Dangerous Flower.
Tho florist held a tulip in his hand.
'Somo peoplo claim a tulip' has no
moll," ho said. "As a matter of fact
it has a dangerous smoll. Takrj a
tulip of a deep crimson color and In
oalo It with profound inspirations,
and it will bo apt to mnko you light
headed. You will say and do queer
things dance, sing, flght'and so on.
For two hours you will cut up in this
way. Afterward you will bo de
pressed." ' A Gentleman.
Como wealth or want, como good or
ill," t
Let young and old accept their part
And bow before tho awful will,
And bear it with an honest heart
Who misses or who wins tho prize
Go, loso or'conqUer, as you can,
But If you fall, or if you rise,
Bo each, pray God, a gentleman.
W. M. Thackeray.
Choice In Color of Skin.
Tho color of tho skin Is a thing that
makes for beauty or mars It among
different people. Each raco considers
Its own color preferable to avery oth
er. Tho North American Indiana ad
mires a tawny skin and tho Chlneso
disllko tho whlto skin of tho Euro
peans. The Reason Why.
Drummond, Wis., Aug. 21st (Spe
cial) Whole families in Bayfield
County are singing the praises of,
Dodd's Kidney Pills and tho reason
why Is given In experiences such as
that of Mr. T. T. Wold, a well-known
citizen here.
"I had Buch pains In my back that I
did not know what to do," says Mr.
Wold, "and as I came across an adver
tisement of Dodd's Kidney Pills, I
cant for a box. That ono box reliev
ed me of all my pains. My wlfo also
used them and found them just what
sho needed. I recommend Dodd's Kidr
noy Pills as a sure euro for Back-''
.ache and other Kidney Troubles."
Backache is ono of tho earliest
symptoms of Kidney Disease. Dodd's
Kidney Pills euro It promptly nnd per
manently and prevent it developing
into Rheumatism, Dropsy, Diabetes or
Brlght's Disease.
"People that llvo in glass houso3
needn't havo any fear nowadays,"
said Undo Allen Sparks. "Thero aro
plato glass Insurance companies."
Every housekeeper should know
that if they will buy Defiance Cold
Water Starch for laundry use thoy
will save not only timo, because lt
never sticks to tho iron, but becauso
each package contains 16 oz, one full
pound while nil other Cold Water
Starches are put up In -pound pack
ages, and tho price Is the' same, 10
cents. Then again becauso Defianco
Starch Is free from all Injurious chem
icals. If your grocer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. package it is because ho has
a stock on hand which ho wishes to
dispose of before ho puts in Defiance.
Ho knows that Defianco Starch 'has
printed on every package in large let
tors and figures "16 ozs." Demand De
fiance and save much timo and money
and the annoyance of tho Iron stick
ing. Defiance never sticks.
Italians Avoid Bad Habit.
To an Italian, charged in a London
court with drunkenness, the magis
trate said: "Italians don't often get
drunk. Don't get English ways."
Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Eaia
A powder. Itrcstt the feet. Cures Swollen.
Sore, Hot, Callous, Aching, Sweating Feet
KinF0W,SF Na?a- .At n" Druggists oud
Shoe stores. 25 cents. Accept no substitute.
Samplo mailed FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. '
Wo know a man who can trace his
ancestors back to William the Con
queror, and his ancestors would not
care enough about him to trace him
to tho next corner.
Somebody ought to writs a book
educating hosts and hostesses in tho
fact that there Is a difference between
entertaining peoplo and spending
money on them.
Ono phase of amoltlon Is that which
prompts a man to own a sixty-horso
power auto In a locality where ho
can't uso over twenty-horse power to
save his life.
Tho acme of goodness Is to lovo tha
public, to study universal good, and
to promote tho lnterosts of tho' whole"
world as-far as lies in our, power.
John Ruskln. ' " " ' "
I fl