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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1909)
FIRST IMOF LAND
Building in Which Mrs. Taft
Taught School Still Stands.
"Coterie" Formed by Kindred Spirits
for Weekly Discussion on Current
Topics, Where Romance Began
That Led to Matrimony.
Cincinnati. In this city, tuo homo
of President and Mrs. William H.Taft,
thoy nro indulging in lots of interest
ing gossip about tho curlier years of
tho notable pair tho years when
Taft was still a slmplo Judgo iu tho
courts at Cincinnati, and when, if ho
had any presidential nspiratlons, he
minded tho maxim that "no man can
mako himself president," and kept his
hopes carefully to himself.
For exnmplo, it is a plcco of nows,
unknown to many, that tho llrst lady
of tho land wus at ono tlmo a school
On Walnut Hills, a Buburb of tho
Queen city, Just a door or two from
Peebles corner, where car lines di
verge to cast, west, north and south
.for other outlying suburbs, a llttlo
church stands In a bit of lawn, well
back from tho street. Two or threo
old silver poplars droop nnclcnt
limbs down on tho chapel j othorwlso
it is left nlmost to caro for itself.
When tho biography of tho Tafts
comes to bo written, however, it will
glvo its chapter to tho llttlo chapel
and tho young woman who taught tho
Uirco "It's" there twenty odd years
Iu ono of the suburban apartment
houses of tho Queen city Prof. White,
once principal of tho Franklin acad
emy, resides, and ho to-day enjoys tho
distinction of having engaged a futuro
first lady of tho land to teach.
As ho tolls tho incident, it is as fol
lows: "Hack in 1881-2 wo established our
school on Walnut Hills and very soon
took tho old Presbytorian church near
Peoblcs corner for a schoolhouso. Tho
property belonged to tho Longworth
Where Mrs. William H. Taft Once
estato lator on, so wo rented it from
them, and after altering tho interior
somowlrat found It quite suited to tho
purpose. Tho first year wo wero
thoro wo engaged Miss Horron ns
she was then as an assistant. She
began teaching in 1882 and taught
that fiscal year.
"All in all, sho was with ua In tho
capacity of teacher for threo years.
Wo still havo tho llttlo blue catalogues
of tho school giving hor namo.
"Miss Herron had charge of tho pri
Miss Horron, at tho timo, It Is said,
was a bright, intellectual woman, ono
who was not content, aftor her gradua
tion at Miss Nourso's, to sit still and
play tho socioty girl. She did not need to
teach that Is, from tho former stand
point slnco her father was an attor
ney in comfortnblo circumstances.
Nono of Miss Horron's sisters worked,
yet all wero fond of tho Intellectual
Tho primary classes which Miss
Herron had wero not very large, and
sho ruled through hor gentleness
nlono. Sho taught tho usual subjects
assigned such grades. Tho classes
camo to her In turn rather than sho
having ono set room. Thcro woro 43
boys in tho department nt that tlmo,
nnd of theso eight or ton formed her
Thoso woro tho dnys of Miss Hor
ron's dobutautohood, and fiho Is ro
called not only ns a good teacher,
but also as a good musician. In fact,
Miss Herron was looked on by hor
sot ob a very intellectual girl.
Sho and porhaps hnlf a dozen other
young women and men got up what
thoy cniled tho "Cotcrlo" or "Salon."
Ono member of this was hor sister,
Maria Herron. Another was Miss
AHco KoyB, now Mrs. Howard Hoi
lister. William II. Taft was a mem
ber, so was Howard Holllster. Then
thoro waa Thomas A. Mack, an iron
man, now in Now York in business.
Thcro also woro Prof. Whlto and
Theso young folks mot weekly nnd
discussed questions of moment. There
woro boat rides and other ontortaln
It was In theso meetings undoubt
edly that William Taft and Miss Hor
ron discovered two hearts that beat aB
ono. Damo Rumor says that this is
whoro tho romanco began, and it lod
on to tho altar. Tho Balon met In tho
several hfisea of tho mombors and
gave tho astuto young lawyer a chance
to soov what sort of a homo makor
Miss Horron mlgnt mako.
Tho houso whoro William II. Taft
was married Is still intact, occupied
by John Horron. It stands almost
across from Charles P. Taft's, whoro
notification day ceremonloa woro held.
NEW ATTORNEY GENERAL
I'liotogniph copjrrliflit hjr Cllneilliitft, Walilntfton, 1). 0.
