Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1901)
GEO. D. CANON, Publisher.
The Indian natives mistrust the sor
reign, and will have none of It aa
sash. In Madras, however, they are
beginning to wear sovereigns as neck
laces, and goldsmiths in Calcutta are
Belting down the coin tor clients who
want their sweethearts' bangles to ha
made of something guaranteed by the
Amos the newest cons tractions of
the Russian navy to engage the ener
gies of the ship building plant at Nico
taleff wiU be a new cruiser of 13,000
tons, 17,000 tnrse power and eighteen
knots speed. Besides this, the same
yards will launch a protected cruiser
of (,490 tons, 19,300 horse power and
twenty-three knots speed.
Aa Italian medical paper describes
the results of an expedition sent out
by the government to study the mos
quito theory of malaria. They went
to one of the most malarious regions
In the kingdom, but aa all wore pro
tective - masks oafy one man out of
104 got malaria, and he, it was discov
ered, was li. the habit of displacing
the mask at night 4a order to smoke.
But a little more than an eighth of
the sum annually paid by the govern
ment for pensions goes to the south.
, There are nearly 1,000,000 pensioners
of the civil war, and last year 179,558
were residents of the 15 southern
states. Including Maryland and Mis
souri. The southern states themselves,
, however, pay not Inconsiderable rams
as pensions for those who fought In
''the lost cause."
R is repotted from St Petersburg
that the people belonging to the relig
ias sect called Duchoborzens havs left
the Caucasus and found a new home In
Canada. The Molukanes, another Rus
siea sect residing in Transcaucasia,
also wish to emigrate to North Ameri
ca. They number about 50,000, and are
located la Tlflis, Jelisawetpol, Baku,
aad Kara. They are known as indus
trious agriculturists and are prompt
id to emigrate on account of lack of
land aad increased taxation.
A discovery of much interest was re
ecnUy made at Concord, Mass. There
was found la the attic of the house In
Watch Thoresu lived a quantity of lead
pencils stamped "Thoreau and Sob." It
was them remembered that the great
naturalist aad his father once earned
their bread by the manufacture of such
pencils. Those that were discovered
the other day are naturally la great de
wad -mmA have nrobably fetched high
er prices than were paid at any time
to, the makers themselves.
"Everybody," says "The Lewiston
(Me.) Journal," "has read of the splen
did fittings aad line furnishings of the
mssMter schooners built la Maine la
Iks last tares years. The aixmaster
Csasrce Watts, built at Camdsa last
iswimsr. has a grand piano In his cab
la, aad there Is plenty of room for it,
loo. Several fivemasters carry pianos
most of them uprights, and others
hare cabinet organs. Not many ahip-
ssaators know how to play, hot their
srivaa and daughters do, and it Is to
auks the women contented at sea that
the Instruments are put in. Soma of
the largest ships aad barques la long
distance trades also carry pianos.''
A now bond of sympathy between
the pofclie school children of the Unit
ed tftatea and Uxnf BSy acquired
brothers and sisters of Hawaii was cre
ated by a ceremony which recently
took place In that far-off group of Is
lands. The occasion was the raising
of the stars aad stripes over the Kau
pakaloa school. The pole from which
t ties la no slim staff of pins, or
sprees, bat a towering palm tree; yet
ths tag la the asms which flutters
over the thousands of MtUe school
hoasss fa this country, and It was
ratssd to the soaad of the sams "Amer
ica" aad "Star-Spaagled Banner," aad
wtt the same exercises. Let as hops
that It will represent the same loyalty
devotion there as here.
