The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, July 05, 1905, Image 2

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is due to
. Yeast
It makes
from any
Yenst Pimm l tho ywt
tlilittmtk Urn I'lrHl (Iriunl
ITln lit Hit' HI. I.iiiiU Kx
position, mill Id ""lit I'.v ll
I'moiTx ill fie piirliurn
'iioiik'li fur iiiluiit Hiir
, ItiHtk "(looil llruml" tree.
816 WtaBs Street,
.UMMXtnn, Wit., Kept. S, IWW.
I was all run down from nervous-
Fdhm andoTcrwork and had to resign
hny position aiftl toko a nit. I
found thatr I was not gaining my
trennth and health as f nut as I
could wtih and as your Wino of
, Carflui was recommended as mirJi n
pood mcdicino for tho ills ot our
sex, 1 Douoiii a uouut anu ncqnn
using U. I was salMied with tho
results from tho uao of tho first
Imttlo, and took three inoro and then
found, 1 was restored to pood health
ana etrcngtn ana awe to taxo up
mv work with renewed viiror. I
consider it a fine tonic and excellent ,
for wom-out, nervous condition,
and out pleased to endorso it.
S,MarUWUcnNln Holland HurMy.
Secure a f 1.00 bottle of Wino of
rCardul and n 2.V unckaao of
(I'heafonl's Black-Draught today.
vnoj?1!-. jh
ly'8 Cream Balm
This Romody Is n Spuclflc,
8uro to Clvo Satisfaction.
It rln linos, soothes, bonis, and jintvts tho
diM'iiM'il iiioinbraiio. U euros Catarrh ami
driven IIWIIV U C'dd ill the UiMil iplloUv
Hestores tho Senses of Tinto and Smell.
IJtsv to use. Contain no injurious drug.
Applied into tho liiwtribi and absorbed,
liiirgii Size, M eenU ut Drugt or by
null ; Trial Suo, 10 cents by nuul.
ELY BROTHEhS, 56 Wtrrsn St.. Nsw York.
Dr. Kings
New Discovery
0UGH8 and
50c at 1. 00
free Trial.
tturost and Quickest Cure for all
Ranlng Torrent Is Carrying the Dead
Throunh Streets of the Mlnlnfl
City of Guanajuato Marafilo is En
tlrcly Wiped Out.
Mexico City, July 3. Reports nro
cum nl hero Hint from 100 persona
upward, with one report claiming even
1.000, linvi boon drowned In a great
Hood tit (Juanajuatu, n mining city,
now the Importiint Heat of activity by
several huge Aiuorlean mid IlrltlBh
companies. Tho wlrer. wore down all
day and tin' toads woro Impassable,
No iu'wh IntM boon received directly,
but two repnilH arc current. Ono Rays
1,000 wrro hilled and tho other Kuyn
at loam lOo were drowneJ.
l.afo tidings nro that (5u:innJuuto in
coMiplololy flooded and water In ul
ready Invading tho higher portlonn of
the town, while there Ih fear the
"Luolla" dr.m will give away, which
would mean complete ruin. The city
Ik built In u great gorge In the twain
tulnn and (ho streets ramble on tho
mountain Hide In plctuicsipm fashion.
A storm begun furiously on tho
night of .lime :io and after midnight
no one of the Inhabitants dared no to
bed, no fierce wan the elements Tho
water rose In the lower or business
streets, Hooding shnpn and damaging
thousanda of dollar:!' worth of mor
cIiiiuiIIho. Tho lower Ht.roets beenmo
raging torrent as tho water poured In
from the upper streets.
Later advleoH Mate that It Ih known
thai over 100 liven woro lost at Guana
juato. A dispatch to President Robin
Ron of the Mexican Central railroad
nays theie nro 1,000 dead at (Suann
Junto. The town of Marafilo, Just below
Ouanajuato, waa completely wiped out.
