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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1904)
The Hirri on Press-Journal
C C. BCkKF. F,,raiToa
I't; r k ibvtldi-d t-iJl'ul.'-iarii thau a
V do tivt eurifh the preeut by
ridii-uiiu.; the past.
Man is strengthened by fear when
he has will to overcome it
What a jolly old world this would
be if all men practiced what tbey
"Wouldn't that jarki you" is under
stood to le the prevailing slang phrase
ver in Port Arthur.
A fashion paper sny that only a
pretty woman can wear a hat that
flares. We dou't know why.
Things might be much worse than
they are. What if Tort Arthur had
ne of those unpronounceable Russian
While the Ireyfus case remains un
settled France does not mean to be en
tirely overshadowed even If there Is a
big war in progress.
Lives of Mormon saints remind us
That when we have passed away
Smiths will be on deck behind us.
Multiplying every day.
Colombia has formally decided not
k invade the Tutted States, so our
army will have about fifteen minutes'
more rest than if war had been de
clared. The Russian wolfhounds and Japa
nese ppaiiit-ls Were uliM-rved to be on
food terms at the Xew York dog show.
The "dogs of war" have another Btory
The great skill in warfare shown by
the army and navy of Japan will pre
pare the world for the news that Chris
tianity is making rapid strides in that
It is mentioned as one of the praise
worthy traits of the Duke of Cam
bridge that he didn't "orsake his wife.
Has it come to pass that such a sacri
Bce is worthy of the world's special at
tention Great Britain until quite recently
was always the world's largest holder
f gold. To-day, however, your Uncle
Ham's stock is twice as large as hers,
and amounts to nearly 11,000,000.
Strange things do happen.
"Buffalo Bill" is suing for a divorce,
alleging that his wife has been "cruel"
to him. Shall we continue to pay out
eur good money to see a "hero" who
professes his inability to take care of
himself in a mixup of that sort?
Some American coast resort has
missed a great bargain. The French
state barge, elaborately decorated,
rhich had carried sovereigns and other
llgnitarieg, has been sold for less than
$50. Built in the reign of Charles X.,
It was last used when President Lou
bet went to Toulon to meet the Italian
fleet. Now it meets the fate of other
The writers of great hymns build
hionuments to themselves in human
hearts, yet it is fitting that material
tinctures and inscriptions should com
memorate their service. An instance
f grateful remembrance is the recent
placing of a memorial tablet in the
ehancel of the parish church. Farn
bsm, England, to the Rev. Augustus
Montague Toplady, the author of
"Rock of Ages." He was a native of
the town, but died in London when
nly 37 years old, in 1778.
The time was when to be without a
roof to cover one's bead was to be an
object of commiseration or scorn, but
In trwae daya rooftrees are going "t
f fashion, and to be able to see stars
from one's bed is to be on a fair way
to health and wisdom. The custom of
deeping out of doors is adopted not
alone by those afflicted with lung dis
ease. It is a cure that ministers to a
mind diseased as well as to an ailing
body, and is particularly recommend
ed to those suffering with any of the
thousand and one nerve diseases. Peo
fcle build their homes with upper
torches, where, as they say, "on fine
nights we may sleep out of doors,"
and those who are porch lens Imitate
the Arabs and may frequently be seen
folding tbeir tents and stealing away
to back yard or vacant lots, where the
"sweet restorer, sleep," Is more easily
Wooed. Of course, it is not likely that
the rooftree will disappear altogether;
people have submitted to the passing
ef the parlor and to the new promi
nence that has been given to the kitch
en, but it is not to be expected that
they will meekly allow a skiey roof to
take the place of the artificial one pro
vided by man.
When President Hadley of Tale said
that the public life of this country
seeds a large body of young men of
independent means, be was influenced,
K ta to be feared, by the interests of
Ma own hand mis of young men of in-
meane. Theoretically, the
man of Independent means Is
Cae ymtag maa who can beat afford
t terete himself to the public serr
ka tmt, In practical fact that la just
C txl of yoapg man which the pnb
f'l Os tatat aford to hare la charge
d fO CaJra. The yvaag maa with
acattat wo Oo rht etc la
t ) o KZ mr m tor ttav
M-If in the public M-rvice, even ia the
way of a bare living; luanufacure,
muiere. tinmu-e aL 1 the prof. n ,
.fer l.ita far more trlUterii.g attrac
tion. A ml. yet, t!:s young ili::u.
