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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1908)
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WHERE SHE HAD THE BULGE.
Telephone Girl's Great Opportunity to
Get Gloriously Even,
"You know thnt red-headed cashier
that had tho nerve to complain of mo
to tho boss tho other day," said tho
girl at the telephone desk, to n New
York TimcB wrltor. "Well, I got even
with him, all right. He ain't married,
but Iio'h got ti best girl. Ills father
owiih a ahr.e factory "over In Jersey,
and rich my! Well, she ..called Jtlm
up tho other afternoon at 'her U3iial
time. 'Is Mr. Smith there?' she nsks,
in her moat romantlcklst voice.. 'Yes,'
I answers, just as honeylike as she.
'It's his wife wants him, Isn't It?' With
that Miss Girl hung up with such n
Jerk my car hurt. Smith goes around
wondering why she does not call him
up. Evory time he dares ho says to
me: 'Has any ono cnlled no on tho
'phone, Miss Limit?' And I look as In
nocent as a kid and shako my head
'No.' 1 tell you, us telephone glrlB
can turn 'Joy to tho Ilrlde' Into 'Noth
in' Doln' ' any time wo please. Mo
SUFFERED TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.
With Eczema Her Limb Peeled and
Foot Was Raw Thought Amputa
tion Was Necessary Believes
Life Saved by Cutlcura.
"I have been treated by doctors for
twonty-flvo years for a bad caso of
eczema on my leg. They did their boat,
but failed to cure it. My doctor hod
advised me to have my leg cut off. At
this tlmo my leg was peeled from tho
knee, my foot was like a plcco of raw
flesh, and I had to walk on crutches.
I bought a sot of Cutlcura Remedies.
After the first two treatments tho
swelling went down, nnd In two
months my leg was cured nnd tho new
skin came on. Tho doctor was sur
prised and said thnt ho would use
Cutlcura for his own patients. I have
now boon cured over seven years, and
but for the Cutlcura Remedies I
might have lost my llfo. Mrs. J. II.
Rcnnud, 277 Montana St., Montreal,
Que.. Fob. 20, 1907."
A Coy Young Thing.
The following advertisement re
cently appeared: "Holng awaro that
it is indelicate to advertise for a hus
band, I refrain from doing so; but if
any gentleman should bo inclined to
advertise for a wife, I will answer tho
advertlsoment without delay. I am
young, am domesticated, and con
sidered ladylike. Apply," etc. Phil
Tho extraordinary popularity of fine
white goods this summer makes the
cholco of Starch a matter of great im
portance Defianco Starch, being freo
from nil injurious chemicals, is tho
only ono which is safe to use on fine
fabrics. Its great strength as a stiffen
er makes half the usual quantity ol
Starch necessary, with tho result of
perfect finish, ecraal to that when tho
goods woro now.
An Open Question,
itor Aro you a good critic or a
lUBlcal Reporter Why do you
Editor Hecause In this report of
iSIgnor Growlinl you say ho Is a baso
'singer nnd that tho orchestra soloist
is a vllo player.
Important to Mothors.
Examlno carefully every bottle or
CASTORIA a. safe and suro remedy for
Infants and children, and seo that it
In Use For Over ."( Years.
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought.
Attractions of Flowers.
A flower has an almost human way
of first attracting Insects. This is by
appealing to their fondness for sweet
things. Thcro is secreted in every
flowor a storo of honey, largo or small,
as tho caso may be,' to which tho
midge, tho butterfly, tho bee, tho blue
bottlo fly nnd other insects aro at
traded. With a smooth Iron and Defiance
Starch, you can launder your shirt
waist just as well at homo as tho
steam laundry can; it will havo tho
proper stiffness nnd finish, thero will
bo less wear and tear of tho goods,
and It will bo a positive plcasuro to
use a Starch that does not stick to tho
On the Country Picnic.
She hung her head.