George W. Wlckersham, attorney general of the United States, is New
York's representative In tho Taft cabinet. Mr. Wlckersham Is a member of
the law firm In which President Taft's brother, Henry W. Taft, Is n partner,
and he la known as an expert In railroad law. Although a resident of New
York city, Mr. Wlckersham Ib a native of Pennsylvania, having been born In
Pittsburg In 1858.
Important Discoveries Made by
Mummies, Pottery and Weapons
Which Date Back Perhaps 7,000
Years Unearthed Under
Old Inca Cemetery.
Now York. Ono of tho most not
able dldcovcrles regarding tho early
history of Peru has recently been
mado by Howltt Myring, nn English
antiquarian, who arrived In Now York
recently on his way home. Ho had
2,000 8peclmeus of pottery nnd wea
pons of tho ancient Peruviana.
Romalns nnd relics of tho early In
habitants of Peru, which aro said by
scientists to date from 4,000 to 7,000
B. C, wero found by Mr. Myring un
dor an old Inca burying ground when
ho was exploring In tho mountains
about about 200 miles Inland from
Lima. The bodies In tho burial ground
woro found to bo In an oxcollent stato
of preservation, tho hair, skin and
clothing being preserved by tho sili
cate on tho soil.
Whon the bodies wero exposed to
tho air tho bones nnd skulls crum
bled Into dust barely giving tho ex
plorer tlmo to tnko photographs of tho
mummies. Each grave contained tho
romalns of food and glazed clap jugs
with two handles and a cover with a
long, tapering spot, which wero filled
with n liquid supposed to havo boon
a wlno of somo kind.
Tho - ast of tho features of these an
cient Peruvians resembled tho Mon
golians, with a scattering of Indlnn
and negro typo, according to tho dis
coverer. Tho warriors could bo eas
ily distinguished by their great wood
on war clubs renting on tho left nrm
or tho huge, copper-headed battlo
axes beaten out from tho puro metal.
Ono chief had a long copper needle
driven through his skull.
Pottery plates with double bottoms
hidden In which wero ancient coins
of gold nnd silver, woro found in somo
of tho graves. Mr. Myring said
scientists could got nn idea of tho
great ago of theso by tho corrosion of
tho metals. Tho bodies wero nil fully
clothed in embroidered garmcntB of
fluo texture, showing that tho peoplo
had tho samo bollcf as tho Incas In
tho after llfo whoro tho good wero to
havo all tho luxuries and tho wicked
to do all tho work, so tho scientists
All tho specimens of pottery woro
artistically designed In tho shapo of
raon or animals and tho glazo was as
porfect as tho day It was put on, prob
ably about C.000 years ago. Tho an
clont Peruvians, excelled In tho art
of making pottery, especially In tho
firing nnd decorating. In addition to
tho pictures of men and animals,
many of tho specimens wero decor
ated with Chlneso dragons and weird
looking fish roBombllng mermaids,
and sailing craft ltko junks.
The most valuablo portion of thiB
discovery of antiquities, according to
Mr. Myring, consisted of tho groat
urnB, somo of them six foot long and
uo heavy that it roqulrod three men
to carry thorn. They wero found bur
led besldo mummies, and tho majority
of thorn had tho features ot tho dead
man or woman delicately carved on
olthor tho upper part of tho urn or
in a solid stand beneath. Tho tocos
on tho urtiB wero all of dark brown
color nnd glazed as smooth and hard
aa a billiard ball, as if thoy had Just
loft tho hands of tho pottor.
Tho discovery of tho remains of a
prehistoric peoplo has created conoid
orablo lntorest in Poru. Mr. Myring
gave soveral specimens to tho Na
tional museum in Limn, nnd, it is
understood, will donato other speci
mens of tho pottery to tho British
museum in London. Tho rest ho will
ndd to his private collection at his
homo In Park Lane, London, which
contains rnro objectn from all parta of
tho world, collected by tho owner in
his wnnderlngs In strango InndB.
Tho specimens wero snipped from
Calhio direct to England by tho long
sea route via the Straits of Magel
lan In 50 crates, only ono crate, con
taining tho most valuable pieces of
pottery, engraved In gold nnd silver
and decorated 'with smnll emeralds,
being brought by Mr. Myring.
Tho inscriptions on tho urns wero
nil In hieroglyphics of different col
ors, each representing some object or
CARRIES FORTUNE HIMSELF.
Telephone Manager Takes $16,500,
000 Worth of Bonds from San Fran
cisco to New York City.
