Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1901)
Custer County Republican
p , M. AMBMKItllY , Kill tar it ml I'uhlUliftr
BOW , NKUUAHKA
Indiscreet charity Is better than
After a man Is burled In his little lot
tie has no kick coming.
A Vassar girl has jumped l.'l feet
Inches und It wasn't a man , either.
When a man drops out of the new
aeronauts' union , lie falls a long way
mid cannot gel back.
Cuba has two warring political par
ties , which always constitute a pretty
ittlr beginning 'n the republic business.
Do they say I have pnld a French
claim of " 0JOOV ( What an absent-
Blinded beggar I must have been 1 The
Bultau of Turkey.
Recently n lot of girls posed as old
snalds for the benetlt of a church fair.
It Is hardly necessary to add that they
were all very young.
According to a statistician the earth
iwlll be fully populated In another UoO
years ; but most of us will not mind a
little crowding then.
An American's horse has won the En-
fllsh Derby and a Scotchman has car-
lied off the golf championship , but John
bull still haa William Waldorf Astern
The Hev. Mr. Sheldon should prac
tice some of his preaching. Ills conk
lias left because she was not given a
place at the ( able. She had read Mr.
J. Plerpont Morgan has not been ac-
Recorded a place In New York's Hall
of Fame , but ho always lias the satis
faction of knowing that he can buy
4he thing and'get In if there is no other
If there Is snow on the moon It must
fcave a north pole , and If ( here Is a
north pole there people must be hunt
ing for It. So there .yon are. What
further proof that the moon is Inhab
ited can be asked for ?
People who luslfct on getting married
without the usual forms may feel a
complete selfish contentment. Tlie trou
ble will be mainly felt by posterity
idicn mutters of Inheritance arise. Con-
idcrod aside from any question of sen
timent or morals , mil form marriage
laws are oven more essential than uni
form divorce law * .
The recent panicIn Wall street was
Mlleved hy one delightful Incident. A
ountryman , who heard of the e.xeltc-
Went and had evidently read of the
kccnes , wanted to see the stock ex
change. Some one directed him to tin
old building , which is In proce.ss ot
demolition , "Plumb wrecked ! Clean
destroyed ! Well , well , that beats me ! "
Wns his comment.
The wife who brought suit for dl-
rorce because her husband asked her
to do the housework imide a mistake
lu selecting her husband as well as In
hitting upon a ground Cor separation ,
the Judge mightily safeguarded the
family when he threw the ease out of
lourt as without reasonable cause for
action , If the necessity for doing
housework were to he added to the
thcr accepted grounds for divorce it
would not he long before the man who
permitted the water pipes to t'reexe
would 1m lu danger also.
"Threatened men live long , " some
times when , for linttunce , they chance
to be criminals whose counsel are anx
ious to make a record , Aliim.it ton
rears ago a man In the State of Wash
ington was convicted of murder In the
Jirst degree , and sentenced to bo hang
tA. That sentence has been thrlcu re-
fllrmed , but the man Ims not linen
hanged yet. The State Supreme Court
juul the United States Supreme Court
jiAVehnd the case before them , lu the
Jorin of exceptions and objections , dur
ing ; these ten years , and the condemned
tnfin'H attorney declares that lie has
\tlll "many cards to play. " Such at
tempts to "cheat the gallows" luivo the
vll effect of arousing against a con-
ricta sentiment which Is not easily to
b distinguished from vludlctlveness.
Cornelius Vauderbllt Is a type of the
.American multimillionaire of which the
country need uot he ashamed. Though
possessed of a fortune I hat would pro-
ride for the most extravagant and lux
urious ease this .scion of the house of
Vauderbllt Is one of the most Industri
ous contributors lo the Industrial and
.mechanical progress of the age. Mr.
