The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, October 31, 1902, Page 6, Image 6

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The MOPoik fletas
Klmcr Lunburg is now publisher
if tbo Cm roll Index , ofvliioh tlto Into
Arthur P. Chlldsis editor.
The democrats who nro given to
worry over thoiropublican party In Iowa
night \ > o nblo to uncertain tlmt Riinllnr
; ondltiouH exist among the democrats in
ill states If they would but put tholr
jars to the ground.
Stntomoutfl that the fusion ticket will
bo olootcd by majorities ranging from
16,000 to 160,000 are nbont duo
from the headquarters of thono
parties. It cannot bo considered tlmt
the campaign i IH oomplotoly and BUG-
coiFsfnlly closed until nuoh statements
have boou promulgated.
A coal export ban found that there la
coal enough iu the deposits of thiR
country tn supply the people during the
coming lr , > 00 yearn. This is very satisfactory -
factory and indicates that the only'timo
the people of this generation Bhonld
worry is when the immediate supply la
cut off by the moans of strikes or some
other troubles that interfere with the
immediate drawing on the deposit.
Dr. .1. M > Alden will inako an ideal
state senator during the approaching
term of the logislatnro. Ho has the
ability that will bo required with nf
fairs of such vast importance to the
Btnto and the tax-payers as the coming
session will bring forth. HoIs , the sort
of representative that this senatorial
district will need and his election should
bo by an overwhelming majority.
The "World-Herald must bo in terrible
straits for an issue. Its endeavors to
inject Governor Savage and his opln
ions on the Ponsylvauia coal strike into
the state campaign would Indicate an
much. Perhaps it will next bo intimat
ing that Qrover Oloavland and tb < >
social condition of the Fiji islands are
paramount reasons why voters should
east tholr ballots for the fusion ticket.
The trusts ia a live issuobnt the dem
ocrats are discounted by the republi
cans who promieo to do as nmch or moro
for the control of these combinations ,
na they and the pcoplo are well aware
that what the republican party under
takes to do it will do. It was not Grover -
vor Cleveland , the democrat , but Theo
dora Roosevelt , the republican , who
has boon in evidence as guarding the
interests of the people as opposed to the
interests of the trusts.
There is evidently a need for a Men's
Christian Temperance Union in Eng
land. In America , whore the men are
the drinkers , the women are attempt
ing to reform them. In England , ac
cording to Lady Henry Somerset , there
nro now three women to one man ar
rested for drunkenness , and this should
bo n condition for men to reform. Fif
teen years ago there was an average of
four men to ouo woman arrested for
drunkenness in that country.
Tom Johnson is certainly a good dis
ciple of Mr. Bryan. Ho has adopted
that gentleman's tactics of doing demo
crats as well ns republicans to a rich ,
brown turn. It remains to bo soon
whether ho is moro successful in winn
ing support by the method than Mr.
Bryan has been. Mr. Bryan undoubt
edly drove away democrats who would
have been ready to cotno back into the
fold , and it is anticipated that Johnsons
methods in Ohio will have the same ten
Democrats are quite bu y asserting
that Populist John Powers will poll the
fall democrat io vote this fall and that
ho will not be knifed because ho is a
pdpulist. They would do just as well
to save their explanations until the re
turns are in , then they might have
abundant reason to set themselves right
before the voters or especially the pop-
nlists , All will believe the assertions of
profound devotion of the democrats to
their populist allies when they have the
returns to back them up.
In Colombia Jt takes 130 paper dollars
of that government to purchase one
gold dollar and the time is awaited
when it will require a ton of fiat currency -
rency to purchase a dollar of the stan
dard money of other countries. That
country should bo the ideal homo of
groonbaokers , free silverites and others
who think tlmt a government should bo
able to make money without limit.
Everybody there can have money , but
itrtakcs lots-oHf to purchase anything ,
a 4 the CQU Is on * h ° "vBP a of
fe'S&SffiS ' J8 " fiBaritr5 close.
I boaLvbeer llting sHSLfecip ly
by a nterest on the port of ( the
jj ; cpoae. .
s. is that" they haye uecidqd how
Jjjey wll ( votb and dp not need the
coaching of political speakers. If they
were inclined to be dissatisfied with
present conditions they would endeavor
io ascertain the -reason for dissatisfac
tion by attending political demoustra-
ttons and hearing what the orators had
to assign as the cause.