Tho tagliig water Is carrying tho dend
throiiKh every street of (iuatiujuato.
The Mexican Central northbound
passenger train ran Into n washout
north of Irapunto und was derailed,
tho water i tinning over some of tho
ears, President HobliiHou says somo
liven were lost, but ho does nut Know
how many.
Prepares Formal Proclamation for
Sending to Diplomats.
Oyster Hay. N. Y., July .1. --President
ltoosevell has piepaied the
formal proclamation announcing tho
death of John Hay, Kccretury of state.
The proclamation will bo forwarded by
mall to all ambassadors and ministers
of tho United States In foreign coun
tries. The following Is the full tent
of the announcement:
"A proclamation by the president of
tho ('tilted States: John Hay, mvrc
tuty of state or the United St,it"8,
died on July I. Ills death, a crushing
soirow to Ills f i lends, Is to the people
of this country a national bereave
ment; and In addition It Is a serious
loss to mankind, for to him it wna
given to stand as a leader In the ef
fort to belter world conditions hy
striving to advance the cause of Inter
national peace and Justice. He en
tered the public seivlco as the trusted
and Intimate companion of Abiahatn
Lincoln and for well nlgh forty yearn
ho solved his country with loal devo
tion and high ability In many po
nil Ions of honor and tiust, and finally
he crowned, his life-wot k by serving
a-i seentaiy of state with such far
sightedness of the future and such
loalty of Ideas as to confer lasting
benellts not only upon our own country,
but upon a'l the nations of the world.
As a suitable expression of national
mourning, I direct that the diplomatic
representatives of tho Putted Stnten
In all foreign countries display tho
t'.ags over their embassies and lega
tions at half-mast for ten days; that
for a like period the Hag of the l'nlt"d
States be displayed at hnlf-mast nt all
foils and military posts and at all
naval stations and on all vessels of tho
Pulled States. I further ordei that on
the day of the funeral the executive
depattnienis of the city of Washing
ton be closed and that on all public
buildings thioughout the I'nlted States
the national Hag he displayed at half
mast "
Secretary Loch has practically com
pleted iiriingeiuents for Piesldeut
ItonHCNclt's ttlp to Cleveland to at
tend the funeral of Mr Hay Tho fu
iiernl will take place at 11 o'clock next
Wednesday uioinlug and as the Jour
my from Oyster Hay to Cleveland will
consume nearly twenty houis, It will
he necessary for the ptcsldeai to leave
hete tomonow afternoon.
Many Messages of Condolence.
Washington, July II. The high es
teem in which Scctetavy Hay was mil
vei, -ally held nt homo and ahtoad is
manifested by mcsi.ages which have
been received by tho government and
Mrs Hay since his death. They havo
come from sovereigns, from foreign of
fices, from officials In the diplomatic
service and frum men In public and
private life throughout this country.
Teachers at Ocean Grove.
Ocean drove, N.' J., July 3. F.lght
thousand worshlpcts, a majority of
whom are delegates to the National
Kducutlouu! association, attended ser
vice In the Auditorium. Hlshop Fitz
gerald welcomed the teachers to Ocean
drove and President Wlllluui 11. Max
well icspoudcd.
President Combines Two Offices In
One to Avoid Confusion.
Oyster Uay, N. Y., .July a. Prosl
dent Roosevelt authorized tho nn
nouiicement that ho hud appointed
Charles E. Maroon as United States
minister at Panama. Judge Mugoon
Is at present governor of tho canal
zone In 1'anuma und a member of tho
executive committee of tho Isthmlun
canal commission. Prior to his up
polntmont on tho cnnnl commission ho
was tho law officer of the Insular af
fairs bureau of tho war department.
Ho In In Panama at present perform
ing his duties In conjunction with tho
canal work.