Vauderbllt Is no mere duhblt-r in | lu >
artfl aud sciences , but IH a practical In
ventor whose labor * : bring forth prac
tical results , lie Is already well known
aa the Inventor of an Improved .steam
boiler for locomotive engines and his
Jatest Invention , now on exhibition at
the Pan-American Exposition at lluf-
falo , Is an Improved loeomoilve lender
which expert railway men declare will
be of Immense advantage in railway
trnltlc. Though a man of affairs and
the ruvy of sot-lid faddists. Mr. Van-
flrtrbllt tlnds time lo don a leather apron
nod work with Ids hniids lu the work-
uliops ot his rallwiy lines. Ills Ill'o N
, useful Illustration of American de
mocracy umld conditions of great
"Llfp IH going to be hard. " ald Pres
ident PiUton In his baccalaureate j er-
"Tuo uot born with fortunes
will ( tnd It very dinictill to make them ,
and those who succeed will be few. "
If Dr. Patton meant this merely as a
general statement that ( he great prl/.CH
of fortune are for the few only no ex
ception can be taken. Hut if hu meant
to say that life Is going to be harder
hereafter than It has been and that the
[ irl/.es \ \ 111 be much fewer and smaller
Ihe event may prove Unit hu Is mis
taken. The doctor may not be able
to see how the pi-I/cs of Ihe future are
to be won , but ( hat was as true of Ihe
lien who presided over colleges forty ,
sixty or a hundred years ago as It Is of
Dr. Patton to-day. The prlv.es always
uivo been for the few because the
many have not seen how to win them ,
uul , If the many had seen , the prizes
would have been small. For aught Dr.
Patton or anyone else can tell more and
greater prl/.es will be obtainable In the
twentieth century than were obtained
In ( he ulneteenlli. It Is not safu lo
utter prophecies against fortune. We
are prone to think there cannot he
much beyond the glorious present , but
let us remember that our grandfathers
thought HO before us , and be humble
uid hopeful. For auglit Dr. Patton
knew he may have been addressing a
greater Itockefeller and a greater Our-
negle in the graduating class who will
endow Princeton magnificently before
the century Is half gone.
"Why do men tfweurV" Is a question
which Prof. Patrick of the University
of Iowa attempted to answer lu a pa-
; ier recently read before a sclentlllc so
ciety of Lincoln , Neb. The question Is
a reasonable one , and If the cause can
be learned a remedy may be applied or
It may prove that swearing Is a neces
sary evil and a mild substitute for
something worse. Prof. Patrick , quot
ing from Campbell , explains that men
In anger may be obliged lo repress
every overt act and every expression
of emotion except facial movements or
some form of vocalization that pro
fanity is therefore a safety valve and
If a man did not swea'r he would do
something worse. Prof. Patrick holds
that there is something more than this
In swearing and that it lias an object
ive as Well as subjective force , and Is
Intended to call down a curse from
heaven upon the olVcuder. The psychol
ogy of the oath has by no means been
determined. Its forms and ramifica
tions arc many and most of them are
subtle In character. If the oath Is ? n
safety valve , why Is it not belter adapt
ed to the use of women , who are said
to be far more emotional than m uV
And yet no self-respecting woman ever
makes use of one. Why did Socrates
frequently swear ? The worthy sage
had perfect command of Ills emotions
and needed no safety valve ; yet again
and again he swore "ly flic dog , " leav
ing an endless number of critics to dis
pute over Ids purpose and Ids meaning.
Andrew Jackson's "IVv the Ktci-md"
may have relieved his pent-up feelIngs -
Ings , but It .served another purpose
equally well , and that was to give em
phasis to Ids sincerity. The psycholo
gists will do well to examine the sub
ject of profanity still further. To label
It as a relief for the emotions Is not at
all satisfactory , for the emotions in
crease by the use of it ; and , as to In
voking a curse , the class of people ad
dicted to It have little faith In Cod or
demon. It is probable that the psy
chologists after all their investigations
may come to ; i belief lu the worthlessness -
ness of profanity and agree with the-
moralist , who used no laboratory mctlit
ods when lie reached , the sage convic
tion : "To swear is neither brave , polite -
lite nor w'se. "
TH ifvALuif O F "FLAVORS. 'I
Vv'e Could Not Get Along Without
Th ir I'reicnrc in < > nr Koirl.