It is reported from Omaha that the
populist state committee has been un
in Hccuring any protnlso from
ho demnoratlo candidate for governor
to appoint mumlH'rs of thnir patty to
olllulal poHltion should they bo in-
Htrumental in assisting at his election.
AH a ooiiHequonco there is said to bo a
oolnofm in popullNt. headquarters that
only the wight of good generous slices of
pie on the plo counter can overcome.
They do not like the idea of upending
tholr time and money and then having
nil the plo dealt out to their allies of the
democratic faith ,
Whllo democrats have been busily an-
sorting that Mr. Mickey , republican
candidate for governor , is president of
the Anti-Saloon league , their own
prominent party organ , tbo Omaha
World-Herald , comet * out with a double
column , slugged statement to the ofleet
that the president of the loagno is Dr.
II. O. Rowlands , pastor of n prominent
Baptist church at Lincoln. When the
fuslonists have real good cause to
suppose that they have an issue of
paramount importance the World-
Herald shows mighty poor judgment in
giving it a body blow of that character.
The Filipino people are anxious that
the archipelago bo given a stable cur
rency and have sent an ommissary to
this country to see what can bo douo
iu the matter. They nro decidedly
weary of anything so closely approach
ing free silver at 1(1 ( to 1 as that with
which they have had experience. Gold
and silver are too awfully out of bal
lance to suit and the balance keeps
shifting every once in n while. The
gentleman who took the trip to this
country says that ho was compelled to
pay $1)50 ) in silver for $400 in gold before
leaving on his journey. It will thus bo
seen that they have moro"oheap"mouoy
than is desired.
The registration at Omaha indicates
that there will bo a light vote in that
city unless the last day makes up for
what was lost during tbo first two days ,
which shows n deficit o * fully 5,000
votes as compared with the registra
tion of the same two days iu 1000.
The situation in Omaha is undoubtedly
as it is throughout the state and it will
bo very doubtful if the workers will bo
nblo to get out nuything like n full vote
Each party , however , will undertake
to HOO that as many as possible of their
upportors bo induced to take enough
iterost in the olectiou to vote on oloc-
lou day.
The reporters who are "doing" the
lampaigu in eastern states indicate that
hero is much moro excitement in that
lection of the country than there is in the
vast. The meetings are attended by
rowds and the efforts of the politicians
TO vigorous and continuous. It is
vidout that a fraction of the reason is
ho objection of the consumers of tho' '
iast to pay the prices being received by
iho producers of the west. They may
iavo some reason to bo dissatisfied with
conditions , hut it is certain that the
iieoplo of the west should vote to in-1
; licato their approval of conditions ns
hey exist. An increased republican
oto iu the west is confidently expected.
The democrats are objecting to the
American protective tariff as the mother
of trusts. They should particularly
object to the duty ou political parties.
Ouo of the greatest modern trusts is the
combinati9ii of political parties to con-
rol the offices , especially of Nebraska.
If the tariff was removed parties might
bo imported without limit and this
night operate to break up the political
trust , with its combination of principles
and amalgamation of voters. In speci
fying the evils for which the tariff maybe
bo to blarno this should by no means be
overlooked. If one trust is based upon
the tariff , all other trusts must likewise
have thesamo foundation aud this gigan
tic combination should not be ignored.
Voters remembering the record of
that staunch "reformer" and tireless
worker for the fusion cause which be
ing interpreted means the interests of
self Constantine J. Smythe , will bo
interested to know that he is again
active in the cause of "reform" and is
campaigning the state in the interests of
the fusion ticket. Ho should devote a
largo part of his time in tolling the
people how he and his associates fixed
the railroads in the freight cases by al
most exhausting their stock of passes.
After this ho might urge the voters to
got out and whoop 'or up for the present
fusion ticket and then retire to his homo
aud contemplate the defeat which his
prominence in the campaign has pro
duced , or helped to produce.
The fusiouists ouco had ample oppor
tunity to adjust the railroad assessments
iu Nebraska , They were in power and
controlled every department of the
state. Did they exercise that power to
raise the railroad assessments and make
other reforms that the people placed
them in office to acccomplish ? Ask
Edgar Howard or any other leading
fnsionist who is not afraid to speak out
in meeting. Look up the records.