Tho determination of the president
to hnvo tho officers of tho government
of' tho American zone and minister to
Panama 111 led by the snmo man win
reached Roon after the reorganization
of tho Isthmian canal commission two
or three months ngo. Kvperlenco hud
demonstrated that a conlllet of author
ity was likely to urlso between thn
government and tho minister and la
addition cotiftiiilon was floated among
tho PanninaiiH, pnttlculurly tho offi
cials of tho republic, by tho present o
of two officers exercising similar (low
ers. It wan well known that Oeorgo
W. Davis, former governor of tho canal
zone, and John Barrett, until recently
mlnimer to Panama, did not pull welt
together, although there was no open
difficulty between them. To avc-t
any possible trouble In tho future that
might be detrimental to the Interests
of thin country, or to thoso of Pnn
nma, In the construction of tho cnnnl,
tho appointment of Judge Mugoon to
tho two offices whk determined upon.
It Is known that tho designation of
Judge Magoon to Pananm, In connec
tion with his nppolntment an governor
of tho zone, Ih notably pleasing to
tho officials and pcoplo at Panama.
Judge Says Penalty prescribed Is Un
equal, Which Vitiates the Act
Dos Moines, July 3. Judgo A. II.
McVey of the district court held ttiRt
tho law under which V. V. Wlllcox
ami other prominent Insurance men
were arrested for Illegal combination
Ik unconstitutional, both under tho
state ami federal constitution. The
decision Is under habeas corpus pro
ceedings and tho men have been re
leased. County Attorney Jesso Milter
declares ho will carry tho case to thn
supremo court. Judgo MeVey'rt de
cision It) based on the claim that the
penalty prescribed by tho law Ih not
equitable for tho reason that It Ih not
applicable to everyone In tho same de
gree. Tho taw prescribed a penalty
of not less than SO per cent of tho cap
ital stock, tinder tho law thn Aetna
could ho fined $80,000, while tho Hawk-
eye of Don Moines could bo fined only
$2,000. No 'ndlctments have been re
turned by tho grand jury, hut Count)
Attorney Miller Kays tho case will
either tie nppenled for a ruling of
tho supremo court on tho habeas
corpus ruling of tho district court, or
tho case tried on an Indictment
brought by tho grand Jury and then
Eighteen Drown in Texas Flood.
Del Ulo. Tex., July 3. Klghtecn
lives nro known to have been lost nn
a result of a cloudburst In tho moun
tains above tho town of Ijis Vacas.
Sixteen were Mexicans and two of tho
deail were American children, washed
away before tho eyes of a pnnlc
stricken crowd. Tho loss and damage
to property Is enormous as tho waters
went through thn fertile valley In a
mighty flood, cnrrylnn everything be
fore It Tho loss In llvo stock Is great.
Fundi are being raised hero for tho
flood stiff ererH and senrchlng part loo
nro trying to recover tho bodies of tho
dead. The sixteen Mexlcnna drowned
lived about four tulles from Lns Vacas
on tho bank of tho creek, but far
enough awny from the edge to give
them a feeding of safety. They wero
peacefully slumbering when n great
volume of water let down by a cloud
bust camo on them.
Secretary Hay's Body at Cleveland.
Cleveland, July 3. Tho special train
bearing the body of Secretary of State
John Hay arilved here this morning.
Tho funeral party consisted of Mrs.
Hay, the widow; Clarence liny, Hi
Charles L. Scuddcr of Ronton, who at
tended Secretary Hay during his last
Illness, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Mather
of Cleveland, the latter n sister of
Mr. Hay, and S. A. Raymond, also a
relative of Mis. Hay. The casket was
enclosed In a rosewood hox, In which
It will icpoM' until tho funeral on
Wednesday Mrs. Hay and Claionce
Hay stood the trying ordeal bravely,
although they showed plainly the ef
fects of the strain which they had
been under
Boxer Indemnity Question Settled.