fn-li fiVLu toil, w itU the inspiration
that mine of empty bund, and with
sympathies uiub-niet!, if the one who
tbro'iuii all history lias held the pilot
wheel of the ship of rirotrrt'-'s with the
steadiest hand and MiUt-l heart. The
man of indejieiulent means, l be
yuui:g or old. is out of sympathy witt
the real emotions and the environment
of the masses. He views the common
lot only as one look into a house
through a window. He knows the
common life only as one who dwell
in the hills ki.ows the life of the val
leys. The great movements of human
progress have seldom originated with
men of independent means. They ba
sprung from the heart of the common
people. The great leaders of men have
come up from the soil. What we need
in public life, and in private life, too.
is not the man "rich enough to resist
temptation." but the man honest
enough to despise it. the man too true
In his sympathies to mistake public
good and loo (juick in his intelligent-
to be misled. Wealth confers many
blessings u)on its possessor, but it
never yet gave him brains or morality,
though it often robs him of both and
much else besides.
Niedermeier, Marx and Van l)!n
killed by the law is the end of the Chi
cago car barn bandits. They wer
boys. It Is difficult to make the aver
age boy think of the future. If lie i
wild, a street rover, a product of bad
books and lax home regulations, he it
pretty apt to sneer at anything that
smacks of preaching. Every city hal
many too many bad boy- Perhapt
few of them will ever shed human
blood, but there is no doubt that they
are traveling the same thoroughfare
that these Chicago youths have trav
eled. and If they go far enough they
will find the gallows casting a ghastly
shadow across the road. What Is tc
lie done? The problem is as great ai
the problem of existence. There nevet
was and there never will be a set ol
rules that will stop crime. Hut tin
fathers and mothers must know thai
the first responsibility is theirs. They
cannot affitrd to neglect their children.
The Beipuel to neglect Is tears and sor
rows. If home is not pleasant, ther
are streets. The boy who Is driven
there for his company finds it. He also
finds cigarettes and whisky aud pro
fanity. He finds the society that makei
Jesse James a saint and Deadwood
Dick a martyr. He smashes windowi
and destroys property; he steals ridot
on the street cars. He Is familial
with dark alleys and hiding places at
a rat is with Its hole; and as he growi
tougher and tougher he glories in it
He isn't really happy until he uiakej
converts. He wants other boys to be
bad. His mother cries over him, and
his father Is too busy, or too careless,
to get to the heart of things, and real
ize that his boy has gotten away from
him. There are rules at home. Often
they consist mostly of "don't." "Lon'l
n.ake a noise;" "don't touch tin
piano;" "don't whistle;' "don't muss
up the room;" "go to church or take a
licking;" "don't join a ball club, be
cause 'father' never belonged to one;"
"don't visit the neighbors boys, and
don't bring them home with you. be
cause It la annoying;" "don't play foot
ball, because it is too rough." Ther
are other don'ts. Apply them with
enough severity and you can make a
sneak and a liar out of a promising
boy. He isn't a man. He does not
think like a man. His brain Is in the
process of development as well as hit
legs, and he needs room and a good bit
of license and a great deal of tolerancs
and forgiving, if be is to grow up
strong and clean and healthy, inside
and out. God bless him. not once in a
thousand times he is born bad. There
Isn't much in the Idea that a child can
inherit a black heart. Most of thein
can be molded, led, trained. Keep the
boy busy with clean amusement and
you have robbed the unclean of half
its power. Listen to him; give ear to
his troubles and his joys. Laugb with
him and sympathize with him. i lie
boy who has a good father for a chum
will never be a bandit and he will nev
er get very far from the teachings ol
Viewed tut m Pastime.
The man from Chicago looked wltl
scorn at the Brambleville ticket agent
as be handed oat a dollar bill and
pushed It through the opening.
"You've got a pretty lot of citizens U
allow themselves to be charged at tin
rate of 5 cents a mile from here dowi
to Bushby on a miserable little crawl
Ing one-horse branch road," he said,
The ticket agent looked at him witl
a calmness which nothing could dls
"I'd like to call your attention to oni
fact before you go on usin' any morn
language," he said, mildly, "and thai
is that while It may be 5 cents a mile
It's only 35 cents an hour!"
Ancient Earth Formation.
Geologists have come to the conclti
slon that Australia and Tasmania wen
formerly united by a land bridge, ant
that it was on It tbat Tasmanlan anl
mats entered Victoria.