Vassar, Mich. 13. C. Bradley, a for
mer resident of Vassar, who now is
ono of tho managers of tho Pacific
Telegraph and Telephone Company of
San Francisco, recently carried a for
tuno from that city to J. P. Morgan &
Co. In Now York to avoid enormous
express chnrges. Sixteen and one-half
million dollars' worth of bonds of tho
Pacific Telegraph and Tolephono
Company had been purchased by tho
Tho lowest rato mado
by tho express company for their
transfer across tho continent was $15,
000. Mr. Bradloy learned that ho could
charter a special train from his city
do Now York, obtain tho services of
two competent detectives am, deliver
tho bonds personally at a roasonablo
sum, so, accompanied by Mrs. Bradloy,
two dctectlveB and tho train crow, ho
made the journey with hla millions of
Old Army Horse is Retired
With the Yalo Battery He Took Part
In Campaigns In Both Cuba
Now York. Among tho horses re
cently retired from United States
army service was Old Faithful of
tho Fifth artillery. Old Faithful of
gan his career as Putnam and later
was known as Peking. Thero nro
many stories In tho army of hla won
derful lnetlllgonco and splendid bat
At tho beginning of tho Spanish
American war Putnam, aa ho was
then called, was young and strong and
earning a livelihood as a draught
horso in Now Havon, Conn. Whon
tho Yalo battory was organized Put
nam becamo ono of Its most valuablo
members and took to army llfo aa a
duck docs to water.
Such was his reputation that ho was
socurcd for tho regulars. Ho took
part In tho Santiago campaign and
mado a flno record at El Canoy. Early
In 1899 ho waa sent to tho Phil
ippines with Battory F, Fifth field
Then camo tho boxer outbreaks In
China, and to that country Putnam
went with tho American forces. Ho
shared in ovory ono of tho engage
ments in which tho allied forcos par
ticipated and when tho foreign armies
reached Poklnir tlin old Ynlo liLruo.
with anothor known aa Cor. ,fiidor,
NEW ISLAND RISES FROM SEA.
Addition to Bogostop Group Makes Its
Appearance Natives In
Seattle, Wash. The steamship"
Dora, Capt. It. 11. McKay, iu from
Alaska, brlngB the story of tho appear
anco of a new Island In tho Bogostop
nroup, near I'nnluakn. March 10. Capt.
McKay says that, nceordlng to tbo na
tives, the Islands In tho group woro
agitated for about ten days prior to
tho tlmo when the new island, with
great rumblings, pushed Its head out
of tho eon. The craters of tho llogo
stop group began to belch with lire,
ashes nnd sand.
Capt. McKay added that tho natives,
In great fear, could not bo made to
approach , within many mlloa of tho
now Island. They declared, however,
that Kb peak was vislblo ami that It
was throwing out a volume of steam.
Tho natives even said that soon aftor
the appearance of tho island tho
rumblings ceased and tho eruptions
from tho eratera on tho Hogostop
Islands came to an end.
"Boglnnlng about March 1," Copt.
McKay said, "thcro was a series of
rumblings which heenmo moro pro
nounced every day. These rumblings
were nccentunted by occasional loud
explosions, which Increased In violence
"Then cither now or old craters of
tho Bogostop group burst out In
Ilamcs und tho icllectlon of tiro was
visible in tho sky at night tlmo and
could bo scon from high points near
Unalaska. Tho marshal sent Indiana
off to sco what had occurred. Thoy
returned nnd said that they would not
go near tho place, an there was lire
an llogostop and a now Island waa
visible. Tho Island 1b now covered
with steam, indicating that tho rocka
are still hot."
INVENTS 'WIRELESS' TORPEDO
French Works Turn Out a Radlo-Au
tomntlc Boat Operated from
Shore or Ship.
Paris. If all that la claimed for tho
now radio-automatic torpedo built at
tho Creufiot works 1b truo It promises
to prove tho most terrible onglno of
destruction that tho genius ot man
hns yet Invented. This weapon of na
val warfare can bo worked from Bhoro
or from ship, nnd can bo used against
a ship of tho cnemy'B fleet In motion.
Thoro Is no escaping It.