Search the state over for any such re
forms for which the fusionists are re
sponsible. Yon will not find evidence
to bring forth a siugls reason why you
should vote tholr ticket in a desire for
reform. They broke the record for pass
grabbing and other similiar action that
bad been deplored before election.
The records absolutely refuse to sustain
hem ana "reforming" party and the
luoplo cannot now bo Induced to support
heir candidates on any utioh issue.
A Lincoln correspondent nays : "Tho
exposure of W. H. Thompson and his
railroad passes has created somewhat of
n sensation hero , and has filled the
populists with consternation. Some of
them actually believed that tholr can
didate was un anti-corporation man.
They had heard with much pleasure the
news that ho was not n railroad lawyer ,
that ho did no legal business for. , the
companies. Now it develops that ho
has boon iu the political employ of all
the principal companies for years , and
that his pooketB are full of passes , and
the proof of his fnlso pretense of nntt-
niouopolyism has given his candidacy n
decided set-back. The exposure is n
good joke on the pretender , and has
disgusted many of his followers. "
The people who take the Boo ex
olnslvolv as an index to the Mercer sit
uation in the Second district may find
that it is not absolutely accurate. It so
proved before the primaries. Appear
an cos wore that the paper had the congressman
grossman defeated but the returns
proved different. Of course it has fewer
votes to overcome to defeat Mr. Mercer
at the polls but the evidence is that n
largo number of republicans who op
posed him in the primary will support
his election. Other Omaha papers are
supporting Mr. Mercer aud the fight
there is given the character of Mercer
against the machine , with evidence that
ho may bo able to pull through despite
the opposition of the Boo aud World
Herald. The latter paper has lately
taken np the opposition with vigor , indi
eating that the fusion candidate is not
altogether satisfied with the results of the
opposition of the Boo. The voters of
state are intensely interested in the out
come there , but it is moro than likely
that the true situation is notrealizdo.
Some prominent fnsionist has said
"A pass is n bribe. " The Stnto Journa
of Sunday shows thnt W. H. Thompson
democratic onndidatn for crnvnrnnr nl
Nebraska has throe such bribes , one
over the Burlington & Missouri River ,
ono issued by the Fremont , Elkhoru &
Missouri Valley and the other bearing
the slguituro of President Burt aud
good over the lines of the Union Pacific.
The pasteboards nro published in fac
simile aud are convincing testimony
liat the fusiouists have not reformed
uce last they wore before the people
n tho'platform that they were to see
iat the railroads wore to bo dealt with
iy n strong hand , the result being of
ioh a farcical nature that the voters
ave not yet recovered from the indig-
ity. Regarding Mr. Thompson's pass
ccord the Journal says : "W. H
J houipsou , the democratic candidate
or governor , is not at present using his
iiilroad passes. About three weeks ago
o wont to Omaha with n Lincoln poll
toian and remained at n hotel while
ho politician visited the railroad head
uartcrs and secured mileage books for
Jr. Thompson to use during the rest of
ho campaign. The passes have been
n Mr. Thompson's possession since the
.rft of the year. As he declares that ho
s not aud has not been n railroad at-
orney , considerable curiosity has boon
manifested as to the reason of the be
towal of this decided mark of friend-
hip by the railroad companies , a curi-
isity that ho has not as yet seen fit to
atisfy. "
On the bottom of the ballots being
iriuted this year there are two extra
iqnares moro than those needed to dos-
gnate the candidates for whom it is
wished to voto. These squares for the
purpose of voting for or against the
Amendment to the constitution. Ono of
ho paragraphs reads : "For amend
ment to the constitution , relating to the
manner of submitting aud adopting
imondmonts to the constitution of the
he state of Nebraska. " Opposite this
is a square in which those who desire to
rote for the proposed amendment wil
make their mark. The other paragraph
reads : "Against amendment to the
constitution , relating to the manner of
submitting and adopting amendments
o the constitution of the state of No
brnska. " Those opposed to the amend
ucut will place their mark in the square
opposite this paragraph. Voters should
bo careful not to overlook this portioi
of the ballot , as it will bo found of importance
portanco in making future changes tc
the constitution. As it now is a major
ity of all the voters'takiug part iu th
election must cast their votes for an
amendment or it will not carry. Tin
intention of the amendment is that in
the future a majority of those voting on
future amendments will be sufficient
A great many voters have iu the pas
not expressed their preference ouo wa ;
or the other ou such questions and th
supreme court has ruled that their ueg
lect to do so should be counted against
or for a proposition of the kind. The
proposed amendment is a step in the
direction of the highest ideal in popular
government and it should bo carried be
yond a doubt. It Is no party question
and no one is opposing its adoption , but
the law makes it necessary for a 'nil
vote to bo cast on the question. Make
your mark in the square opposite the
first paragraph under the head "Con
stitutional Amendment , " aud yon
will be doing your full duty ns the
maker of a good law.