London, July 3. The correspondent
of the at Poking says "The
Hoxcr indemnity question bus been
s-'ttlcd. All the powcts have signed
a note ucc "ptlng China's proposal to
consider the Indemnity as a gold In
stead of a hllver debt. Tho inoienient
for the boycotting of Ameilcan goods
Is subsiding owing to the action of the
authorities, whoso desire to prevent
the Impairment of American good will
Is, beyond question, sincere."
Bishop Joyce Stricken.
Minneapolis, July 3. Rev. I. W
Joyce, bishop of the Methodist church
for the diocese of Minnesota, sus
tained a cerebral hemorrhage, fol
lowed by mi attack of paralysis while
addressing a meeting at Red Rock.
The coudltloti of the bishop U serious.
Two Russian Plenipotentiaries Are
Ambassadors Muravlett and Rosen.
Baron Komura and Minister Taka
hlra Will Represent Japan.
Oyster Hay, N. Y., July 3. Presl.
dent Hoosovolt authorized tho follow
ing announcement to bo made relatlvo
to the pending peaco negotiations be
tween llussla and Japan:
"Tho president announces that tho
nunslati and Jnpaneso governments
have notified him that they hnvo ap
pointed the plenipotentiaries to meet
here ns soon after tho 1st of August
an possible. Tho two Russian, pleni
potentiaries are Ambnssudor Mura
vleff, formerly minister of juutlco and
now ambassador at Home, und Am
bassador Itouen. Tho JapancEo pleni
potentiaries nro Ilaron Komura, now
minister of foreign affairs, und Min
ister Takahira. It Is possible that
each side may Bend ono or more addi
tional representatives. Tho plenipo
tentiaries of both Russia and Japan
will be Intrusted with full power to
negotiate and conclude u treaty of
peace, subject of course to ratifica
tion by their respective home govern
ments." The character and ability of tho
men selected by both belligerents is
an earnestness of tho deslro of their
respective governments to conclude,
if possible, tho tragedy being enacted
In the far eaHt. Some delay wbh oc
casioned In tho selection of tho pleni
potentiaries by tho Insistence of Ja
pan that the envoys of both govern
ments be clothed with full power to
conclude peaco and to negotiate a per
manent treaty. Tho Japanese govern
ment Indicated pointedly that the em
peror would not permit his envoys to
enter ujion n tentative conference In
which Japan wns to define Its terms
and then let Hussiu deeldo whether
the conferees tihould proceed with
their deliberations. Tho Toklo gov
ernment Insisted that the plenipoten
tiaries should have contorted on them
treaty making powers, and that thn
negotiations should be entered upon
In a spirit of perfect sincerity. Such,
too, wns the position taken by Presi
dent Roosevelt. He maintained thnt
only by clothing the envoys with am
ple authority to act for their respec
tive governments could a last hit; peace
bo achieved. He strongly urgvd tho
St. Petersburg government to livedo
to what was regarded as a reasonable
proposition of Japan.
Tho president's announcement frnc
tlcally concludes tho preliminary no
gotlatlons ror peace. Minor details
remain yet to bo arranged, but the
conference now seems to bo assured.
While no ubsoluto date for the m'qtylng
of the envoys has been fixed) Jlyhas
been determined thnt the first? sols Ion
will bo held In Washington about the
1st of August.
Duron Rosen already Is en roite to
tho United States, hit coming being
to succeed Count Casslnl ns thflf litis
slnn ambassador to this country.- It
Is probable that Ambassador Muravleff
will start soon for tho United States,
accompanied by a considerable staff
of secretaries, clerks and Interpreters.
Tho Japanese contingent of officials
nnd attaches, bended by Baron Ku
mura, It Is expected, will leave Japan
In time to reach Washington by the
1st of August.
No decision yet hns been renched
ns to the plnce of holding the sessions
of tho conference. For tho purpose
of organization nnd to determine upon
plana for the future, the plenipoten
tiaries will meet In Washington, but
It Is regarded as probable that nt an
early dato thereafter they will ad
journ to hold tho business sessions of
tho conferonco In aomo city on the
north Atlantic seaboard.