"Some men," said Uncle Eben, "has
de same kin' o' luck as a poll parrot
Dey has so little sense dat dey gits a
heap o credit an' admiration fob learnt
In' anything at all." Washington
WmgUk WaJaaU fro California.
OeUferala prod ocas more EaglisJ
walsata thaa all the other Bates, aW
thay hotter Mtttr.
f't mtr tr; ri;. &i
Ultra, awret av.u-
i. -r r
t'S'-nt t-;M iU- bi:Ml- e'er tie T-caay
Or t-v Tie Jalut-. tr t. t- krll:fcl
Or uhere tae Gulf U ttw :.
r h.w i,e Sv t,tj Iklil c!(im the ernl
Or mm L fr SLr i-oBjuier.- gtt libg
of itir i -,,a.l H-i.".a, tarousU 1: - frvsb-
Of i !''! ri.i.ii nd bin -t l-l. iiiioj
Where Vr e,f-i the fri-nl fai:
Aud Uxi,dt ill warm slth viA lEflhn
Bmihr yt with lor the uam. of tbos
w t r1ste-d
And ao--p la gntvtw unknown, f"t Kr-
(' vn Mkf.
Ttlr Wucxled I"! of battams'VI kbd
The rr-l flcids her tbey Tr. lfD;
111 K-rnw! row a In Arliut;oLi a jm-u mead
Tbelr tiadstonea apeak th "tic ad word,
II aim brvatlilog JuD-a, to old home farm r
Beer from grrQ BeMa do plrauut lira
Nor ne aud lily's edorom crtiarr bura
liig. In uu,nilrif uns, from dew tjeweld
Tb wat winds blow hy Ohlrkimauga
The aouth wloda play th Rapldan be
alde; But I hey are dead, aud w ahall thio
Till beareo'a arnile follow IIliu who
Vrmrt'. I -ft 01 mingle lore's awret tears
with pity a
Kor th.e who Uiugbt the berlUge we
Who gave their all, aud Id dealb'a allrut
Hare but the oami-Nn epitaph, "U
The Borrowed Regimeniais.
A Romance of Memorial Day.
Always towards Ilecoration Day old
Silas Morton went tlirough the aclf-ssme
period of excitement, fervor and fiat riot
ism. Alouft about (he 'Jth of May h
became a being revivified by stirring
memories, and no man kept better step,
looked more dignified and important than
the old hero of Company B, who had
saved the regimental colors at Tea Kidge
forty odd years back. Silaa had got a
two-line notice in the busy prints for
that five-minute plunge amid fcliot and
hell, but a ceatury of love and devotion
in the hearts of comrades and their de
scendants. Memorial Day w a picture-dream to
him. an occasion where rarely fervent
aud tender emotions mingled. He devot
ed hours to formulating programs of cer
emonies, to brushing op his cherished ac
coutrements. On the eve of (he day
memorable he strolled over to the home
of his veteran companion in arms, John
Paul Ridgely, grandnnii, sat on the rus
tic porch, his head between his hands, a
victim of either deep dejection or medi
tation. He started up confusedlj, stam
mered, and turned dead while.
"How's the grandfather?" inijuircd
"Very much better." answered Paul.
"The fever is gone, and the doctor says
he will be well and atMnt on if he
keeps mind and body quiet."
"He won't do neither if he rpali.es it's
Kccorntion lay," declared Silas.
"He mustn't realize it, then in fsct,
we have fixed the calendar several days
"Strange procession without him in
the ranks:" crumbled Morton. "I won't
see him, then, till it's over might blurt
out the truth, for I'm naturally full of
the occasion. That's why I run down. I
was thinking, Paul; my old blue suit ia
pretty shabby. John and I are atout a
site. He wouldn't object, if he knew
would you, if I wore his to-morrow '('
"Surely not." answered Paul quickly.
"I'll get it for you at once."
Paul knew just where to nnd the suit,
for he bad put it away himself the Inst
time his grandfather had worn it. That
was two weeks before. The old man had
gone to a O. A. It. meeting, had return
ed with a sore throat, and the next day
was laid low with fever.
Paul sighed as he thought of that
night In question, so much had depended
on it, and ont of It had corns only si
lence, disappointment and suffering. Over
in a corner was Paul's trunk, packed.
Ho was goin? to leave Colesville as soon
as his relative was better and for a
great, sorrowful reason.