Tho radio-automatic torpedo 1b con
trolled and directed by tho employ
ment of Hertzian waves and by nld of
an apparatus which differs llttlo
from that now used In wlrclcsa tolo
grophy. When loaded It would con
tain 1,000 kilograms of gun-cotton and
nbout ton times tho quantity of ox
ploslvo chnrgo of tho ordinary tor
pedo. Its appearance la synchronized
so na to recolvo tho Hertzian waves
from tho "parent" ship or Bhoro sta
tion and to refuso thoso emanating
from tho enemy. It will bo cnpablo
of maintaining awnaxlinum speed of
nenrly fifteen knots for flvo hours.
Ono of tho most Important features
la tho wide radius of lta action. From
Its Btartlng point tho operntor, bo ho
on ship or ashore can control its ov
cry movement, Btop It, send It doad
Blow ahead or astern and alter Its
course with as much caBo as If ho
wero on board tho deadly craft.
Tho invontor is M. Gustnvo Gavel,
who hns long devoted hlmBolf to tho
study of tho problom nnd of the
sclenco of naval warfare
Compass for German "Jags."
Berlin. Tho Gorman "Jag" Is to bo
guided home by compass. Tho city
fathors of Berlin havo Bet tho fashion.
Thoy havo orderod that in 100 of tho
most popular parta of tho city tho
, pavement Is to bo ornamented with n
mosaic design In colored marblo or a
At loast the comlo pnpors of Berlin
say thnt tho compasses aro for tho es
pecial benefit of Inebriated gontlomon
who havo lost their hearings. Tho city
fathors, Jjowover, dcclaro that tho ob
ject Is t,t ennblo strangers to find their
wny moro easily about tho city. Tho
dcslgna nro nbout a yard in diameter
nnd show tho cardlnnl polnta ot tho
compasB and tho hnlf points.
was pulling tho first of tho light field
In climbing a hill to tnko a position
of advantago Corrcgldor's traces broko
and Putnnm gallantly .pulled tho gun
to tho summit unaided.
Hatroom In Churches Wanted.
Canton, O. Canton milliners have
started n movemont to havo hatrooms
with mirrors provided In churchoa
whoro pastors object to women who
wear tho now largo creations.
"It tho preachers want tho hata
taken off they should provide dressing
rooms whoro tho hats may bo kept
during tho servlco ana furnish a mir
ror," said ono milliner. "Suroly, thoy
can't expect us to hold our hata in our
lapa or put thorn under tho Beats and,
without a mirror, why, gracious, It 1b
simply out ot tho question."
Tips Barred by Law.
Spokano, Wash. Advanco sheets ot
tho now criminal codo adopted at tho
recont session of tho legislature Bhow
that it contains a Btrlct antl-tipplng
law, which provides that "overy em
ploye of a public houao or public serv
lco corporation who solicits or re
ceives any gratuity from any guest
and ovory person giving any grataty
shall bo guilty of a misdomeauor.
Thla was tho first Intimation that
ouch a law passed tho two housea ot
Sunday School Lcnon for My 2, 1909
Specially Arranged for This Paper
I.K9SON TKXT.-Actn 13.1-12. Memory
vomch, 2, 3.
(lOI.DKN TKXT"flo ,vo Into nil tlm
world, nnd proueli tlio CIonpcI to every
cronturo." Murk 16. 1R.
T1MR l'rotmlily In llio spring nnd
summer of A. 1). 47.
l'l.ACK.-Antloeh In Syria, nnd tho In
land of Cypru.
HtU.KltH. Clniiilltm c'nennr, etnprror of
Homo, 41-CI. runplufl KndiiH, governor nf
JtnliMi. Tim Iloimtns lire In Hrltnln, noelc
IllK to fllltiJUKnto tlm eouutry.
Suggestion and PraoOc.il Thought.
"Tho church at Ant loch, from
which Pnul'M missionary Journey
started. Jerusalem had before been
tho center of Influence, Its heat and
light rndlatlng to Samaria, Joppn,
Ethiopia, Cyrene, Damascus, Tarsus,
Antloch. The rny that reached Antl
och kindled, as It were, a now sun,
which heenmo a center of radiation
for Asia Minor nnd Europe.
It was a small and struggling church.
Paul and Harnnbaii were the strongest
men In it, the loaders. How could
they bo spared? Our modern
churches and Christians need to learn
that It Is not keeping, but giving
nway, that enriches and strengthens.