Negotiations Said to Be In Progress
at Washington.
Bt. Petersburg, July 3. Negotia
tions for an armistice between the
armit'B of Russia und Jnpan, It can be
definitely stated, are now In progress,
presumably at Washington, but they
have not reached a stage where any
further announcement can bo made.
The decision seems to rest with Ja
pan, which country Is weighing the
relliupilHhment of prospects of better
ing her present advantugnMis position
against the enormous cost In lives and
money of nuother great battle. The
chances for n decisive and final Japa
nese victory, It Is believed here, arc
no better now than before Llao Yang
nnd Mukden, and It Is pointed out thai
It Is Idle to talk of Vladivostok falling
like a ripe applo Into Japan's handy
before the peaes conference meets.
Root and Hart ts Fight at Reno.
Reno, Nov., July 8. The first prize
fight tu eight years will be held hera
today. The principals will be Jack
Root nnd Marvin Hurt, who will con
test for tho heavyweight champion
ship, left vacant by tho voluntary re
tirement of James J. Jeffries. The
fight will he brought off In an open nlr
amphitheater ami will bo refcreed by
former Champion Jeffries.
Jape Advancing on Vladivostok.
Umrton, July 3. Tho correspondent
of tho Morning Post nt Shanghai says
that tho Japanese are advancing on
Vladivostok and that a battle Is Immi
nent noar tho Tum life
V'lthnat It or It F.ntilvnlrnt
CeM tlavr No Are l.lKht.
The electric are light as now so com
monly (mod Is produced by the passage
of a powerful electric current between
the slightly Kcpiiruted emit of a pair of
carbon roils, or carbons, about twelve
Inches long ami from time eighths to
one-half Inch In diameter, placed ver
tically end to end tu the lump. The
lamp tuechniilsin Is so constructed that
when no current is passing the upper
ciirbou, which is always made the post
tlvo one, rests upon the lower by the
action of gravity, but ns soon as tho
electric current Is established the cur
bous are automatically ncparatcd about
an eighth of an Inch, thus forming u
gap of high resistance In the electric
circuit, across which the current Is
forced, resulting In the production of
Intense heat The ends of the carbons
nro iptlckly heated to brilliant Incan
descence, and by the burning action of
tfic nlr arc In the form of
blunt points. As the carbons burn
nwny, the lump mechanism feeds the
upper one downwind Just fast enough
to maintain the pioper separation.
Tho carbons are not heatisl eijually,
the upper or positive one being much
the hotter. A small cup shaped cavity or
"crater," ordinarily leas than an eighth
of mi Inch In diameter, Is formed III Its
end, the glowing concave mirface of
which emits tho greater part of the to
tal light. In lights of the usual size,
something like half n horsepower of en
ergy Is concentrated In this little cra
ter, and Its temperature Is limited mly
by the vaporization of the carbon. Car
bon being the most refractory sub
stance known, the temperature of the
crater Ih the highest yet produced art!
Ilclully nnd ranks next to that of the
Min. It Is fortunate that nature has
provided us with such a substance us
enrbou, combining, as It does, the high
est reslstai'ee to heat with the neces
sary electrical conductivity. Without
carbon or an ciutvalcut- and none 's
known-we could have no are light.
Churles F. Ilrimh In Atlantic.
Itoastlng of what you can do Instead
of doing it.
Thinking that life Is a grind and not
worth living
Exaggerating and making mountains
out of molehills.
Talking continually about yourself
and your affairs.
Saying unkind things about acquaint
ances and friends.
Thinking that all the good chances
nnd opportunities are gone by.
Thinking of yourself to the exclusion
of everything and every one else.
Speculating as to what jou would do
In some one else's place and do your
iK'st In your own.
Gazing Idly Into the future and
dreaming about It Instead of making
the merit of the present.