Chemists tell us that cheese Is one of
the most nutritious , and , at the same
time , one of the cheapest foods. Its ,
nutritive value is greater than meat , '
while Us cost Is much le-ss. Itut this
chemical aspect of the matter does not
express the real vnlun of the cheene as '
a food. Cheese is eaten , not because of
Its nutritive value as expressed hy the
( amount of prolelds , fats and ciirlio-
hydrulcs that It contains , but always
because of Us flavor. Now physiolo
gist do not llud that flavor lias any I
food value. Tht-y teach over ami over
again that our food-Mull's are prolelds ,
fats and earbohydrules , ami Unit us
food flavor plays absolutely no part.
P.ut , at the same time , they tell us that
the body would be unable' to 11 vo upon
these foodstiffs ! were it not for the
If one wen- compelled to eat pure ] I
food without llavors. IIUu the pure whlto
of an i-gg , it is doubtful whether onu
could , for u we-et ; at a time , consiilins
a sullleleiiey of food lo supply his bodi
ly needs. Flavor Is us necessary us
nutriment. It glvt-s a zest to the food
and thus ( -mihles IH to consume it prop
erly , aud. secondly. It stimulates the
glands to sei-rele , < o that the foods may
be satisfactorily digested and usslml-
lated. The whole art of cooking , the
great development of flavoring prod
ucts , the high prices puld for special
foods like lobsters and nystors- thc e
and numerous other factors connected
with the food supply und production
art hu od solely upon the demand for
flavor. Kluvor Is a necessity , but It is
not particularly important what tlio
flavor limy be. This Is shown bv tliu
fuel that different people have sncli dif
ferent tastus In this respect. Tin * gar-
lie of i lie Italian und the red popper
of the .Mexican servo the same purpose
as tinsvanilla , which we put In our Ice
cream ; and all play the part of xlvliig
relish to th food and stimulating the
digestive organs lo proper activity.
Popular Science Monthly.
A man must- dun Ids bruin If ba
would collect his thoughts.
The Jealous mind Is decorated with
the cobweb * of xutplcluu.
Her Men of It. J
"Charley , dear , " said younfr Mrs. '
L'orkhiH , "I wish you 'would ' save up
four money and buy a yacht. "
"Wliat for ? "
"Wo need HO many things for the ta-
sic. And winning races seems such a
heap \\\y \ lo get silverware. " AVnsh-
J.ovc I'lrnU the
Laura Her father cast her off \vlth-
) iit a penny when ahc married without
Olalro-llow did they manage ?
"Oh , they published two volumes of
their love letters. " Life.
AH It Seemed to llltn.
"Papa , what does the phrase 'In due
time * mean'Denny IMoobumpur
"First of the mouth , I guess , " replied
Mr. Illoobunipor. '
"Yes , " Miss Frocks went on , "Mr.
rcinplelon and I are to be married.
Why don't you offer congratulations'/ "
"Oh , I've no grudge against Temple-
ion , " replied the crusty bachelor.
Always 8 uiii-thliic Gnlnu On.
"Any June news out lu your su
"Yes , eli yes ; three new kinds of buga
> n our roho bushes. "
Illtt Kcdccniiim I'oint.
"Skills IB utterly la/.y and worth-
I "Oh , I don't know ; ho Is entitled to ] j
loino credit for not letting anything
rvorry him. "
"I got quick action on iny garden
iceds , " said Cumso. "They cuuie up '
next day. " | '
l "How do you account for such rapid '
; erinlnntlon ? " asked Cawker.
"My next door neighbors' hens did It
ivith their little scrutchers. "
Tile Tricks of Tr'ndc.
Mr. .lackslng Ye see dat potnperous !
lookin' geii'lemun 'cross de streetV Dat
im Ctihnel Snowball , de riches' gen'le-1 i
tuuu In Dahkville. "
llr. .lohnslug Shoh ! you don' say !