"Why haven't you been down to see
us 7" inquired Morton, as Paul handed
him tha parcel "Ben a pretty steady
nurse, though, I reckon, for you look
peaked. Come soon Madge has missed
"How is Madge?" Inquired Paul, chok
ingly. "Oh! same aa tisual she's going to the
Paul's face fell gloomier than ever, as
Morton went, and soon he had resumed
his old dejected position on the porch.
Memorial day dawned dear and
warm, but all Paul saw of it was the
passing groups; all he heard of it was
the dim echo of drum aud trumpet.
His grandfather slept peacefully, and
after noon, a neighbor coining in insist
ed on Paul taking a respite. He wan
dered about aimlessly, thinking constant
ly of Madge, and finally reached the edge
of the grove.
Paul skirted the precincts of the high
phi t form where speaking was In pro
gress. There he saw old Silas, and, near
by a team hitched to a light wagon.
Madge was in the rear seat. From a
shield of bushes Paul watched her fer
vently. He fancied her face looked sad
The last speech was followed by a
song, this by a prayer. Then the chair
man lifted his hand, and in signal, in the
distance, yet thunderous, a caunon made
lbs echo ring.
A shriek, a crash, loud calls of alarm,
and, mad with terror, Silas Morton's met
tled team tore towards the steep down
In a flash Paol saw what had hap
pened. Madge, driven from her seat,
had struck the floor of the vehicle, sod
lay Insensible. The reins dragged. As
Paal darted away, with a shout Morton
cleared the platform. Paal reached the
raaawaya, flew at their heads, etnas;
there, dragged sad swoag, aa they near-
It is to the South, the land of flowers and fragrance and chivalry and
lcautiful women, that the North owes the fine Idea of decorating tlxj graves
of soldier-dead with flowers, setting apart one day each springtime for the
The custom spread to the North, and was universally observed, even
before It was established as a national institution.
By a general order issued by (Jcneral John A Txigan, Commander In
Chief of the (Jrand Army of the Republic, May r, JKtl,, May 30 was fixed
as Memorial Day for that year in all Slates and Territories and the IMstrlct
of Columbia, except Alabama. Florida, fleorgla, Idaho, Ixuilslana. Missis
sippi, North Carolina, South Oarollna and Texas. These States fixed their
own datee for Memorial Day. It Is observed earlier In the South than In
the North, the date for several of them being April 26. Although there has
never been any Federal legislation touching Memorial Day, many of the
States have made It a holiday, and both bouses at Washington, whenever In
session, always adjourn on May 30, In respect to the dead.
It is a beautiful custom, founded entirely ou sentiment Hespect for
the dead means nothing only as It Influences the living. Memorial Day
knows nothing of strife, of wrong, of ill deeds, of small natures, of selfish
ness. It aays: Men were brave to the extent of dying for what they le
lleved to be principle. They endured hardship, privation they suffered much
and all for the cause In which they believed.
There is no sectional line in bravery. Tbere never has been. We
honor courage aud devotion, and ak not under what flag heroism was
proven. We place flowers on grassy mounds, and pray that the generation
that has grown up since the great struggle has ail of the fire and courage ami
virtue of tlxise who have gone. We hope that future generations will find so
much to admire In the deed of those now living, that in the years that are
to come we will be remenilered, even as are those of the silent army of
the great war. St. Iula Chronicle.
ed the terrific decline where a plunge
meant death. Morion gained the road,
seized the trailing lines, w as dragged flat,
but his iron fists sawed at the sinewy
As Morton gained the wagon aeat.
Paul sprang Into the lox. Madge had
sustained a bruise on the forehead nud
was stunned. Some one brought cold
water she revived slightly, and lay in
Paul's arms, while Morton anxiously
Paul carried Madge into the parlor of
the farmhouse, placed her on a couch,
and left her to the care of her grand
mother. As he went nut and sat on the
doorstep, he was shaking like a leaf.
The emotions of the past hour had been
a vivid strain. Suddenly a light slep
preceded a timid touch on the shoulder.
Looking up, he thrilled to the grateful
glance, of the fair girl whose life he had
He could sny nothing, as she sat down
beside him. telling him brokenly what
she felt she owed to his unselfish bravery.
Then there was an iulerruption. In his
shirt sleeves, storming ferociously, old
Silas came up.
"See here'" he cried, eiter.ding the
coat he had worn that day. "I'd ralhei
have lost the team than that happen"'
in rushing to Madge's rescue he had
slit one sleeve entire of the borrowed
"Dou't let that worry you, Mr. Mor
ton," said Paul.