Longing for the good things that oth
ers have Instead of going to work nnd
enrnlng then, for yoiicelt. Success
The terrors of the deep were perhaps
never more thrlllliigly set forth than In
the description by a young ludy who
last year made her llrst trip abroad.
She kept a diary, very much, says the
New York Herald, like that of .Mark
Twain, when for seven dnya he record
ed the fnct thnt he "got up, washed and
went to breakfaHt."
There was one Importnnt exception.
When sho crossed the channel the ex
perience wns so trying that she felt
lmiellcu to describe It.
1 firmly resolved to stay on deck,"
sho wrote, "although the teniMst In
creased to such a frightful hurrlciino
that It wan only with tho greatest diffi
culty that I could hold up my parasol."
A Wonderful Memory.
HortetiHlus, the Roman orator, could
repeat word for word n book he had
Just read. On one occasion he made a
wager with one Sicnnn nnd to win It
went to an auction, remained all day
nnd In tho evening gave n list of nil the
articles sold, the prices paid for them
nnd tho names of the purchasers. The
accuracy of hla memory was In thin
case ntteHted by the auctioneer clerk,
who followed the recapitulation with
hla book and found that In no ense had
the mnn of wonderful memory mndo n
single mistake.
Mnnners nre of more Importance than
laws, in n great measure the laws de
pend on them. The law touches us but
hero and there and now nnd then.
Maimers nre what vex or soothe, cor
rupt or purify, exalt or debase, barba-
rtee or refine uh, by a constant, steady,
uniform, Insensible oHrntlon, like thnt
of the air we breathe. They give their
wholo color to our lives. According to
their nuallty they nld morals, they sup
ply them or they totally destroy them.
A llatl Ilrrallrctlon.
First Rarber- Whew! That barn
stormer mint Imi a bad actor! Second
Ditto- Why? First Barber When I
asked him It he wanted an egg sham
poo he Jumped right out of tho chair
ud mndo for tho door! Detroit Free
l!4 Kltker War.
Mr, Wlseguy No, I don't want any
of those sausages. I'm afraid of tri
china. The Butcher I assure you
there's no danger of trichina In theso
sausages. Mr. Wlseguy-Well, hydro-'
phobia, then. It's Just as bad Cleve
land Leader
up, Ik)j-h; close up;
satd a
colonel to his regiment. "If tho enemy
were to tire on you when you nro strng-,
lilng along like thut they wouldn't kill
a single man of you. Close up!"
A Conntry Some In Tibet,
Here Is a description of n country
scene in Tibet taken from Colonel L,
!. Wiiddell'H book, "I.asa and Its
Mysteries." "I'lom every hamlet the
cottageis had swarmed out Into their
Holds and were busily plowing ami
sowing in the glorious sunshine, form
lug pleasing bits of blight color.. The
men wete plowing with oxen gaudily
bedecked with plumes of wool dyed
glowing scarlet and blue, with long
throat tassels or dyed yaks' tails und
harness of Jingling bells, while chvu
behind the plowers came the gajly
dressed women as the sowers, scatter
ing brondcast the seed trom their b.ii
kets. Most of them, men and women,
were humming snatches of uotig hi
their light lieaitedmss, Au.oiig the
tall poplar trees Imbedding the home
steads, neatly picked out with red
ocher and whitewash, and among the
pollarded willow bushes I'linglug the
Irrigation ennuis, illtted roietiiiche.
HcldfurcM, hoopoos, port tits, cinnamon
sparrows, -hy dove-i, waiblciM and
thrushes, all blithely nest building."
Sullrerlniiil'M llenl lliilltlii),
"The boat holiday," said a rcboii'.
teacher, "In u Swlsi novelty that we
ought to introduce here. It l.s not tight
for u.s to treat our hc'io.iI children lu
the matter of weather uit we do. The
SwNs have u maximum temperature
for school. When the thermometer go.a
above that maximum there Is no ta-houl,
whether the mouth be April, May or
September. The children In the Insuf
ferable beat are free to bathe In tin
kling brooks, to picnic In cool groves
or to boat on the wind uwept lakes.
