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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1910)
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MILL BUILT BY WASHINGTON
"So poor old Jinks, who survived so
many operations, has at last died?"
"Yes. Me has followed his appendix
io a Letter -world-"
A Solar Plexus.
On one occasion Sam Eerger, the
brawny manager of James J. Jeffries,
was In a small California town, sound
ing some of the residents as to the
possibility of holding a prize fight
The local police force, a clownish-lcok-iug
individual with a huge badge,
heard of Sam's investigations.
"You can't hold no prize fight In this
here town," said the police force,
threateningly, in his best "I-be-the-tnarshal"
tones. "It is agin the law,
and I won't stand for it."
"Aw. beat it," said Berger, n dis
gUHt. "What do you know about law?
Why, your very appearance in public
Is a misdemeanor." LJppincott's.
"So there Is to be a divorce," said
the woman who discusses everybody.
"It seems but a little while since he
asked for her hand."
"Yes," replied the rude man. "He
not the hand alf right. But it turned
out to be a misdeal."
Unices you have more spare time
than you know what to do with it's
foolish to try to convince a fool that
he is foolisli.
Taking Lydia E.PInkiiam's
Rabattns, Maine. "You told me to
take Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Liver Pills before
child-birth, and wo
are all surprised to
see how much good
it did. My physi
cian said Without
doubt it was the
helped you.' I
thank you for your
kindness in advising
me and eive you full
.permission to use
my name in your testimonials.' Mrs.
H. W.MrrcnEix. Box 3, Sabattus.Me.
Another Woman Helped.
Granite ville, Vt. "I was passing
through the Change of Life andeufferea
from nervousness and other annoying
symptoms. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
tableCompound restoredmy health and
strength, and proved worth mountains
of cold to me. For the sake of other
suffering women I am willing you
should publish my letter." Mrs.
Chaki.es Baeclat, R.FJ)., Granite
Women who are passing through
this critical period or who are suffer
ing from any of those distressing ills
peculiar to their sex should not lose
sight of the fact that for thirty years
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, which is mado from roots and
herbs, has been the standard remedy
for female ills. In almost every com
munity you will find women who
have bten restored to health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Trial Bottlo Freo By Mall
If yon caller froa Epilepsy. Fits. rWHsKBlcinesj.
coreiyvrlll relievo them, nr.d all joatro asked to
to la to ecad foraFreeTriaia2 BotUo of Br.ilajs
It baa enred thousand where CTcrrthlri; c!ss
Tailed. Gnssstrd by May lleiSoal Latora:o y
I'ndrr Pure Fond scd Drcgi Art. Jcnc ZOib. K8
Ouarnn'y No. l71. Flesso vnte fur Siweial Freo
CS lio:Co end gtra AGS and coni;le!c suldrcis
OR. W. H. HAY, 548 Pea:! Strati, Hew York.
is not a "food" it is a medicine, and the
only mediciac in the world for cows only.
Made for the cow and. as itsaarce indicates,
a cow cuke. Barrenness, retained after
birth, abortion, scours, c.iLcd m:dcr. and all
mmilar affections positively and quickly
cured. No one who keeps cows, whether
manjr or few. can afford to be without KOW
KURE. It is made especially to l:ecr cows
healthy. Onr book "Cow Money" fw?nt "FKEK.
Ask your local dealer for KOW-KUHE or send
to the manufacturer.
DAIRY ASSOCIATION CO. Lrmioe.llle. Vt
lactoa.U.C. Uooilree. H!r:
TCwaaom ink rtbusm.
is the word to remember
wbaiyrjuneed a remedy
mm v ii
" B. i. 1 AS
v' B5?i?3rfifc7 w k.v t jjhBBb
Old Building Erected by the First
President Still Stands in
Pittsburg, Pa. Near the little vil-
lage of Perryopolis. Pa., stands a grist!
mill which was erected by George
Washington. The mill Is in daily op
eration, after only two changes since
the days of Washington.