"Really, Mr. Manncrlng," sho stam
mered, "this er Is so so sudden"
"For goodness sako," cried Manner
lag, "stop blushing so. Hero comes a
DAISY TLY KILLER. r"M nj"'"
, mi nit'K. M'i.
I.uala till l-ll.
pill or tin otrr,
wlllnotKoll or In.
re n r o I ii
tlvo. Ilf Klltfaal.
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MR. BRYAN'S PAPER
THE FOURTH OF JULY.
A correspondent ,1ms asked first,
what can bo done to ptomote a move
ment for a moro snne celebration of
tho Fourth of July and to correct a
somewhat perverted patriotic sentl
inont. Second, what can bo done to
prepare tho children and youth for
tho high duties of Christian citizen
ship. As tho day approaches for the
annual celebration of tho Fourth of
July it Is woll that preparation should
bo mado for celebrations In harmony
with the national sentiment that led
our forefathers to set apart this day
as a public holiday. Our failure to
celebrate this day Is not a good sign
and even where It Is celebrated, the
fact that the celebration turns to
amusements rather than to the Berlous
contemplation of the subjects suggest
ed by tho day, this fact Is likewise
slgnlilcant of a lack of respect for the
The Fourth of July is a national
holiday because on thnt day the na
tion's Independence was declared nnd
it Is considered as tho birthday of the
republic. Patriotism would suggest an
appropriate celebration In every com
munity a celebration at which the
people would gather to bestow merited
pralso upon our forefathers: to dis
cuss tho fundamental principles of
methods of government; to review the
achievements of tho past; to consider
tho dangers that menace the future;
and to lay plans for the perpetuity of
a government of tho people, by the
people and for tho people. Amuse
ments can bo Introduced In the pro
gram but tho amusements ought to be
Incidental and not tho main feature
of tho day. Is It not possible for the
people to lny aside for at least one day
out of tho year their interest In mate
rial prosperity and consider the ques
tions vitally concerning our national
life and our national destiny?
When tho parents commemorate tho
Fourth of July as they should. It will
bo easy to prepare the children for
the duties of citizenship. Wo are all
Imitators to a greater or less extent
nnd the children nre quite sure to be
impressed by the notions and con
versations of their elders. The best
way to prepare our children for the
discharge of tho high duties of citizen
ship Is to be Bcrupuously careful our
selves about the dlschargo of the
duties of citizenship. If parents are
Indifferent to the observance of .the
Fourth of July, their children nre apt
to be. If tho paronts prefer amuse
nionts on that day, tho children are
apt to prefer amusements, too. It is
not necessary that there (should bo an
elnborato nddrcss by a distinguished
speaker, although an impressive nd
dress by ono who enjoys tho confi
dence of tho people Is entirely fitting.
Tho Declaration of Independence
should bo read, national airs ought to
be sung and thoso who aro leaders of
thought in their community ought to
glvo expression to their views. It
ought to bo a day for the freo ox
chango of sentiment and for the
stimulation of thought about public
questions and interest In public af
fairs. The indlfferenco with which some
now speak of tho vital principles sot
forth in tho Declaration of Independ
ence ought to lead to moro zeal on tho
part of thoso who defend tho Declar
ation of Independence. Colonialism
would not havo been accepted so com
plncently by bo many had thero boon
tho interest there ought to havo been
in tho constant discussion of the prin
ciples of freo government. Imperial
ism would not havo found tho recep
tion that It did had tho Fourth of July
been observed as it ought to havo
been observed, nnd tho advocates of
imperialism and colonialism will grow
less in proportion as the people take
an active Interest in the perpetuation
of tho ideals of government that led
tho patriots of 177G to promulgate tho
Declaration of Independence nnd
pledge to Its support thoir lives, their
property and their sacred honor.
Tho Interesting discovery has boen
mado that tho panic of 1007-08 began
almost on tho date that President
Roosovolt ordered tho motto tuken
from tho gold coins. That ought to re
lievo tho g. o. p. of responsibility.