Bryan lias equalled Rnosevolt in one
particular. Ho has escaped with his
life from a wreck that threatened dis
The battle will bo over n week from
today and Mr. Bryan can take his trusty
ion in hand and write it up , giving rea
sons for the results.
It will bo Interesting to see Mr.
Thompson uncover those passes to the
ondnctor ns soon ns ho is defeated for
governor next week. It would bo the
same if ho wore elected.
The campaign promises to end np
with a lively week and those who are
not enough interested iu politics to vote
by the time it is ended may well bo
couufod hopelessly dispassionate regard
ing the outcome.
If the fnsionlsts cnu win out in tholr
questionable nttaoks on the republican
nomineoB it will bo against the people of
the state who have lately very emphat
ically expressed their disapproval ofany-
thing but highly honorable campaign
The coal commission has begun its
work of inquiry into the troubles in the
anthracite coal fields and it will prob
ably bo days and weeks before a do
oislon is reached , meanwhile it is prob
able that the situation will receive a
thorough canvass.
Daring bunk robberies are now the
feature in criminal circles and some
largo hauls are being made , What np
pears to bo needed daring enforce
mout of the law. Iowa , Illinois
and Now York have each had an ex
perience in this lino.
The World-Herald has commenced
the publication of cartoons of Mercer.
Perhaps his chances for election are not
BO bad , after all the fuss. If a World-
Herald cartoon will not operate to the
advantage of the person cartooned , he
has few chances left.
There is an itching on the part of the
people of the state to take n hand in the
contest in the Second district. With
two of the leading newspapers of the
itato against a nominee , sympathy is
easily with the man who won sach a
; olling victory at the primary.
A war of the financial giants of the
lountry is in prospect , with the Rocke-
'oiler interests in opposition to the
Morgan crowd. The battle promises to
bo a hot ouo and there will bo much in-
; erost in the outcome. Financial su
premacy of the country nnd the world
s understood to bo the stake.
If the fusiouists wore only able to
use their diversified principles aud
opinions on all leading questions , they
might then be in position to ask the
voters for support. But why should
heir candidates be supported when the
voters have no means of knowing where
they will stand or how they will vote if
elected ?
Now Mexico is talking of getting its
finances on' a gold basis. That foun
dation has been tested by the country's
arge and progressive neighbor on the
north aud it has found it to bo a good
thing , therefore countries not thus
blessed will proceed with all speed to
acquire the necessary laws for them
selves. HH
The Pender Times , democratic , re-
ently said : "The Times believes that
the present state superintendent of
public instruction , Mr. William K.
Fowler yes , a republican is the right
man m the right place. Ho is a
thoiough school man aud seems to have
the ability to fill the responsible position
he holds as did none of his immediate
predecessors. "
Go clear to the end of the ticket and
vote on the proposed constitutional
amendment. A mark in the ] straight
party vote circle will not vote on this
question. Make your mark for or
against. It is no partisan question aud
in the opinion of nenrly everyone the
amendment should be carried , but under
the present law it will require n ma
jority vote of nil voting at that election
President Roosevelt has issued the
annual Thanksgiving proclamation
calling on tho. people of the country to
observe Thursday , November 27 as n day
of general thanksgiving. Some may
think that the sentence "Rarely has
any people enjoyed greater prosperity
than wo are now enjoying , " is n partisan
statement but it is true and proven and
is beyond a partisan basis. The day
will undoubtedly bo generally observed.
The fact that Hon. J. J. McCarthy
has repeatedly carried his homo county
by good majorities although that county
has been strongly fusion for the past ten
years , is a strong and telling statement.