"It doe worry me. I've spoiled my
old friend's regimentals:"
"Why," assured Madge gently, "I
think I can sew it up so it won't show
She took the coat, nodding encourag
ingly to Morton as he walked off, and,
as she turned over the garment, from an
Inside pocket a sealed letter fell out.
"Why!" she exclaimed In surprise, "it
is addressed to me."
Paul gave a gasp. Was It possible?
His handwriting, "the" letter!
Yes, there it was; the missive settling
his destiny, which he had asked his
grandfather to hand to Madge two weeks
And the old veteran had forgotten all
about it, and fever had Intervened, and
now it had magically come to light, and
Paul had misjudged Madge, and believ
ed her indifferent.
"1 wonder who wrote it?" she mur
mured. "1 wrote it," answered Paul, boldly.
Tbeir eyes met hers sparkled, fell.
She blushed divinely understood!
"Shall shall I read It?" she stam
mered, with downcast glance, aud trem
bling for Joy.
"No. Iiet me tell you what it says,"
whispered Paul, and drew her Unresist
ingly to his side.
The holy stars of Memorial Night,
looking down upon those two, hallowed a
love that had found brightness and peace
Famous Decoration Day Mentlmeata,
When the war was over, Id the Booth,
where, under warmer skies and wltb
more poetic temperaments, symbols and
emblems art better onderstood than In
the practical North, the widows, mothers
and children of the Confederate dead
went out and strewed their graves with
flowers; at many places the women scat
tered them bnpartlany alee ever the aa-
known and unmarked resting places ol
the I'nlon soldiers. As the news of thli
touching tribute flashed over the North,
It roused, as nothing elm; could havi
done, national amity and love, and al
Inyed sectional animosity and passion
It thrilled every household where tl,er
was a vacant chair by the fireside and at
aching void in the heart for a lost her
whose remains had never been found; oh!
wounds broke out afresh, and In a niln
gled tempest of grief and joy the farnllj
cried, "Maybe It was our darling." Thui
out of sorrows, commou alike to the
North aud the South, came this beauti
ful custom. Hut Decsration Day uo
longer lickings to those who mourn. 11
is the common privilege of us all, and
will be celebrated as long as gralituda
exists and flowers bloom.Chauucey M.
Ah, sir, there are times in the history
of men ami nations when they stand so
near the veil that separatee mortals from
immortals, time from eternity, nnd men
from their (Jod, that they can iilmosl
hear the breathing and feci the pulsn.
tions of the heart of the Inliuite.
Through such a time has this notion
gone, ami when two hundred and fifty
thousand brave spirits pnsseil from tin
field of honor through that thin veil t
the presence of (Jod, and when at Inst it
purling folds admitted the martyrecj
President to the company of the dead
heroes of the republic, the nation stofsi
!- tutr ven hint Ine wmspers of
(Jod were heard by the children of men.
James A. Garfield.
This day is sacred to the great hemic
host who kept this flag above our heads,
sacred to the living and the dead, sacred
to the scarred and maimed, sacred to tha
wives who gave their husbands, to the
mothers who gave their sons. Here ia
this peaceful land of ours, here where
the sun shines, where the flowers grow,
where children play, millions of armed
meu battled for the right and breasted
on a thousand fields the iron storm of
war. These brave, these incompnrablt
men, founded the first rouhlic, they ful
filled the prophecies, they brought to pass
the dreams, realized the hopes that all
the great and good and wise and just
have made, and bad since man was man.
But what of those who fell? There is
no language to express the debt we owe,
the love we bear to all the dead who
died for us. Words are but barren
sounds. We can but stand beside their
graves, and In the hush and silence feel
what speech has never told. They fought
they died, and for the first time sines
msn has kept a record of events, tha
heavens bent above and domed a land
without a serf, a servant or a elare.
Robert G. Ingersoll.
The Bcwenlh Mlchl"n's Kaplolt.
The success of tbe brilliant move
across the river at Fredericksburg makel
a bright page In the annals of the Sel
enth Michigan Infantry. Confederate
sharpshooters lined tbe opposite bank
and impeded the work of laying pontoon
bridges, which had finally been abandon
ed. A call was made for volunteers tl
cross snd drive the enemy oat Boldierj
of the Seventh seised some empty pon
toons, rowed rapidly across, jumped
Sfhore and drove the Confederates fros)
tbe rifle pita and from the booses. Twi
Massachusetts regiments followed aae
aided thesa la holding the posltloa.