Originally it was run by two over
shot water wheels of rude construe?
tlon. These have been discarded and
a mere modern wheel provided. This
wheel, with the chimney at the end of
Washington's Grist Mill.
thy building, are the only Improve,
monts made since the mill was
The mill Is on a small stream
known as Washington run. Residents
of this place, which was laid out by
Washington, take great pride in show
ing visitors the old grist mill.
GREAT RIVER'S MANY NAMES
Various Aliases Under Which the
Hudson Has Been Known in
In the course of the last 400 yean
the Hudson has been known by a
last 20. different names, and even to
day. In New York, at any rate. It is
indifferently referred to as the Hud
son and the North river.
While Henry Hudson Is universally
acclaimed as the discoverer of the no
ble river which bears his name. It is
well known that nearly a century be
fore Hudson's successful exploitation,
John dn Vcrrazano, a Florentine, en
tered the mouth of the Hudson and re
ported that he had passed up the river
about a league In a boat, not ven
turing to sail his vessel, the Dauphine,
up a river with which he was unfa
miliar. A sudden squall impelled him to re
turn to his ship. Verrazano called the
Hudson "the river of steep of hills."
This was in 1524. Some years later
Verrazano's brother made a map of
the region, and he named the mouth
of the Hudson "San Germane"
In 1525 a Spaniard named Gomez,
who came to America on an exploring
trip, made a chart upon which he des
ignated the Hudson as "San Antonio."
When, some SO years later, Henry
Hudson, in his efforts to reach the
East Indian possessions of the Dutch
East India Company by a northwest
route, accidentally ran Into the Hud
son, he promptly dubbed It the "Man
hattes," from the name of the Indians
who dwelt at Its mouth.
Hudson sailed slowly up the river
as far as Albany, and his experiences
with the Indians and his observations
of the surrounding country were so
gratifying that he returned home with
glowing reports of the new-found coun
try. WILL WED ENGLISH COUNT
Mis Margaretta Drexel, Latest Ameri
can Heiress Who Will Acquire a
Haltlmore, Md. Word has been re
ceived in this city by cable that Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony J. Drexel. who are
in London, had announced the engage-
inent of their daughter. Miss Margar
etta Armstrong Drexel to Guy Mon
tague George Finch-Hatton. viscount
Maidstone, and heir to the earldom of
Winchclsea and Nottingham.
The large choir had attempted an
elaborate anthem that morning, an an
them with high flights for the so
pranos, thunderous roarings for the
bassos and both vocal and physical ac
robatics for the tenors, while the con
traltos squawked along at a steady
pace, each one apparently taking her
choice of time and key. Finally all
parts got together on the chorus,
though the majority of the partici
pants had started with a few seconds
handicap. Then it was clear sailing;
on. up, came the jangle of sounds, to
a terrific finale, ending with a fortis
In the stillness that followed the
pastor came forward deliberately to
the desk, where te Bible lay open to
the morning's text. Sweeping an ab
stracted look above the hats of the
congregation, he read in distinct and
"And, after the uproar had
Truthful, but Vague.
Sheriff Is it true that a crowd has
Just been dispersing and that there
was a wholesale -lynching tee out
Truthrul James Wall, there's b'en a
few fellers hanging about hyer.
- y iJT. jTF.
He Whom Diogenes Sought
By BELLE MANIATES
iCopyright, 1909 by Associated Literary Press.)
It was fully expected that the ver-i
diet would be "Not Guilty." Not that
the evidence demanded such verdict,
but the case had resolved purely and
simply into a political affair, and the
jurymen were all of the party in
power. The defendant was Walter
Ledeen, a popular young politician,
clubman and society man. His air of
confidence waned as the jury contin
ued to remain out. When night came
with no returns, he grew nervous. By
morning he was white-faced and his
finger nails were gnawed to the skin.