The approach of Arbor day prompts
The Ormpanion to offer a snggestlsa
Then Is hardly a town la the land
which does ao eswrkfc the rsssttss
ttoa of sosseekisas whose EJe was aa
heawr to hit place and arattoa. It
tssm aattrtto msawMMt to his
amnrrf tf "
tmn of showing that he Is not far
csctrn thaa by a "Manorial
tna l hi asm? We caaast aa esv
Xjw ttmu lrn4 sjhtw Ktenrias
1 neualss this. A toss thus
c a w
U ammimrto Mm irho
' I j t-ai ksm. It wt3 bs a butter
t -ct Can a iUS i CtO
nrt K wta a3 tr neutrj
lt5Z2 xl a tZ
tr- f. "I UM ta ssm
- t-J nssaTy ta laf
THE FIBST DEMOCRAT
THOMAS JEFFERSON'S FRIENDS
Haia ly Inq Traitor tn 11m iufUu
Flar Wa Lot ay the Mm Wao
Droaa Joha Ball Oat of Tab) Caaatry
Bate by Taalr Ilk, '
Thomas Jefferson was a courageous
leader and a comprehensive statesman.
A nobler man, a purer patriot and a
more unselfish lover of his kind than
any man up to his generation never
lived. He made enemies of all the ene
mies of popular government; friends of
its friends. Himself a member of one
of the "first families" of Virginia, he
organised the movement to abolish
the feudal Institution of primogeniture
and entail which lacked the land of
the ancestor from generation to gene
ratloa away la the hands of the eldest
son. He succeeded amid the wails and
lamentations of "respectable society"
in establishing equality of inheritance,
and for this he was never forgiven.
He dissolved the connection between
church aad state, laid deep aad eadur-'
ing the foundations of religious liberty,
and for this, bigotry and fanaticism
tore at hia character, though the in
creased life and vigor and the wide
progress of religious movement
through a disenthralled and unpen
sioned church amply vindicated his
wisdom. He laid broad the founda
tions of our present system of free
public schools, and for this he was pro
claimed a "Jacobin" and a "leveller."
He compressed the whole substance
of free government Into a few lines
of the Declaration ot Independence,
and for tbU his memory is traduced
wherever tyranny and oppression
abide. . From his post la Paris he di
rected the movement that forced the
bill of right Into the federal constitu
tion, and for this the monarchists of
his day cursed him and the imperial
ists of today breathe their little spite.
When Hamilton was pronouncing the
federal constitution "a craxy old hulk"
and his party was by braten usurpa
tion of power monarcblting the federal
government, Jefferson organized the
movement that hurled from public life
the apostates to popular liberty, and
for this the "roar of foaming calumny"
still echoes 'round bis name. In the
memorable language of Henry Clay,
"In 1801, he snatched from the rude
hand of usurpation the violated' con
stitution of his country, and this was
hia crime; he preserved that sacred
instrument In letter, substance and
spirit, a priceless heritage for the gen
erations to come, and for this he can
never be forgiven." The work and
teachings of Jefferson constitute today
the great bar to that selfish and sin
ster "spirit that Is forever perverting
government Into a scourge and a
curse." Despite the ravings of the
Henry Cabot Lodges and the whole
brood of modern congenital torles, he
stands ir history the monumental civic
figure of the natal daya and formative
years of the American republic
MOST COSTLY ARMY ON EARTH
Washington correspondence New
York World: Compiled from the latest
available government statistics, show
ing that the United States is paying
a greater price for militarism than any
other nation on earth, and almost as
much as say two others together:
United States Army, $175,000,000;
navy, 78,CtJ)7S; pensions, $145,245,
230; total, $299,942,20,
England Army, $103,085,000; navy,
$134,975,000; pensions, $1,407,840; to
vFraaee Army, $12536507; pen
sions not Included in above, $60,720,
102; total, $180,575,309.
Germany Army, $160,625,200; navy,
$33,253 .2E0; pensions, $16,323,900; to
Russia Army, $159,185,000; nary,
$41,622,000; total, $200,717,000.
Austria Army. $72,640,000; navy,
$9,986,000; total, $82,626,000.
Italy-Army, $52,889,000; navy, $22,
207,000; total, $78,096,000.
And for thla enormous expenditure
we have a smaller army thaa any of
the European powers and a iraalltT
navy thaa any except Austria. The
United States Army, 10M09; navy.