Whuh'd he git dat money'j j
Mr. . [
.lackslng Manufacturing face j
nowduh , sah. An' ( confidentially ) to
loll de hones' troof I Inspec' dat dehull. .
proposition of dat powdali am nuthln'
mob dan powduhed chahcoul , sah. "
I - '
"Did you succeed lu arousing any lu
te-rest in your recent political cam
paign ? "
"L did bolter than to urouso Interest , "
answered Senator Sorghum. " 1 man
aged to stir up u few dividends. "
Mrs. Uuddy 1 want some trimming
to t mutch this dress.
Sliopwulker-\es , madam. Mr. Jakes ,
some trimming ; .Shrimp Pink , to mutch
this t Lobster. Ally Slopcr.
Z The Cloud.
ffc There , dear , after tolling a-nd
planning [ for years , we have ut last
been able to buy this bountiful home ,
and you ought to be perfectly happy.
She But I'm uot.
lie What's the matter ?
She I know wo shall never be able
to sell It. Harper's Ha'/ur.
Not ii Tjtfe Oflicr.
"Are you afraid to be engaged to that
"No ; I'll mispronounce a word some
day , and she'll throw me over. "
Acquisition of Knowledge.
"We'll , and what have you learned
at colh-ge , Clarice ? " we nsked , anxious
lo know how our niece had profiled by
her residence at a distant Institution of
learning. ' '
"I learned to do up my hair in nine
teen different ways , " replied she.
Willie Say , pa , my Sunday school
eucher says If I'm good I'll go tw heiv. :
Pa- Well V
Willie Well , you said If I wns s od
I'd go to Uio circus. Now , I want to
iuow who's lyiu' , you or her ? I'htla-
An old pew-opener in an Kn llsh
country church was In attendance on
( he rector , the church wardens and a
Hy architect with a view to church
restoration. Said the architect , pole-
in ? ; the woodwork with his cane :
There's a great deal of dry rot In
iluMpews , Mr. Hector. " He-fore the
latter could reply the old woman cut
in with : "Hut , luw , sir , it ain't uothluk
to what there Is In the pulpit. "
| Nell -She used to boast Unit she was
uuc of thu charter members of thu
Woman's Suffrage Club. She doesn't
ippear lo bo as proud of U now. liellu
- Oh , hhu's Jusl us proud , but you know
ho club was organized fifteen yettra
ijro , and nlie must have bmt at least
It ) when she Jolned.-l'hlladelphla ttec-
I Sue You said you ww goluc to nmr
ry an arlUt , and now you're engaged
to H dentist. FloWell. . Isn't he nn art
ist ? Lie draws from real life ! I'hlln-
n I'ertiiiiiieiit 1'unture.
On many farms It would cortnlub
pay to abandon the old pasture as soon
as possible , and do the work necessary
to get the uew Held lu shape. Most
farmers are not Inclined to take for
pasture- fields anything but such mead-
dws that no longer yield profitable crops
of hay. This Is a mistake , for they are ,
often lliues by this practice , turning
laud into pasture llelds that Is too valu
able for that purpose , and which might
be re-ceded after the proper manipula
tion , and be made to yield large crops
of hay. One of the best growers of hay
In the country recommends the follow
ing mixture for permanent pasture :
Hod clover , ( J poundAlbike ; clover , 4
piiunds ; Kentucky blucgrais , 8V6
pounds ; orchard grass , 3'/ & pounds ;
meadow fescue , y& pounds ; rcdtop , 8V6
pounds , timothy , fi pounds. These seeds
are well mixed , and the quality given Is
the seeding for an acre. The seeding Is
done about the 1st of September after
preparing the ground thoroughly during
thtj .summer. If started at once the
ground may be plowed now and sowed
to buckwheat , which should.be plowed
under when In bloom. This would add
the desired humus to the soil. After
plowing under the buckwheat , just be
fore the sowing of the grass seed mix
ture , the ground should receive the fol
lowing fertilizer : One hundred pounds
of acid phosphate , thirty pounds of
dried blood , twenty pounds of nitrate
of soda and thirty pounds of muriate of
potash. Tills gives ISO pounds of mix-
lure to the acre , to be well harrowed in
before the seed Is sown. After the seed
is sown , the ground should be well
rolled. The first season after seeding ,
the grass might be cut , but the cattle
should not. be turned Into the tleld until
the second your.