A PREJUDICED VIEW.
Roforrlng to Mr. llrynn's statement
at tho governors' meeting recontly
hold nt tho Whlto House that "Not nil,
but most of tho contentions over tho
line botweon nation and stato are
traceable to predatory corporations
which aro trying to shield themselves
from doserved punishment, or endeav
oring to provent needed restraining
Wouldn't It havo been a fairer state
mont and moro truo, to havo said,
"Not all, but most of tho contentions
ovor the lino botween nation nnd state
are traceablo to tho onactment of not
needed, uncalled for, unfair, unjust nnd
unconstitutional laws by incompotent
and prejudiced stato legislatures, un
der the lnfluonco of tho prevalent
domagoguory of olllco seeking leadors,
and tho attompt to enforco, to tho ex
treme, part of such laws by lucompo
tont, voto seeking Btato commissions,
thoreby compelling tho owners of cor
porate property thus discriminated
against, to appeal to tho broader Jus
tlco of tho federal cqurts for their
rights under tho supremo law of tho
Is It patriotism, or an nppcaj to tho
unUiisktug for support that impels a
public man to condemn tho foderal
courts for their protection of tho
rights of citizens of this republic, un
der Its supreme law as against tho
enactment and attempted enforcement
of laws as above referred to?
Tho nbove communication has been
received nt The Commoner oillce.
Tho writer affixes his nnmo to the let
ter, but for publication signs tho nnmo
"Reader." Tho Commoner is glnd to
glvo "Reader" spaco for tho expression
of his opinion, not only ns a matter of
courtesy to him, but ns a matter of
information to thu public. He is an
nsslstanl in tho ofllco of a railroad
president nnd represents tho extreme
railroad view. The language em
ployed by him Is sufficient to convict
him In any court of being so warped in
his views that he holds tho public in
contempt and considers tho public
and their representatives as conspira
tors against the railroads.
His position Is identical with that
taken by many of tho railroad offi
cials in tho past; thoy sent their lob
byists to tho national and stato cap
Itols; they praised evory man ns a
statesman whoso car was trained to
catch tho pulsations of a pocketbook
and denounced every man as a dema
goguo who was against wholesale ex
ploitation of tho masses. There Is evi
dence, however, that some of tho rail
road managers havo seen tho error of
this position nnd now recognize tho
right of the people to be consulted In
matters ntTcctlng the railroads. Tho
tallioad is a quasi-public corporation
and it owes certain duties to its pa
trons. Theso patrons can only speak
through legislation and their right to
speak Is no longer denied.
Tho men who nre engaged In legiti
mate railroading understand that wo
are entering upon a new era and they
havo no sympathy with tho opinion
expressed in tho nbove communica
tion. Instend of characterizing tho
people as "unthinking;" instead of de
nouncing legislatures as a mob; In
stead of slandering stato governments
and state courts the fair minded man
admits the Iniquity of the pass, the re
bate and the discrimination between
pcoplo nnd places and proposes to
meet tho public In a spirit of candor
and discuss' the questions at Ibsuo In
an opon and honornblo way.
Lot us hope that the number of such
railroad men may increase and that
their Influence may secure harmonious
cooperation between tho railroads
and their patrons. Tho railroads aro
necessary to the country, but the coun
try Is no loss necessary to tho rail
roads. The railroads have helped to
settle up tho wa3te places, but tho
settling up of the wasto places has
been of great advantage to the rail
roads. The honest railroad managers ought
to separate themselves from tho ex
ploiters nnd take their place on the
side of tho public. Anyone who holds
tho opinions expressed by tho "Read
er" nbove or who lookB at tho subject
from his viewpoint cannot hopo to
moot legislators in the spirit thnt Is
necessary for an anil cable adjustment
No reformer, however violent his
remedies; no ngltator, however unfair
his arguments has over gone to great
er length In abusing the railroads than
tho railroad employe signing himself
"Render" has gono in abusing the pub-,
lie. It is fortunato for tho railroads nn
well ns for tho public that "Reader"
represents tho past rather than tho
present, tho departing rather than tho
coming day. Tho wlso railroad offi
cial cannot fail to recognize that there
has been a basis for past complaints
and that tho public sense of justlco,
which when offended has cried out for
reforms, will when satisfied protect
patron nnd stockholder alike from in
justice. "No reduction In tho price of steel"
is tho announcement following tho
meeting of tho directors of tho steel
trust. "No restriction of tho oppor
tunities to steal" Is tho announcement
from tho Republican mnjorlty in con
gress, nnent tho matter of .tariff re
vision. MAKE THE CONSUMER PAY.