30.000; total, 120,000.
England Army, 24 .000; navy, 11a.-
; total, SM.CeS.
France Army, $79,619; aavy, 42
COS; total. $31,124.
Germany Army, 479.229; aavy, za
Ot; total. MS JS.
Rusuta-Army, S3,14; nary, 37,164;
Asmtria Amy. tCSJat; aavy, 12,-
tU; total, 27t43.
Italy Amy, 211JH; nary, 11,692;
Mil. 43RIOOS AND HIS "SERVICE."
Cpsaaiag of his retirement. Attor
ney Qaaarsl Griggs says: "My service
tsa estsred a period that wasrlani
Mrs great events taaa aay other la
Cw fc&tory stths eouatry except dar
ing stril war. I went Into the eas
st tost a few day before the Katnt
wan Mown as and I am retiring Jnst
taw daya after Agahuias has been
rtsrsa. fwaamOf the 1st of AMI
a k s treat reef to me. It td
1$ Cm Cst sy la asarry sU years Vt
f tr sat fcal ta 2cial maU to t
DUO U Vjt. Crto f Cc
' )r:3 tot tfj.f ' ;a
held evidence that be had dona his
duty; that those records showed hlsa
as the successful prosecutor of those
great combinations which have bean
violating the laws of the country.
What a pity that he cannot hand the
papers of his office over to hia sac
cessor and say to him: "These things
have I done in accordance with my
cth. Do thou as well."
But be cannot do this. He cannot do
any of these things. All he can do Is
to band over the emotv office files to
him who takes bis place. As Griggs
has been so will his successor be
What significance will there be In the
Winks which tlmv will Mrhmn'
THE SPOONER BILL.
The "Spooner bill," which gives to
the president autocratic power in tho
Philippines, having failed of passage
ia the ordinary way, has been tacked
on to an appropriation bill and the
conspirators are attempting to accom
plish by Indirection that which they
failed to secure by fair means.
This bill gives the president abso
lute power to grant all kinds of fran
chises in those unfortunate islands,
and the plundered people have no pro
tection from the greed of the specu
lators whom the president favors.
The opposition presented several
amendments to the measure, among
which was oce that all franchises
granted should be subject to final rati
Oration by congress, but this was vot
ed down, and if the bill passes In its
present shape all the valuable fran
cbises of the country will be stolen
from the people who own them and
given away to foreign millionaires. It
is thus that we benevolently assimilate
About 350 years ago the Portuguese
started out to civilize and Christianize
th barbarians in one of their colo
nies on the southern coast of China.
They have finally reduced these na
tives to a happy state of benevolent
assimilation. The people are ignorant
and brutal. They have been reduced
to a state of abject slavery The wom
en have become beasts of burden be
cause they are cheaper than males, and
they are worked twelve hrxira a day
for a wage of from three to five cents
The Portuguese are a slow people
it has taken them a long time to fin
ish this blessed work, but as we are a
young, thrifty and energetic people it
is hoped that we may reach the same
happy conclusion In the Philippines
during the present century. Noncon
THE MERIT SYSTEM DEAD.
Indianapolis News: It looks more
and more as if the old battle for the
merit system will have to be fought
all over again. President McKInley
has revived the spoils theory to such
an extent that he has to devote hours
every day to the work of filling offices
that are already filled and that, too.
by republicans. He Is wearing himself
out In the work of distributing spoils
If now there is to be further "loosen
ing up" we shall see another unseemly
rash of place hunters.
MONOPOLY'S GREAT STRIDE.
Houston Post: If ten years ago any
man had been bold enough to suggest
that four men would ever absolutely
control practically the entire railroad
system of the United States be would
have been laughed at If aay man yet
exists who has no fears. In view of
the rapidity of the movement of eon
solldation In all departments of our
Industrial life, he Is deliberately Ignor
ing alarming developments patent to
AatMaf BaaSf far Mara Debt.