The bush bean that Is early Is very
desirable , especially for the market gar
dener , and the Longfellow bush bean
seems more ilearly to meet the desires
of the market gardener than any of the
sorts now in cultivation. The pods are
often six and one-half or seven Inches
In length , pale-green in color , straight
aud round. They are entirely free from
the tough Inside skin usually found on
string beans. The flavor is delicate.
In season It Is often a week earlier than
any other good sort. The vines yield
prolltleally. and MH ; crop ripens uni
formly lu bl/.e and nearly at the same
There has been much complaint the
hist season among poiiltrymou of the
small portion of chicks hatched from
each setting of eggs , whether placed In
thu Incubator or with the old hen. Nat-
uraljy there are various reasons given
for tills loss , but mainly under the gen
eral heading of Infertility of the eggs.
Kvery one who has handled poultry
knows there are various causes for In-
I'erllllly There may be a weakness In
the structure of the hen or of the cock.
Also the feejl has a great deal to do
with the fertility of the egg. A hen
that Is overfed or kept very fat Is not
as likely to lay fertile eggs as one ilmt
Is thinner. The food given to the laying
hull has nl-o something to do with the
Infertility of eggs , for hens kept largely
ou a die-i of corn will produce eitgs that
are much more likely to be Infertile
than those from hens ft > d on a variety
of foods. Meat foods and green foods
are absolutely essontlal for laying
fo\\K If we would have from thorn
egys ; strong lu fertility. The head of
the flock should also receive careful
attention , as lie must be well fednixl
uot permitted to run with too many
Nothing will contribute more toward
success lu any vocation than enthusi
asm vihlch Is founded upon faith lu
your own abilities to succeed lu your
own undertaking. If anyone anywhere
I near you Is making a success In your
adopted Hue of work , or specially , you
.should by till means visit him and see
just how he manages , aud why he suc-
YeedH where olhers have fulled. FarmIng -
Ing in all Its branches us now profit-
nbly punned needs constant study , and
during the comparative lelsuru every
one should review the past and plan
for better results In future. There Is
to other method of learning about nny
farm subject equal to being on tin ;
farm where Mu-h work Is practiced.
nud havlnj ; It explained by those who
havu rnudu It a buecetsH. It muy l > a the
manner of feeding stock , or a plan of
preserving roots , ensilage or other fed
der. A farmer may contemplate a sys
tem of underdraliis for his wet fields ,
In which case nothing short of a visit
to some farmer who has thus drained
his lands will enable him to gain so
many valuable hints and suggestions
regarding this Importantwork. Such
visits not only glvo new Ideas , but arc
a wholesome recreation , and many ii
farmer who at first thought may say ,
"I can't afford It , " will find by experi
ence that he 1ms Spoken too soon. Take
a day to go and visit some of the best
farms In your county , and the way will
open for further visits and a wider
knowledge of the best methods of car
rying your special Hue of work to a
successful termination. Farm , Field
A Hnnily Milk Btool.
The little stool shown In the accom
panying Illustration Is unique In the
inr.ic STOOL THAT WON'T U
way In which the legs arc Inserted , be
ing spread over a large space , and It Is
Impossible- turn the milk over. The
drawing is out of proportion. The stool
j should be P.J Inches long and 8 Inches
wide. The seat Is made of two Inch
pine boards. Holes arc bored almost
through UK > board , but not quite. These
are iu slanting directions , so that the
legs when fitted will occupy the posi
tion Indicated In the drawing. Now
take a pair of old broomsticks , whittle
the ends so that they will lit Into the
holes , drive them In tight and saw them
off any length desired. Exchange.
The Swill Barrel.
The swill barrel , Into which was
turned all the skinunllk , buttermilk and
the water used lu washing utensils , the
dishwater and the waste from the fam
ily table , both raw aud cooked , and lu
which these were allowed to stand and
ferment , though probably originally
established from motives of economy ,
that all these wate materials might
be utlllxcd lu pork production , has been
much more a source of loss than of
saving to the farmers. Cases of what
were called hog cholera often resulted
where these were kept , If the milk
which went Into them was not In much
larger proportion than all else. The
fermented food was' ' not wholesome.