The Swiss rcc ignlze that we can Im
pose tin greater suffering on little chil
dren than to contlue them for long
hours at a stretch In an Intolerably
hot schoolroom. They know that chil
dren ennuis under mich conditio. im
lea in u thing; hence the school direct
ors ure wise enough by making those
heat holidays to save the teachcra and
the children much misery and much
wasted time." Louisville Courier
Journal. (irrrn Cneonnut Milk.
A dweller In the tropics says: "For
a delicious early morning drink I rec
ommend you to try the milk from the
green cocoauut. Cut off the top of the
nut with a sharp knife, pour the con
tents Into u glass, ami you have u diiul:
fit for a king. The cocoauut must bo
cold. When In Slugiipote 1 was n bit
seedy and consulted u doctor. Part of
his prescription was cocoauut milk
llrst thing In the morning. I took to
it most kindly and often wish now
that I had a chance of repeating that
portion of the cure. Where the eabbage
palm grows one has a good vegetablu
at baud the heart of the head of tho
tree. In removing this the palm Is
killed. This growth Is not bad eating
raw, as I found when out bunting
once. We fed on the palm and wild
Tin Way of the Arab.
A traveler in Fgypt writes: "In a
camel caravan we once met In the des
ert there was a beaut with a gigantic
load of ease.; towering above ami en
both sides of him. On tho left think of
thla mountain of eases rode a small
Arab slung In a sling. The reason win
obvious tl e camel engineers had nils
en leu la ted In loading and had put to.)
much on the off side, thus giving tho
enmel a heavy list to Hturboiird. Arab
like, being too lazy to repack, they had
corrected the error by using n light
Arab as trimming ballast."
Lurk nnd l.nhor.
Luck Is ever waiting for something
to turn up 5 labor, with keen eyes and
Atroug will, will turn up something.
Luck lies In last nnd wishes the post
man would bring him the uewa of a
legacy; labor turns out at II o'clock
and with busy pen and rhuliig hum
mer lays the foundation of c .impotence.
Luck whines; labor whist lot.'. Luck re
lies on chance, laltor on character.
Richard Colnlcn.
Mrs. Blinkers--What! flolng nwayV
Why? Servant- Please, mum, when I
couio yesterday you gave mo tho keys
to your trunks and drawers und chests
nnd Jewel boxen to keep for you. Mm.
BUnkerrt Yen, I did that to hIiow that
I trusted you. What la the matter?
Servant There dou't one of 'em Ut.
Now York Weekly.
In Tliir Order of Importance.
"What did you dlacusa at your liter
ary club this afternoon, dear?" asked
the husband In the evening.
"Let me rcc," murmured his wife.
"Oh, yes, I remember now. Why, wo
discussed that woman who recently
moved into the house across the street
nnd Longfellow."
Old Lady (watching a football match)
- I cauiia' uiiuerstan' that footba'. Her
Son Well, yni see, each side Is trying
to kick tho ball between thoso pasts at
either end of the Held. Hid Lady
Wool, that w-udua bo hard tae dae If
they'd a' get oot o' the road.
Wonder It ThU la Sot
If you put two persoiw In the mime
bedroom, ono of whom bus the tooth
ncbe and tlio other Ih In love, you will
Dud that the person who has tho tooth
oeho will go to sleep first. Isn't It curi
ous? At tbe Wrons; Time.
"You say your playing created
grout dual of talk?" said the friend.
"Yoh," nnswered tho pianist, "but
unfortunately It was mostly during
my performance."
Ever notice how much time the other
fellow can spare from his business to
tell you how to ruu yours 7-Maj'sville
Ky.) Bulletin,
i.. .