Philadelphia Record: Hawaii whea
annexed to the United States wss In
debt nearly $5,000,000, not including
about $750,000 due on account of the
postal savings system of the Islands.
Under the terms of the resolution of
annexation $4,000,000 of the debt aad
the postal system accounts sre to be
paid ay the United States sad the
treasury department has already set
aboat the task. By the end of the cur
rant fiscal year the Hawaiian debt will
have been red need to a sam of $600,000
or $70000, and the speculative Island
tnancurs win have a clear basis for
further schemes Involving the issue of
public obligations. .
Milwaukee Journal : There are but
few cases fa which the two great par
ties occupy contradictory positions
about the objects to be sscoatsilsfaed.
In thane esses the osanoerat Is always
tor taw less authority, the strtctsr eon
strsettoa of the law. the grsatsr liberty
of tna Individ asl, for taananee and
tlase as against fores. It Is a method
of thought, a philosophy of life, which
distlngalshes a democrat from all
others. A democrat believes la himself
aad will sot eail on the government
aata V hkvMVsa1 ywwar la exhaust
ed. A paternalist cast to the govern
ssant at oaea. There yon have R,
Ksw York World: The most atg.
aasat fact la eoanectioa with the
rtett-Ossll contest tor Cs haosrhip la
Cis atats haa htaa fto loss. Tna
tx to the t?mi'- af the kwmak
les Fowr-t4a O atrUoa af
trrbr K5t"fi so far ss cm
r:!rt is mzsM4..jr2'' tiUl
i,? .-J, is sscrttfy
CHILDREN AS SLAVES.
FIFTEEN HOURS A DAY FOR
i SI.SO AND S2.QO WEEKLY.
Ta Slavery af taa Iltoek Maa a Baavca
la Caaiuariaoa la Thai at laa Paar
Wblla CliUdran rraiU "Owe1 fbe
"I stood in the door of a humble
cottage shadowed by the factory's mas
sive walls. The mistress of this borne
was the wife of a gallant Confederate
soldier. They had seen better days,
Death had kindly come to him, and he
slept. The remorseless hand of neces
sity bad driven the widow and her
children out from the old homestead
to the humble cottage. As I stood the
gates of the factory swung open and
amid a hundred children hers came.
They were young children. The kind
ly walls of the nursery should have
been around them. There was no
spring in their steps, no light in their
eyes, their cheeks were white, and I
thought, standing in the presence cf
the children of this Confederate sol
dier, I would give every spindle and
loom in the South to bring back the
light to their eyes and see the roses
bloom again upon their little cheeks.
"I would like to see every boll of
cotton whose white bosom opens to
the warm kiss of Southern suns spun
and woven In the South, but there are
prices I would not pay for it.
"We are standing today, at the gate
of the grandest manufacturing empire
the world has ever Been. The men of
the North and East, with spindle and
loom and treasure, are coming to our
cotton fields. The laws ot nature,'
stronger thaa all the laws of man,
compel them to come. But mark this
truth, they are coming as our masters.
Our children and oar children's chil
dren are to be their servants. I woald
put no restraining hand upon their
coming. I would fling wide the gates
and bid them enter, but so help me
God, I would never give them our
children until their little bodies had
grown beyond the nursery walls and
the light of knowledge had dawned in
"Last night I sat with my wire by
the fireside or our comfortable home.
I watched my 7-year-old boy lay his
head upon his mother's lap and close
his tired eyes in sleep, and I thought
except for the goodness of God he
might be numbered among the thou
sand little toilers In the mills of the
South through the long hours ot the
night. And then, with justice in my
mind and pity in my heart, I said, 'I
will do for the children of my people
what I would have them do for mine.' "
Part of s speech delivered In the
Georgia legislature by Hon. Seaborn
Wright, on the anti-child labor bill.