There was often too much salt wen !
Into the barrels when salt meats were
cooked , causing diarrhea , and of Into
years the soap powders used In the
dishwashing has been found to bo a
frequent cause of disease when used lu
such quantities as it was at summer
hotels and boarding-houses. Hut the
loss from sick or dead hogs Is not the
whole. Many a hog has been killed
whose flesh was no more lit for eating
than it would have been If It had diei
of the disease which filled Its entlru
system. American Cultivator. ,
Cold Storage on Karin .
There are few farms where a suf
tlclout quantity of fruit or vegetables Is
grown to warrant the erection am
operation of a cold storage plant ; 01
the other hand , the suggestion tha
such a plant could be built and op
em ted profitably In any section whore
the fruit crop of a do/en growers WUH
very large is worth consideration
Such a plant could readily be opcrnlct
on Ihe co-opera live plan at cotnpara
lively small expenseto each share
holder. With apples , for Instance. It is
only possible to get the highest prices
for winter fruit by holding the crop It
cold storage until latewinter. . As this
Is now done ( lie- grower obtains hut !
little more than he would in thefal
sale of his crop when the storage
charges and shrinkage are taken out
Kxi > iirt < of Live Stock.
When we look at the reports of the
live stock seift out from tills country
to Knghiud each week we can carcelj
realize thai thU trade has grown ii ]
withlu les * ( ban a half-century. Yet I
begun In KS.V.5 or IS.3 , whe-ii n dealer It
Toronto , Canada , fried to make a ship
meiit on the- return trip of the Urea
ICiiKtern. and as she refused to carry
them ( hey were sent by a Hutch Irani ]
steamer. The trade In dressed beef Ii
refrigerator steamers begun much
later , hut now Is nearly as large It
number of cattle represented or in mou
ey value. Hxchauge.
l'liM > rit Work Horar.
I have worked a clipped horse tw
8UiuniL-i > and think I shall never work
him another summer without belli
clipped. lie used to sweat profusolj
and Ihe hair would twist up and male
him look bud , and It would take a ma
an hour to clean him olV and make bin
look decent. Afier clipping lie hardlj
sweat at all. stood ihe work bettei
kept easier and w-.is always clean.
lii | > uerrle < t unit Itluckberries.
Head back the young canes of rasp
berries and blackberries in three feei
and the laterals also when they ge
longer. They may be pinched wlth , Ih
thumb nail and linger In n mnall putcl
but this soon makca thu flngers sort *
and where thetv are many bushea t <
go ovrr It I * bolter to u e a pulp o
hears or u haru slckl * .
If you lilt the Iron often unotiBli you *
will gob It hot enough to strike.
Sets of Klove buttons In cases artr
among the pretty new Ideas.
Xo , Maude , dear , despite Its allur-
ng name the jelly fish is not good to
It has been observed that , as a rule ,
Ingle women live longer than single
men , i
Poultry farming does neb always. '
ay , In spite of a plcntitude of full
Plso's Cure for Consumption Is an
nfallible medicine for coughs and
olds. N. W. Samuel , Ocean Grove ,
\ . J. , Feb. 17 , 1 ! > 00.
The skeleton of an average-sized
nan weighs about twenty pounds ; thafc-
f woman of average size about sir
The Mine has gone by when the per-
oti who has reel hair is the object ot
pity. Jn fact , it is just the other way
Man is progrcssingas well as woman.
Us watchwords now are "Progress ,
Love , Learn , Teach , " bub so back
yard are the majority that a nevr
tbought has to light for its life. Bnt >
the idea is growing that people mnsfe.
ic good to be worthy of admiration ,
incl moral worth is becoming more-
and more the final test of genius in.
mere man. "
'JO CUKK A COM ) JN OVH OA.Y
fake Laxative Uromo Quinine Tablets. Alb
Irnpgists refund the money if it fails to onra.