Missionaries Aro Your Representa
tives. Thoso whom you havo commis
sioned, the official heads of the church,
havo Hcnl the missionaries forth Tor
you. They are your proxies. When
you joined the church, you mndo its
enterprises yours, nnd assumed re
sponsibility for thorn. You becamo a
partner In a business, the grcntcst
business In the world. If tho missions
of your denomination fall or grow
weak through your neglect, It fn as
great a disgrace as for you to become
bankrupt In any other business to
which you havo mndo yourself a part
ner. Lessons for Our Work. 1. Patil
and Barnabas went llrst to Cyprus,
where they would llnd a beginning
easiest. Wise workers nlwnyn work
along lines ot lenst resistance.
2. Thoy worked In tho center of In
lluence, a large city, where they could
reach tho most people. Tho church
must never neglecL tho city.
3. Thoy based their work upon tho
word of God. Wo shall fall If wo do
not do tho same.
1. They did not try to do their
work alone, but utilized John Mark,
and doubtless all the other helpers
they could llnd. Tho most useful
workers aro thoso that know how to
set others to work.
G. Thoy wero Ignorant, as yet,
that their great work was to bo for
tho Gentiles, but thoy followed along
the lino of providence. "A llowor will
often remain furled for days till a sun
beam touches It, when Instantly It will
oxpand." Bnrlng-Gould. Their mis
sion wnn preparing yfor a full unfold
ing. V. 8. "Elymns," not necessarily a
proper name, being merely Aramaic
for magician. Ho was a Jow; a false
prophet, an Impostor protending to a
knowledge, of tho futuro and teaching
untruo doctrines; and ho was a "sor
cerer," magician or sago, tho namo
given to tho wlso men from tho East,
tho Magi of Matt. 2: 1, 7, 10. In thoso
dayB superstition and sclenco woro
commingled, nnd tho scholar did not
consider beneath him tho arts ot tho
fortune-teller nnd tho magician.
"Thero stood boforo tho proconsul
the apostlo of truth and tho emissary
of falsehood, llko Moses and tho magi
cians before Pharaoh." Dean Vaugh
an. Victory ovor tho opposition of tho
sorcerer was a specimen of all the
'missionary vlctorloa that havo boon
won since, In countless numbers, all
over tho world. It waa won by threo
1. By tho power of tho Bplrlt (v.
9). "Saul, (who also la called Paul"
and henceforth, to mark his change of
labors, tho history drops his Jowlsh
name, Saul, and uses tho Gentile namo
sololy) waB filled with tho Holy Ghost."
"Tho tonso of tho Greek partlclplo
Implies a sudden access of spiritual
power, showing Itsolf at onco iu in
sight into character, righteous indig
nation, and provision of tho dlvlno
2. By bold speech (v. 10). .Paul
never minced matters. Ho spoko out
his full heart. Thoughts woro mado
for words, with him! With a Blorn
face, his eyes llxed intently upon tho
sneering sorcerer (v. 9), ho hurst out
with Btern words: "O full ot all sub
tlllty" (R. V. "gullo," rccolt) "and nil
mischief" (tho Grook word Implies tho
ensy doing of villainy), "thou child
of tho devil" (though named, alas,
Bar-Jesus, child of Jesus!) "thou
enomy of all righteousness" (for tho
Greek word devil, meana alnndoror,
falso accuser, and thercforo enemy of
tho truth and right),' "wilt thou not
cease to porvort," ("distort, turn
asldo) "tho right (straight) ways of
tho Lord?" It was frankness nnd
truth rebuking craftiness and lies, and
doubtless overy one- within hoarlng
and perhaps tho wretch's own con
science recognized tho justlco of tho
Minds Obedient Unto Christ.
Our minds aro dominated constant
ly by ono Interest or anothor; with
somo, It Is material things of different
sorts; with others, It Is Intellectual In
terests, social Interests, physical ac
tivities, nnd so on. But possessod and
controlled, tho mind Is bound to be, by
something; and It is Or us to chooso
tbut something, if wo will. Happy is
tm ur)i nlmmna ntwl tinralarpnt I v ttiltl.
, yatoB ,ntoroslB tlmt ar0 inoxhauBtlblo
I n Uer rchn08B and Umt Krow boltor
Rnd moro ,lltoroBUnB a3 ho ,8 tho more
jyy possessed by thorn,
PftOOF FOR TWO CENT8.
If You 8uffer with Your Kldneyt and'
Back, Wrlto to Thle Man.
O. W. Wlnnoy, Medina, N. Y., In
vites kldnoy BUfferora to wrlto to him.