In the cotton mills of the South lit
tle boys and girls 9 and 10 years of age
are employed In the factories, work
ing in some cases fifteen hours a day,
for $1.50 and $2.00 a week. Laws have
been proposed making it Illegal to em
ploy any child under 12 years ot age,
but In every instance the owners of the
cotton mills have been able to get the
bills defeated. The conditions in some
of the cotton mills are so frightful that
the children are not able to endure the
work but a year or two. When such
things aa this sre common, it seems
like a hollow mockery to talk of ours
being s civilised nation, and yet from
pulpit and press there Is constantly
going forth the boastful declaration
that this Is the most enlightened coun
try on earth, destined by tho Almighty
to carry civilization to all peoples. It
is time that we look matters squarely
In the face and admit that there are
children and women la the United
States who sre being ruined In health,
forced into sin, and barely escaping
starvation, all to the end that giant
corporations may be enabled to pay
large dividends on watered stork. Per
haps the cries of the children will stir
the hearts of s people whose ears are
deaf to reason.
"Even as ye did It unto one of these.
ys did It onto me."
MOTHER OF TRUST.
During the last campaign the Bryan
men contended that the protective tar
iff raraunea a arm foundation oa
which to build a superstructure of
trusts. The Republicans denied this
contention aad ssld that the tariff did
not protect the trusts.
Now Congressman Babcock, chair
of the Republican congressional
committee aad a member of the ways
aad means committee of congress, has
Introduced a bill to repeal the tariff on
almost all llass of steel products and
openly acknowledges that the object
of the repeal Is to bead off the trust
formation of a gigantic steel trust
sow la progress of organization.
Isn't this a dsad give away? A
landing Republican tries to repeal a
part of taa tariff beesaas t protects
trusts. Tfcio gives the Ijs direct to the
Republican organs Aad dratora of taa
last -campaign. It ctZfTj admits that
tna Bryaa men were right aad that the
McZJniey man were wrong on the tor
the beaeflt the people win gat
est a txto MM l that tasy win know
beyond doubt Oat EepuUleaa par
ty k a liar aad the father of Jura, ft
was sot totosdai tint t&e bin snoald
-it wad as! frawlataad ptay to
tla cOriaa-tt was dsns la as
ct Cs r-rty ti'-Zi tisfcs cut it Uf
asp ixL -3 to JpK tor
CcatJtrc -Cj irrru latre'tj
m n fcl Tr. it at sxt
the classes another act to prove that
Lincoln was mistaken when he said
that you could not deceive all the peo
ple all the time.
If Mr. BaUwea had been honest and
sincere he would have introduced his
bill early In the session, so that there
would have been time enough to pass
1L But he was neither honest nor
sincere. He didn't Intend that his
bill flhould become a law. Neither h
aor any other machine Republican
will introduce tbia bill or any bill like
it at the called or regular aesselon of
congress. The Republican party will
do nothing to injure the truts so long
as the trusts furnish the funds to carry
on the Republican campaign.
The people do not get a, remedial
law to help them, but tbey have got
clear declaration from the Republican
party that the protective tariff Is tbs
nursing mother of trusts. Noncon
The mortgage is a sel-sustainlng
The mortgage holds its own. It
calls for just aa many dollars when
grain is cheap as when it is dear.
It Is not affected by drouth.
It is not drowned by heavy rains.
It never winter kills.
Late springs and early frosts never
Potato bugs do not disturb it
Moths and rust do not destroy It
It grows nights, Sundays, rainy
days, and even holidays. .
It brings a sure crop every year, and
sometimes twice a year,
f. produces cash every time.
K does not have to wait for the mar
ket to advance.
It ia aot subject to speculation of the
"bulls and bears" of the " board of
It is a load that galls and frets and
It is a burden that the farmers can
not shake off.
It is with him morning, noon and
It sits with him at the table.
It gets under bis pillow when he
It rides upon his shoulders during
It consumes his grain crop.
It devours his cattle.
It selects his finest horses and his
It lives on tbe fruit of the season.
It stalks into the dairy where the
busy housewife toils day after day and
month after month, and takes the
nicest cheese and the choicest butter.