Of tin fW5 digrtrs ceafeired ty
tbe University of Mfchlgin tbr ugbi
out the year 1'S. 3 wsrs np'-o
ktuittnis In tbe I t i'f de?rtuief.t;
"ti vp n Ijw atud'ati. 2"6 upon
UuJt nis Id the rutdlral and hciao.
apatblc department; H uioo d nttl
Itud-nts; T9 up' n enjtlnecrifg stu
dents and 1 upon tul-rtt It
I iianiia'7. tigbt de.rces wefe in n-jiary
Heed Nat ore
warnings: I ain ttllt
of lurking diseas
Backache is kidney
rmiu--a w s r n 1 n
of kidney Ills. I'rt.
nary troubles, too
come to tell joti th
kidneys . are sii k.
spcIN, dnys of pain
nights i t unrest art
warning von to curt
Ibe kidneys. 1'se
I jiin Kidney Pills,
which bate mailt
thousands of per ma
Frank I). Overbaugh. cattle bnyei
and farmer. Catsklll. N. Y.. says: "Ikc
tors told me ten years ago that I haa
Urigbt's disease, ami sjihl they could
do nothing to save me. My back . bed
so I could not stand It to even drive
atout. and passages of the kidney se
cretions were so frequent as to annoy
me greatly. 1 was growing worse all
the time, but Ioan' Kidney Pills
cured me, and 1 have becu well eTel
A FREE TRIAL of this great kid.
ney medicine which cured Mr. (lver
baugh will be mailed on application It
any part of the Unltwl States. Address
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo. N. V. For
ale by all dealers; price 50 tenia per
A good authority on bones 8rje
tbat the gray will live the longest,
tod that roans come next In order.
Blacks seldom live to be oer twenty,
snd creams rarely exceed ten or
Some 'it the women of Slam Intrust
tbelr children to the care of tbe
elephant nutses and It Is said tbak
tbe tiut is never betrayed Tbe
babies play about tbe huge feet of
the elephants, who are very careful
oerer lo hurt their lltlla charges.
Htits or Oauo, fii v or Toutno, I
Lccas CorsTT. f
rsAXa J. ( HtMtr makes oath that he la the
color tautnerot the Bnnnf K. J. hssst A
Co., doing buslaea la the I Ity of TalnUo. County
in4 Stale aforesaid, ami that talil (Inn will oat
tha auin of ONE HI N lKI) ImjIJ.A FM lor mrh
and e ery cae of Catarrh that cannot be carta
by the use of IUll'b Cava (Jin Ci hb.
f VaV K J. CHENEY
8 worn lo before me and suWrtbed la my praa-
eoca. Oil eui day of Ism-ember, A. O. ltac
A. W. CI.EAOV,
Hall's Catarrh Cure U taken Internally, and arte
dlrnrtly on Ilia blood and mucous surface ol to
iyilMn. Mend tor tentimonUiU. free.
K. J. IIK.M.V 1 CO., Toledo, a
Sold by PniirlN. 7Sc.
iiali's Family 11 la are tbe best.
Manchuria's latitude correpond
wild tbat of Manitoba, North
Dakota, South Dakota, MInnesita
and Nebraska. It area of 302,310
square miles W only 10,001 -square
utiles lesj than the combined area
of these great grain states.
A foreman recently found faulk
wltb a composit e for not punctu
ating wltb more judgment. The
Typo earoeuly replied, "I'd not a
pointer, "I'm a setter." Tills it
Inserted here as a dog-gontd gt-ort
Kim posing-room joke.
M UH COHfORT
There Is no aotlsf action keener
th&O beao dry And comfortbl
when out in the hardest storm.
YOU ARE SURt OP THI
If YOU WEAR
MADE IN SLACK OB Yt.LOW
SAcwsn iv ruto mubn
4 TOrtra ro.kostON mah uia U I
DiAPit (6.HMHH tofurtusl it-I
A1S YOV OSAL-aSl. i I
If he WIS rot auMlr m i
for aw frrs rotainaue mi t asl Rata
Miss Ella Barrett of S loiu-iu
Kam.. will exh bit at the World's
fair, a table clotb valued at 1500.
Tbe Canadian 'llckct Arm
Association will visit the word's f ai;
In a bod during the week of May IA
Pearls of character ofttn form li
tbe sore spots of the heart.
Tta IheHMt Way
out of an attack of
St Jacobs Oil
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