To all who encloso
postngo ho will ro
ply, telling how
Donn's Kldnoy Plfla
cured him after ho
had dodtnrcd and
had been In two dif
ferent hospitals for
pain In tho back,
whon stooping or
lifting, languor, dizzy spells nnd rheu
matism. "Beforo I used Donn'a Kld
noy Pills," snyn Mr. Wlnnoy, "I
wolghed 113. After taking 10 or 12
boxen I wolghed 1C2 and was com
Sold by nil dealers. CO cents a box.
Fostor-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"I hopo It don't rain; It'll tako all
do starch out of my dress."
"Yes, and if mnw bccb you In your
best dreHu oho'll tako do starch nut
CURED ITCHING HUMOR.
Big, Painful Swellings Broke and Did
Not Heal Suffered 3 Years.
Tortures Yield to Cutlcura.
"Llttlo black swolllngs woro scat
teicd over my fnco und neck nnd they
would Icnvo llttlo black Bcara that
would itch do I couldn't kcop from
scratching them. Largor swellings
would appear and my clothes would
stick to tho sores. I went ton doctor,
but tho troublo only got worso. By
this tlmo It wns all over my nrms nnd
tho upper pnrt of my body In Bwelllngs
ns largo na a dollar. It wus so pain
ful that I could not boar to Ho on my
back. Tho uccoml doctor Btoppod tho
Bwelllngs, but whon thoy broko tho
placos would not hcnl. I bought a Bot
of tho Cutlcura Remedies and iu loss
thnn a wcolc somo of tho placoa woro
noarly woll. I contlnuod until I'liad
used threo sets, and now I am sound
and woll. Tho dlseaso lasted throo
yoars. O. L. Wilson, Puryear, Tonn.,
Feb. 8, 1908."
1'ottcr Druii & Clwiu. Corp., Bolo I'ropj rtoitoa.
Awake to Danger of Tuberculosis.
The ntiinbor of stnto and local anti
tuberculosis societies In tho United
States haa shown ovor 100 per cent. In
crease during tho pnst year; the num
ber of snnltorla and hospltnla for tu
berculosis, nearly 30 per cenL In
crcaHo; and tho number of special tu
berculosis dlsponsnrlcs nnd clinics,
ovor 40 per conL Increase. Thornto
of lncrcaso In the numbor of workora
Is estlmntcd nt ovor 200 por cent., and
tho amounts given for tuborculosla re
lief havo been doubled during tho year.
Thlrty-thrco legislatures, out of 39
In bcsbIoii up to May 1, 1909, havo
been considering laws portalnlng to
tho provcntlon or treatment of tubor
culosis. In a largo number of states
legislation affecting this subject haa
already been onnctcd, and moro laws
will be passed beforo tho close- ot tho
Ono of Fashion's Folllee.
A lady enmo on an odd-looking bag
tho other day, In ono ot tho fashion
nblo London Bhops. It was In cxpon
bIvo leather, and seoracd too largo for
on ordinary hand-bag; also It had a
curious oponlng cut at ono side to
wards tho top. "Ladles uso It for
carrying their llttlo dogs," tho Bales
Important to MothorB.
Examlno carefully evory bottlo or
CASTORIA n safe and sure remedy tor
infants and chll.lron, and sco that it
Bears tho " . ,?'
Signature of Cta&XV&ffl
In Uso For Ovor IWi Ycara,
Tho Kind You Havo Always Bought.
His Daughter Played.
Wife I can't understand, John, why
you always sit on tho piano-stool
whon wo havo company. Evorybody
knows you can't play a noto.
Husbnnd I'm woll awaro of It,
dear. Neither cin any ono clso whon
I'm Bitting thoro.
Don't Cough, But Live Long.
If every couch were cured beforo it cot
a strong hold, human lifo would bo length
ned bv many year. If every coughing suf
ferer knew that Kuinp'a Balsam would
ntop the cough in a few minutes, ho would
bo glad to escnpo the serious conscqucnocs.
If nny medicine will euro a cough. Kemp's
Balsam will do it. At druggists' and
A Natural Doubt.
"Do you think that oculist Is a prac
"Why shouldn't ho bo?M
"Because of his buslnosa. Doosn't
ho go in for cyo deals?"
One Point Settled.
"Thoy say tho now Mrs. Bangs ta a
vory good plain cook."
"I don't know about tho oxcollonco
of tho cookery, but olio's plain nil
Smokers havo to call for Lewis' Single
Binder cigar to et it. You: dealer or
Lowis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
A truo friend Is ono who inakoa us
do what wo, can. Phelps.
y 03' pvj w
i , M
-?ii,w imaMnrarwr ?miMwwio
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