It shares the children's bread and
robs them of their clothes.
Its whip is as merciless as the lash
of the slave driver. Youngstown (O.)
THE PINCH OF LAND MONOP
OLY. People generally are prone to asso
ciate land monopoly with ownership
of large tracts of land, by one or more
persons; such ownership as exists con
spicuously in the sparsely settled states
and territories of tbe far west In the
mere matter of area, land monopoly
does prevail In these regions. But it
should be borne in mind that land
monopoly pinches hardest where land
values are greatest which Is always
la and near the populous cities. Every
growing town in tbe United States Is
honeycombed with object lessons
showing how shrewd men, by availing
themselves of the chsnces offered by
our unjust Isws and customs, are able
to accumulate fortunes tbst they do
Here is a rase In point: A few years
ago H. H. Kohlsaat, then and now a
wealthy journalist, purchased a small!
piece of gronnd In Chicago, where hs
resides, for $210,000. The ground If
located on Dearborn street and Custom
House place, and Is only 75x67 feet In
area. Though in the heart of tbe bus!
ness district, tbe land had never been
Improved. After holding the property
fifteen months and enjoying the spec
tacle of seeing other and more enter
prising citizens make valuable Im
provements sll around It, Mr. Kohlsaat
sold the land for $350,000 In cash. By
that oae deal he made a net profit of
Large cities are the places to find
land monopoly blooming all the year
round. With such Inducements for
making money by mere speculation,
why should not men with money aad
selfishness speculate, and keep on spec
ulsting. In natural opportunities, in
stead of being wealth-producers ?
But If all men were land speculators
and none were wealth producer!, the
human race would soon perish from
off taa aarta. Just aad sclentiflo tax
atlon would soon put aa end to a
system that compels Industry to enrich
Idleness and go hungry Itself. Ralph
tioyt in The Star.
WHY LABOR HATES HIM.
During the past two or three years a
asw phase has coma into use In con
nection with labor disputes. Several
strikes have been causesd by taa "re
adjustment of wages" as It Is sow
called by employers. Ths following
story vary well Illustrates taa meaa
Ing of taa "resdjustsseat of wages" la
"Mr. Scroggs," said ths hookksipsr,
"this past wash I did taa junior clerk's
work aa wall aa my own. This belag
pay day, I thought It Only rtsst to N
"Vary good,'' aaid old ferca, "IM
aw sua,, yosr salary is fit and ths
eta W ,
Tin,- tit." rtri Us taclaty,
sVaaUaal CHIes la rtssah
Bperiatandent Howell, of taa
Seraatoa, Pa., schools, has proposed
a plan for instructing the pupils aa
to the manner In which a president of
the United States la elected. The dem
onstration la to be a practical oae.
Each school Is to constitute a conven
tion nnd each pupil is to writs an es
say giving the history of a presidential
campaign from the beginning to ths
inauguration. After these ars com
pleted a platform committee will be
Appointed in each school to prepare
resolutions or declarations of patty
principles after which the election will
bo held, each pupil voting for his
candidate for president Tbs election
Is expected to take place In March.
Many advantages are to be bad from
practice of this kind and there is no
reason why It should be confined to
BWama aa a Daekataa.
Congressmea Wadsworth's hands
are battered out ot shape nearly aa
much as were those of the late "Sil
ver" Flint and from ths same cause.
Ths New York man was in his day a
crack baseball player and at one Urns
held down first bate in the Yale nine.
He has a Jon who filled tbe same posi
tion for Yale and was as good a player
as his father.
BOTHER AND DAUGHTER.
Taa Wife an Molkar la-Law af Kjv
CLARISSA, Minn., April 15, (Spe
cial.) No family In this vicinity la
better known or more universally re
spected, than Mr. Charles Keys, tbs
local School Teacher, and his estima
ble wife, and mother-in-law. For a
long time, Mrs, Keys has been In 111
health. Recently, however, she has
found a cure for har ailments in Dodd's
"I cannot speak too h.'ghly of
Dodd's Kidney Pills, or of whst they
have done for me," said Mrs. Keys.