No one but a man who stands well in
the estimation of those who know him
best would be able to show such a rec
ord. If the people of his county , of
all parties , can thus endorse Mr. Mc
Carthy there is every reason to believe
that the voters of the Third district can
afford to honor him by sending him to
There are four state tickets on the
year's ballot : Republican , democrat-
peoples independent , prohibitionist and
Racialist. Ono of the first two named is
certain to bo chosen and while there
will bo votes raat for either of the other
two parties it will bo done largely by
those who realize that they are throw
ing awny their votes nnd but vote that
way to sustain the principle that re
sulted in the naming of the two extra
tickets. Voters who desire to have n
nay ou the leading issues of the day will
vote either the fusion or the republican
The farmers of Nebraska can cer
tainly afford to tnko nu hour off ou
election day and indicate by their votes
that they are satisfied with conditions
as they have been under a republican
administration by voting the republican
ticket , especially byjouding a republi
can to congress to extend their greet
ings to President Roosevelt whose
short term in the presidential chair has.
been marked by his interest in the welfare - '
faro of the people as opposed to monop
oly. By remaining at homo they may
permit the disciples of calamity aud
depression to got the upper hand nnd
then they will bo sorry without re
course when they nro compelled to
thrust their products on the falling
markets consequent. '
It ia hardly to be expected that the
fnsionists would cheerfully acquiesce iu
the showing that W. H. Thompson ,
their candidate for governor , is the
recipient of passes issued by the three
leading railroad systems of Nebraska ,
and while they have attempted to evade
the insinuation that their candidate has
accepted these "bribes" none of them
have yet taken it upon themselves to
deny that such passes have been issued
and used by the fusion candidate. They
would deny the assertion promptly
enough if they wore able to sustain such
denial. It is left for the people to judge
whether a man who has been thus
favored by the railroads will give the
said railroads the treatment promised
by some of the fusion politicians and
newspapers. It is absurd to believe
that he would bo harsh in his dealings
with corporations that have be
friended him by giving these favors ,
which sorno reformer has designated ns
"bribes. " It is easy to understand that
it is hoped to elect Mr. Thompson
governor under false pretenses bnt the
people will be fully conversant with the
true situation before election day and
will give them the lesson that they de
A Safe , Conservative Man.
The statement of Hon. John H.
Mickey in his Fremont address a few
nights ago that he had not made n
single pledge to obtnin the nomination
for governor nnd that he has made ab
solutely none siuco , is an important
fact to be born iu mind by the voters
of Nebraska.
Since Mr. Mickey's nomination strong
efforts have been made by the opposi
tion to prejudice his canvass by claim
ing his nomination was produced by
the railroads nnd if elected he will do
the bidding of these corporations.
Therefore Mr , Mickey's denial covers
an important point. It harmonizes ex
actly with the facts , as any person
might have known them. The editor
. of the Tribune believes he was in a
position to know the real process of
s'Mr. ' Mickey's nomination. The rail
roads undoubtedly had their favorites.
The Union Pacific and Elkhorn had a
preference. The Burlington had an
other. Neither could be nominated.
The convention was controlled by no
railroad. It was unmistakably one
of the most representative conventions
ever held in Nebraska. It was a
republican convention without respect
to railroads. When the latter dis
covered they could not land one of their
favorites all finally turned to Mickey.
They did so because nil believed him
to be n safe , conservative man , one in
whose hands all interests would be
duly nnd impartially protected. They
knew him to be n good business man
who will run the state on business prin
This is the secret of Mr. Mickey's
nomination. It is well understood by
the voters and he will bo elected. Fre
mont Tribune.
Prophecies that Failed.
In view of the fact that Mr. Bryans is
making some speeches during this cam
paign , and in view of the further fact
that it is ntxt to impossible for him to
make speeches without attempting to
forecast the future , it might not be inap
propriate to remind voters of some of
the prognostications made by the fu
sion leader during preceding campaigns.