2.V. . Urovo'a signatnruis oaeauli box.-3o.
I'anilonrrft In Toms'
Texas , which enlisted only 1,9(53 ( sol
diers in the Union army during the'
war , is now , more than thirty-Jive-
years after its close , the place of resi
dence of 8,100 pensioners and the pen
sion payments there are nearly $1 , 00 % .
XcUvork ofOrnvel Komi * .
In some sections of Ohio all th
principal towns are connected vrith
gravel roads , which also radiate form
the lowns into the country. In Ful
ton county , five to ten miles of these'
narrow roads are built annually. A
narrow , well-rounded roadbed is flrst >
prepared and deep drains opened up
on each side. The road is frequently
graded with a scraper the lirstyear ,
until the gravel is thoroughly packed.
These roads last from five to eighb
vears , when they must be regravelcd-
IIA MAS CATAKK11 CUItH
is taken internally. Price , 75 ccnta *
The Popular ( ilrl.
The b > poof girl that everybody likes
is she who appreciates the fact that
she cannot always have the first , choice-
of everything , nor does she want/it.
She is the girl who is not too bright ,
to be able to find brightness in every
one , and pleasure lu everything ; she' '
Is neither ogresslve nor a tale bearer
nor a fault tinder. Sheis tactful , kind
and pleased with every attention.
She is in fact , the girl who makes tha
the world a pleasant place because she-
Is part of it , and you like her because
you feel she likes yon. Americaa
Ho Yonr Feet Aclie and Burn ?
Shake Into your sheen , Allen'g Foot-
Ease , a powder for the ffv-t. It make *
tisht or New Shoos feel Easy. Curec
Corns , Bunions , Swollen , Hot atuf
Sweating Feet. At all DrujfgiaU anct
Shoe Stores , 25c. Sample sent F111313.
Address Allen S. Olmstcd , Leltoy , N. Y
Carnegie" Wuutuil for HrltlRti Unlrnr-
Who will follow Mr. Carnegie's ,
splendid example by placing the Jiing-
lish and Irish universities on a foot
ing of equal efilciency by one or more.-
deeds of similar munificence ? We
have among our men of wealth one or
two who could afford to be as generous ,
as Mr. Carnegie , and a number who ,
if not so largely endowed individually ,
with wealth , could , if they were-
minded to show themselves as gener
ous in degree collectively , easily ac
complish the same object for the *
Southern Kingdom and Sister Isle.
Vii. Window' * SOOTHING 8VIIUI- for chlMreo
etliliitr , ofteut ilia KUIU . iwliu'e litfUmallm
ll j | > * tii , cinei uinil follr. 3fa buttlo.
"Kthel , " lie said , in that .soft , coo
ing tone which sounds so foolish to
the disinterested bystander , "I think
t lint there is no treasure to equal a. r
true woman's affection. "
' And I , " she answered , "believe
that no riches can compare to the love *
of an honest man. "
With all his sentiment , lie was a
man of business , and without neslta-
tinn he rejoined :
"Miss Smithei-s , does it not occur to.
you that we have enough capital at
our disposal to organize a trust ? "
FITS i'irtU10f""yCl"1 ? " -tifrTUlun ( . fi < .r
I II u nr t diky'i u a of I ; i , Klli > * 'n ilrvit \ f > * n.1
- ' ' ' : ' b&WnftBStfc
DR. K .Wl.ronsi . 1'bllailrlpki * I1 * .
A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy
I * ! ! . I . . - ( f , r-ofcjfl
looet , lu b. * n < 1 KJcia ,
io < l Y ry blwnithoa.
bunlr , icd deflM
dttlH-fl < A. I | bU ,
teed thi ( < | of M
li rnilc.iwtut 1li
to U * ura U t poj > .
rly uud > AtUtv
no counterfeit oC
A. B > m Kht to .
< i tUnti"A yea
1 leutlianutul of all
Ike BUS IVpAr -
T Mj'lo J Dnlen * n Ut D t , CtnailM wt Kuir
Powered by Open ONI