At last the foreman announced that
there was no possibility of an agree
ment. The last, and in fact all of the
ballots, had stood eleven to one for ac
quittal. When it was divulged that
Jerry Winters was the one who had
stood out, amazement and indignation
ran high among Walter's clique. Jerry
was an associate of the defendant.
and. moreover, was said to be engaged
to the defendant's sister. Edith.
To all remonstrances, inquiries and
demands, Jerry had one answer: "The
evidence showed that be was guilty. I
did my duty."
It was clearly borne in upon the ob
durate young juryman that any po
litical aspirations he might have en
tertained were doomed. It was to be
expected thnt Walter would consider
him an enemy, but all Rlverton watched
with much curiosity to sec what Edith
would do. Jerry proceeded immediate
ly to justify himself.
"I couldn't do otherwise. Edith." he
said, manfully. "I strained every point
I could. I tried my best to find a flaw
in the evidence. There was none. I
could cot perjure myself." .
"Jerry Winters", flashed the girl. "It
was my brother you wanted to con
vict!" "Don't. Edith!" he pleaded with a
harassed look. "I tried my best to for-
i gee inai iacu i uau io give an un
"Jerry!" she exclaimed, wildly,
"don't ever dare speak to me again. I
hate you! We are not only strangers
henceforth, but enemies."
"Edith." he said, sadly, "nothing
could mako me your enemy."
As time went on, Walter had a new
trial and was acquitted. Ills vindic
tiveness toward Jcry. however, did
not diminish, and he did his best to
Injure his former friend. Still there
were men who respected Jerry for his
action. But neither the animosity of
Walter and his coterie, nor the appro
bation of law ablders mattered much
to Jerry. All he wanted or cared for
was Edith and Edith's love. But she
cut him publicly and with disdainful
Gne day In early autumn, when base
ball enthusiasm waxed high, when
crowds gathered and waited and stam
peded in front of the places where the
scores were shown, a crucial game
was played at Rlverton. The home
team, the Stalwarts, were to play
niralnst the Lions. This was to be
the game of games, for if the Stal
; warts won it meant the pennant. All
Riverlon turned out to witness the
1 game and shouted for the Stalwarts.
' A gav young crowd was on the grand
stand behind the plate. Among them
were Walter and Edith. To their right,
alone, was Jerry.
"'Grand, gleonsy and peculiar, the
secretary sat alone" quoted Walter
with a sneer and a glance at Jerry.
The Real Home of Liberty
"Yes." said the Englishman, who has
been eome years a resident of the
states. "America can fairly claim to
be the treeest country on earth. I
osed to think England was. I beilevcd
that In spite of your boasted republic
in institutions and your universal suf
frage and lots of other things, we had
more real freedom and more personal
rights on the other side than you bad
here. But I've changed my mind.
The American has more liberty than
"The advantage Is not due to the
!orm of government or pol ical insti?
tutlons, or tho tariff, or the size and
routh of the country. It'a just in the
icatter o peanuts.
"It Is the sacred, hereditary and In
alienable right of every free-born
American citizen to eat peanuts when
md where he pleases, and to throw
the shells on the floor.
"I was crossing the river the other
lay on one of the ferryboats. The
Edith looked, but she did not sner.
She found herself looking urreptl
tiously and longingly at the lean-faced,
honest-eyed man who had squared his
shoulders at society's disapprobation.
There seemed to be some delay in
the starting of the game.
"The umpire's sick, and they're look
ing up another." reported Walter after
a tour of Investigation.
In a few minutes the manager for
the Stalwarts approached Jerry, who.
had played two seasons ago with the
Stalwarts and was considered expert
authority in all matters pertaining to
the popular game. After a short con
ference Jerry left the stand and went
down to tho ground.
"Oh. Jerry's going to umpire!" ex
claimed some one sitting near Edith,
whose interest in the game was now
"The manager of the Lions won't
consent." said Walter, "to have an ex
member of the opposing team act as
But the manager of the Lions knew
of Jerry's proficiency in the game. He
had heard also of his stanebness In the
Ledeen case He took Jerry's measure
at a glance and announced that he was
perfectly satisfied with the choice.