The Now York Herald is a Repub
lican paper llkowlso tho Chicago Trib
une. Neither the editor of tho Trlb
uno nor tho editor of tho Herald loses
any sleep because of tho exorbitant
tariff. Rather than rovlslon they havo
a method whereby newspnper publish
ers will not feel tho exactions of tho
paper trust. Following is an editorial
from tho New York Herald:
"There Is a deal of common sense In
tho ndvlco that 1b given to tho un
happy publishers of one-cent newspa
pers by Mr. Robert W. Patterson, tho
editor of tho Chicago Tribune. Hero
It is, as convoyed In tho Herald's spe
cial cables today from London, where
tho editor of our esteemed contempor
ary Is sojourning at present, but is
ready to glvo this kindly nnd helping
hand to IiIb 'one-cent' journalistic
brothers in their hour of trouble:
There Is ono remedy for publishers
of one-cent newspapers who aro de
manding that congress should remove
tlio duty from wood pulp and white
paper. That 1b to raise tho price of
their nowspapers. What could moro
rcsemblo that admirable inontal com
modity, 'horso sense,' than this sound
ndvlco of Mr. Patterson? It Indicates
n direct cut" across lots out of finan
Tho nuffnlo man who claims ho can
rnlse tho dead should bo sent to Wash
ington nnd allowed to try his hand on
"tariff rovlslon by its friends." Also
on "representative government" as
Illustrated by tho Republican major
ity under Speaker Cannon.
The hole In the doughnut Is growing
FOR. A KING
Sunday School Lesson tor July 5, 1908
Specially Preparsd tor Thli Paper
l.KSSON THNT 1 Hiimtlel J 10-Ji Mi'lil
(il v Yi'iHrn. 10. 3.
(10I.OKX TKXT -!) ino MiiK" rplgn
npil prlurt'H diM'rco JuatliT." Prow S 15
TIMH Near tin- Hose of SiimuuI'h urt
inlntatintluii, H c limMfliu (I'm.-OhtI.
COl'XTItV - Runnel wiih born at Itn
ninli, u few inlli'H northwest of Jeruaiilem;
and then' for the iniint of liln life tin miulo
the renter or Ills ailiiitnlatrnllon. from
whli'h lie miulo n wider circuit u Jui1k
iiiiJ iih tetii'iiir of rellKloii.
Comment and Suggestive Thought.
The country was but little larger
than Wales, and, like It, "u land of
mountains and hills, skirted through
Its whole length by the deep lying Jor
dnn valley on the east, and lite harbor
less coast of the Mediterranean on the
west. The lay of tho land gradually
developed different qualities, and mad --
natural barriers between tribes, where
tho menus of cnniiuunlcatlon were so
difficult nnd rate."
The twelve tribes were of one blood,
ono lellglon, one language, and one
history, but there wan little of tho
L-olidurity of a nation. The social unit
wns the tilbe. Each tribe had Its own
political organization. They were
loosely held together, and sotnet lines
broke out Into open war.