At Kansas City in 1890 Mr. Bryan
said : "Somo of our opponents tell us
that we should open the mills instead of
the mints. Of what use are mills un
less people can buy what the mills pro -
duce ? How can the mills be operated jiO
long as those who produce the wealth of
the country are not nble to make enough
out of their products to pay taxes and ;
interest ? There is no more effective
way to destroy the market for the prod
uct of the mills than to lower the price
of farmers' crops. " Bnt this is exactly
what Mr. Bryan's party is now advocat
ing , especially iu the east. *
In his speech at Minneapolis the same
speaker nttered this profound bit of wis '
dom : "The gold standard means dearer
money ; dearer money means er
property ; cheaper property as
Every farmer knows that
omc plants grow better than
thers. Soil may be the same
nd seed may seem the same
) ut some plants are weak and
jthers strong.
And thats the way. with
children. They are like young"
> lants. Same food , same home ,
ame care but some grow big ;
ind strong while others stay
imall and weak.
Scott's Emulsion offers an
jasy way out of the difficulty.
Child weakness often means-
itarvation , not because of lack
if food , but because the food
iocs not feed.
Scott's Emulsion really feeds
.nd gives the child growing"
Whatever the cause of weak
ness and failure to grow
Scott's Emulsion seems to find ,
t and set the matter right.
Send for free sample.
ill & Itowne , Chemists , .109 Tenrl St. , NewYorlc
i * r0 : nil ilnn.'fi U.
arder times ; harder times means-
more people out of work ; more people-
nt of work moans more people desti
tute , more people destitnte means more-
irimo. " No commet is hero necessary.
At Monmonth , 111. , he said : "I can
not understand how a man living upon.-
a farm can be deluded with the idea
; bat the gold standard has any thing but
misery and suffering for him. " If he
will take a birds-eye view of conditions-
as they have existed since ho made the
pooch and note the prosperity of the
'armors ' under the gold standard he
may form some slight understanding of
how they could and did.
On another occasion Mr. Bryan said r
If McKmley and the republican party
nre successful and put in power for the
next four years , wages will be decreased.
Hard times will come upon ns over the
aud. The price of wheat will go down ,
aud the price of gold will go np. Mort-
ages on our homes will be foreclosed
by the money lenders. Shops and fac-
; ories will close. We will export no
goods aud we will import from foreign
ands all the goods wo use. Thus will
ruin , want nnd misery bo with us. "
On another occasion it will bo rem
embered that Mr. Bryan said something-
to the effect that if the gold standard-
was adopted prices would be as "certain
o fall as a stone thrown into the air. " '
In view of all these and the evidence
of the times it is difficult to understand
why some will continue to support Mr.
Bryan's policies nud be almost idola
trous in their devotion to him.
Sheriff J. J. Clements was over from
Madison on official business Wednesday.
Miss Ella Curns and Mrs. Doy Curas
went to Madison Wednesday to visit
their sister , Mrs. H. Hobbs , who is very-
Willard Brink , who has been visiting'
his parents for a week , has returned to
Belle Fourohe , S. D. , where he has a
position in a hotel.
Grandpa Beck , who has been very-
sick for some time , came up from Nor
folk Wednesday to visit relatives. He-
was accompanied by his son-in-law ,
Thos. Taylor.
Married , Wednesday evening , Mr.
Munsey Hackler to Miss Mettie Phips ,
at the home of the bride's parents , Mr.
and Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Phips , one-half
mile south of town , Rev. J. B. Leedora
of the M. E. church officiating. The
contracting parties nre well known in-
this community , Mr. Hncklor being in
terested in the restaurant business.
They will live in town.
Special one-way homeseekers excur
sions via Union Pacific November 4 and
18 , December 2 nnd 15 to many points
in Kansas , Nebraska , and Eastern Colorado
rado one-half ono regular faro plus$2.00.
Full information cheerfully furnished-
on application to
J. B. ELSErrer.
" I had a bad cough for six
weeks and could find no relief
until 1 tried Ayer's Cherry Pecto
ral. Only one-fourth of the bottle
cured me. "
L. Hawn , Newington , Ont.
Neglected colds always
lead to something serious.
_ They run into chronic
< '
- -
I bronchitis
, pneumonia ,
I asthma , or consumption.
I Don't wait > but take
A '
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
just as soon asyourcough
begins. A few doses will
cure you then.
Three iliti : Z5c.SOc. , Jl.
Coniult your doctor. If lie i yi take It ,
then do .
ai lie
iayi. K lie telli
to take It. tueu don't take It. He you knowi not ,
Leare It with him , We are willing.
J. 0. AYElt CO. , Lowell , Mail.