"My life was miserable, my back
always ached, also my bead. I was
troubled with Neuralgia In the head
and face and suffered extreme pain,
but thanks to Dodd's Kidney Pills, all
those sches snd pslns have vanished
like tbe morning dew, and It now
seems that life is worth living. I con
sider Dodd's Kidney Pills a God-send
to suffering humanity. They may
rightly be named tbe Elixir of Youth.
"While speaking of my own case
and tho wonderful benefit I have re
ceived, I might also add, that my
mother, who la now an old lady of
74 years snd who Uvea with me, has
been troubled more or less, with aches
and pains, as is natural with one ot
her advanced age. When she saw
what Dodd's Kidney Pills bad done for
me, she commenced to use them her
self, and the says that they havs done
her more good than any other medi
cine she has ever tried. ,
"This testimony Is given In , the
hops that others who may be af
flicted as we were, may sea and read
It, and be benefited by It"
What Mrs. Keys states In her letter
can be verified by reference to any of
her many friends In this neighbor
hood. Dodd's Kidney Pills have al
ready a wonderful reputation In Todd
Nothing has ever cured Brlght's
Disease, Diabetes or Dropsy but Dodd's
Kidney Pills. ,
Brat nsrte Caaalag Boaae.
Bret Harte will probable return to
America next year, but only for a
visit, as he merely intends to make a
tour of the West to brush up his mem
ories of that section of ths country
and see its development
What tto the ChnSraa Mafcr
Don't cive them tea or coffee. Have Toa
triad taa new food drink called OKAIN-Of
It is delicious and nourishing, and takes tbe
ataos of coffee. The more Ormla-O yoo give
the caOdrea the more health you daKrtMle
through their systems. Orain-O Is made of
pure grains, and whan properly prepared
tastes Ilka the choice grades of coffee, bat
eocts aooat m as macs. ui groosrs sau st,
Ue aad 25o.
- Tito world Is like a piano full of
sharps and flats.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES do not
stain ths hands or spot ths ksttla.
"Ths prosperity of fools rhall destroy
Ask your grocer for DEFIANCE
STARCH, the only II ot. package for
10 cents. All other 10-cent starch con
tains only 12 oz. Satisfaction guana
toad or money refunded.
Platonic lova Is a dinner at which
nothing hut soup Is served.
faraalMraa taaUHas. aortaai laa aaaM, raaaaai Ir
Siaaitl8a,aUraIaCara wlaSaaus. ateaMUa.
A perfect womaa, noWy planned, to
warn, to comfort aad command.
Ask your grocer tor DEFIANCE
STARCH, tbs only 1$ ot, packaga for
10 cents. All other 10-csat starch con
tains anlv 11 ox SatiafnaflAa mm.
toed or money refunded.
ATI f am or an ha I mi a aaa an.
gal mother. AbrsLam Ltaoota.
'- ' Trt- r-ii its s rsi a
foraitaateetlassef the Uraat aae laasr-Wn.
a Esnstsr, Vasesjsa, lat. Pan, n am
Toasts are oftoa draak, yet tasy art
. TSe ran an 1 Ule pneer wl
tara aV, ttort is M baa ess
Ms ar -aaaa has taaa sMa te la adlia
f"aaa, "4 that U "Oaawim, s&irs Gaterrk
i-a le tr ear ssstovs eats aoa hsswate the
f fd timtm ail. . OaaarrS e a SifiHicta
i .pmnOim a swim am.
-- -a. Saw- e -f ta
IV a 4 -J
r v p- 'mm aa a.
e ss r i im I v
a at atsaaafits
f a.aWj. 4jaa4BBaaaaWAaM.
-Ml V. !l i y r
tia wsstt tat tag m& frr
f ' Tfl! :V -if Vf-f
- - ' -... I. '
Powered by Open ONI