The people were tin ngrlcultutnl peo
pie, untrained In the nils of war.
lovers of home nnd of peace. Their
wealth consisted In flocks, grain fields
ami vlneyaidri. Hence they were ex
posed to the raids of their warlike
relghbor, ns the l.owlanders of Scot
bind were to the forays of the High
landers. The people lived In walled
villages for safety, while their outly
ing Ileitis, vineyards and pasture land"
Their enemies weie warlike and on
every Hide, always more or less hos
tile. The warlike commercial Philis
tines lined the western shore with Its
rich plains. The Amalekltes on the
couth, nnd the desert tribes on the
oast of the Jordan were ever seeking
whom they might devour.
The government wiib a kind of re
public. "The organization wns at
best exceedingly primitive." Fre
quent reference Is made to the "men
of tho town" (nn for example Judg.
9:2, C, 21!, 2(5, et seq.), suggesting thnt
most matters of public Interest weru
decided by a council including all the
freo men of a city.
Tho Transition Period. Tho condi
tions thnt tended to unity wore central
ized In Samuel, Qraetz' History of the
Jews, volume 1, furnishes nn excel
lent account of which the following Is
1. Samuel himself, the most strik
ing figure of tho nation, wns In him
self a strong unifying forrce.
2. Samuel's irresistible eloquence for
a revival of true religion found a
powerful response in many hearts.
3. He traveled tho whole land, ap
pointed public meetings, and an
nounced to the multitudes tho les
sons revealed to him by the spirit of
Cod. Year aftor year he called to
gether the elders of tho people. At
Ramnh, his residence, frequent meet
ings of tho tribes took place.
4. At divine services Samuel offered
sacrifices, Introducing the uso of
stringed Instruments to arouse de
vout feelings, and added a now ele
ment, songs of pralso. Samuel, the an
cestor of the celebrated psalmists, tho
sons of Koran, wns the first who com
posed songs of prnlso for divine
5. The tribe of Judnh, who, during,
tho entire period of the Judges lintl
not taken tho slightest share In pub
lic ovents, was now driven by tho in
cursions of tho Philistines to ttnlto
with tho other tribes. They brought
an accession of strength and religious
C. It must bo noted that just at this
period Israel's greatest enemies, tho
Phllstlnes, were transformed into a
V. C. "Hut tho thing displeased
Samuel." 1. It was tho choosing of
"the second best," when "tho best"
wns possible to them. Ilenco It wns
a great disappointment to Samuel.
His long llfo of teaching nnd training
had not accomplished Its purpose.
They refused their high prlvllego of
Irolng unllko nil tho nntlons.tho chosen
peoplo of God, tho means of blessing
So Esau bartered his birthright for
a mess of pottage.
2. It was n rejection of God. V. 7.
"Thoy havo rejected mo thnt I should
not reign over them." It Ib quite prob
ublo that they half consciously want
ed a king, becntiBe thoy woro tired of
having their prosperity depend on
their good behavior. Tho leaders
God chose for them could succeed
only when the people turned to God.
Hut the king might not press them so
hardly, but conquer by his skill nnd
V. 10. "Tho peoplo refused to obey."
R. V., to hearken unto "tho voice of
Samuel." Thoy simply were not good
enough to havo tho best government.
Llko tho Israelites, wo nro tomptcd
to Insist on our own wills and choices,
We are npt to look too intently and
seo too exclusively tho evils in our
lot, as did tho Israelites.
The llfo of faith, which relies on an
unseen nrm, and hearkens to tho law
of en miBcon king, Is difficult, and
sensn cries out for somothlng that It
can realize and cling to,
Uod docs the best ho can for us. If
we will not accept his Ideals and ac
cept tho host llfo ho has planned for
us to llvo, ho will glvo ub tho socond
, UUDt UlVBDlUtJ",
GOOD DESIGN FOR PORTIERES.
Easily Mado of Pair cf Cotton
Blankets Tho Description.
Procure n pnlr of good cotton blnnk
ots of Hitch design nnd color as will
harmonize with tho surroitudlugs In
tho room In which they nr.o to be used.
Open the full length or the pair and'
fold the selvage edges together. Cut
on the fold, until the desired length
for the curtains In reached, which
should bo 11 or more Inches bolow tho
plain center of the pnlr, to Include a
hem of four or live Inches. Tho plain
center forms tho wide bonier for the
bottom at tho curtains. ' '
Tnko from tho opposite end thu
amount needed for the turn at the top
of tho curtain, allowing 'tho narrow
border to servo hh fnney dictates. At
tach to tho top, conccnllng the seam
oh the ItiHltle. Tho selvage edgo
should be tisetl for the outside, while
tho raw edgo Is faced with mimo soft
finished goods in harmonizing tint.
To make the triage for tho top of tho
curtaltiH, uho cotton carpet warp. Draw
through lower edge of the hem In
thick ('lusters niul tie or knot to any
desired length, finishing with n
RECIPE FOR APPLE KUCHEN.
Ingredients That Go to Make
Up German Dish.
Heat one egg and add to It a cupful
of milk. Mix well, then mid two nnd
two-thirds cupfuls of Hour thnt has
beon slightly warmed. Heat well. 1Mb
solve one-third of u compressed yeast
cake In two tablespoonfula of luko
warm milk nnd mid to tho water with
two tnblespoonfuls of softened butler.
Kueud thoroughly In the bowl, manip
ulating with bunds nnd Bpoon until the
dough feels elastic nnd velvety. Cover
and stand In a warm place for about
five hours, or until It bus doubled In
bulk, then turn on a floured board
nnd roll Into u sheet about half an
inch thick. Pluco on a greased tin
spread' with butter, sprinkle lightly
with sugar, then arrange closely over
the top enough overlapping slices of
npple to cover. Wipe over with butter,
sprinkle with sugur nnd plenty of
nutmeg or cinnamon. Cover with a
light cloth nnd set aside for 20 min
utes or until quite light, then bake in
a hot oven. As soon ns done brush
lightly with cold wnter to prevent thu
kitchen becoming too dry.
Tho Traveler's Lunch.
When traveling If one cannot obtain
dlnlugcur service the lunch should
be made as appetizing us possible.
Wrap each separate artlclo of food In
oiled tlsstio paper and then arrange
neatly In a box or basket. This tho
sandwiches, meat, relishes, cakes nnd
fruits would each bo by themselves.
Provide a generous supply of papor
napkins, which can bo thrown away
after tho meal. Hottled tea and cof
fee will make quite an addition to a
lunch, nnd this could be kept hot for
several hours by using thermos. Trav
eling cups can ho purchased nt small
cost nnd nro moro convenient than
either glass of china. A dozen lemons
squeezed out Into a bottlo will mnko
it possible, with the addition of sugar,
to convert tho Ice-cold tank ( wator
This Is a convenient "last mlnuto"
dish when company comes In for lunch
or Sunday tea. To ono dozon slices
(thin) of cold cooked tonguo, allow
ono-hnlf can of tomatoes. To tho to
matoes add one slice onion, n pinch of
celery seed nnd cook ten minutes.
Strain and cook with two tablespoons
butter nnd three of Hour. Dip tho
tonguo In egg nntl then In bread
crumbs and brown a few minutes In a
Ilttlo butter. Place In a chop dish and
pour tho tomato sauce over It, adding
salt nnd popper. Tho tonguo can bo
bought at Bhort notice nt a delicates
sen shop, and thero should always bo
cans of tomatoes on hnnd for an
Holland Pea Soup.
"Use two pork hocks or four pounds
shoulder, ono qunrt dried green peas,
ono large onion, ono largo potato, half
celery root or one stalk English celery,
a Ilttlo parsley, soak tho peas over
night. Put on to boll In tho same
wnter with the meat for about two
lrours, then add tho othor vegetables
except the parsley; salt and pepper
nccordlng to taste, and Just, bororo
serving the chopped parley is added
us n garnish.
If thoso who find tho bannnn indi
gestible would, nftor removing BklnB,
scrnpo lightly with a knlfo to removo
coating of pulp (which 1b Indigestible)
thoy would havo no moro trouble In
that way. Especially should this bo
dono for young children, lovers of tho
fruit, and for thosj having weak stom
Heat woll together ono cupful of
Bugnr, two eggs and ono cupful of sour
cream. Add, ono small teaspoonful of
soda, dissolved In u little wator, and
ono and one-half heaping cupfuls of
Hour. Favor tho frosting with vanilla
Tho wash holler and wringer can bo
easily cleaned by rubbing with a cloth
damponed with kerosene. This Is
easily dono and it removes all tho dirt
which cannot bo entirely removod with
To Keep SindwIcheB Fresh.
Tho hosto33 who Is without a maid
can mako Uv-auindwIchoB 10 or 12
hours baMTo alio lntonda to sorvo
them and they will bo fresh and de
licious ir she wraps thorn In a damp
ened cloth or napkin.
LOW RATES NOW IN EFFECT
Now ami Scenic Koutc,
E. B. SLOSSON, G. A.
REFLECTIONS OF BACHELOR GIRL
Flirtation Is like a cocktail with no
hcadacho In It, chnmpngno with no
Sorao men think that by putting on
a silk hat and n whlto Ascot tlo thoy
aro disguised ns gentlemen.
Lovo Is llgo gambling; you want to
bo euro thnt yon nro n good loser be
fcro you go In for tho game.
Ono thing I can novor understand,
and that In how n man can tell tho
front from tho back of Mb hat, but ho
A man's Idea of honor Is bo pecul
iar; ho would dlo rather than Btcal a
friend's monoy of cheat him at cards,
but ho will steal his wlfo or cheat
him out of his daughter with perfect
CAPITAL AND LABOR.
A prlvato knocker Ib a public nui
sance. No man who is fit to llvo likes to
llvo on charity.
Tho discouragement of capital, if a
crlmo, is a crime against labor.
Tho political trust-buBtor and pro
fessional muckrakor, firing at capi
tal, hits labor nlno times in ten.
Tho extra hazard of honest enter
prise Is driving capital to Wall sttoet,
out! labor to tho benches In tho park.
Labor should bo protected from Its
fool friends; tho socialist should bo
scrcenod oft from tho anarchist; tho
anarchist from high oxploslves, and
gin. From Cy Wnrmna'a Speech, Ca
nadian Club, Guolph, Ont.
RULES FOR HAPPY MARRIED LIFE
Think a little.
Lead tho "simple life."
Havo no foolish illusions.
Try to understand each other and be
Let your life bo a partnership which,
equalizes all Joys as woll as boitowb.
Do not look away from yourselves
for happiness; It Is In you.
Seek to plcaso your husband or your
wlfo and mako reasonable Bncrlflves.
Ho or alio will then to tho same, and
truo liapplncsb will result. New York
WAIFS OF WI8DOM.
Self-consclouaness Is tho deadly on
omy of dignity.
Tho Indigent and nnked world might
bo comfortably clothed with tho need
less trappings of tho reckless rich.
An empty pumpkin shell in which ,a "Sbfy
child dlsnlavs a lighted candle -dhVv'sJ
Experience should bo a Benrchllgkt'frtf
..nn .nn .Anl 1ll.t tlinn n vnln llaad v. tf0!j
for all men. But, alas! It Ib usually
lino tlio Btern ngtiia oi a vessel wittcm;
illumine only mo pamway uircauy
Do not burden others with your con
fidences. Thero Is as much rcsponsW
blllty In Imparting your own secrets
as tboro Is In keeping thoso of your
Tho reason why you shouldn't say
appropriated Instead of took Is bo-'
causo It gives tho emooth getnleman
moro tlmo to got away In.
A man Is sadly apt to devote him
self to tho girl who Is eon splcuoua ' ,
for tho qualities he tolls hla Bister tsj
strenuously avoid. '
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