It was a close game, and people were
breathless in their Intensity and crazy
In their cheering. At last came an aw
ful moment It was the last inning,
and to that point the game was a tie.
Then came a play that called for a
close decision. It was so close that the
spectators, and even some of the play
ers, could not determine whether or
not the man was "out."
Jerry decided for the Lions. The
Stalwarts were manly and abided stoic
ally by the umpire's decision, but
hisses, jeers and groans came from
the bleachers and from that part of
the grand stand where Walter and his
Jerry's decision in the Ledeen trial
had made him unpopular only with a
certain class, but now he felt that
every one was against him. He knew
ho was- down and out for evermore in
Angry groups were gathering here
and there on the way out of the
"You'd better not go down the street
just now. Winters.' said the manager
of one of the teams. "You know what
crazy fools a baseball mob is made
Jerry's jaw came forward and he
said decisively that he would go now.
There were mutterings as he passed
out of the gate and walked down the
street He walked alone until he was
a block from the grounds. Then some
one stepped up behind him a girl a
every fair, tremulous girl, who said,
timidly and softly:
"I am going with you. Jerry, it you
will let me. I've shut my eyes and my
heart all this time, and something has
opened them. I don't know enough
about baseball to judge professionally
of your decision, but a baseball friend
sat right behind me. and when every
one was mad and yelling at you this
man said: 'By ! There is the man
Diogenes was looking for! There's
nothing so rare nowadays as an honest
man!' I wanted to hug him. but 11!
hug you instead. Jerry if you will If
you will care."
He turned to her with a wonderful
light in his eyes.
"Edith, you are all I do care for!"
Odorless Garbage Wagons.
Boston. In the Interests of health
and economy. Is being provided with'
odorless garbage wagons. One ofj
these wagons is already In use. It
consists of a steel framo on fourj
wheels, containing three cylindrical)
tanks which rest upon trunnions. In I
form the tanics are somewnai uao
milk cans, greatly enlarged, each tank
having a capacity of one ton of gar
bage. To the lid of each is attached
a lever, which, in turn, is connected
by a chain with a hinged portion of
the footboard, resembling a treadle,
upon which the men stand to empty
their pails. As the attendant steps
upon the treadle, his weight raises the
cover, and when he steps off after
emptying bis load the released lever
pulls the lid down again. The load
being divided into three parts, only
one-third is exposed at a time, and
then only momentarily.
Impressing the Public
"A statesman never looks really im
pressive." said the student of human
nature, "unless he has a distinctive
beard or mustache or a bald head."
"I suppose." replied the suffragette
contemptuously, "that you are trying
to think up another silly reason why
women should not go Into politics."
deck hands had Just swept out the gen
tlemen's cabin, and were even then
washing the floor. Two young men
came in. sat down on the side which
had just been washed and began to !
eat peanuts. The men who were sweep-
ing were not afraid to do their duty.
They were gritty enough to subdue a
drunken tough who got boisterous, and '
they plainly saw the young men throw
the peanut shells on the floor, bat
they no more thought of objecting
than they would think of dictating to
a man what kind of clothes he should
"I've seen tho same thing In ele
vated trains and cable-cars, in public
halls. In theaters, and once even In
church It Is always taken aa a mat
ter of course that the man who eats
peanuts shall throw the shells on the
iloor wherever he happens to be.
"We poor Englishmen are slaves and
bond-servants besides you Yankees."
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I The Cross
History, Art jij
1 And 1
AT THIS season
whan all the
world over people
of many races and
tongues are medi
tating on the
Cross of Christ:
when long serv
In memory of the
greatest tragedy on Golgotha, and pro
cessions are solemnly marching to the
stations of the Cross, bearing banners
and crucifixes, and bowing reverently
before altars and pictures commem
orating the sorrowful walk to Cal
vary: when In thd Holy Land thou
sands of pilgrims from every nation
are treading the very "Via Dolorosa"
on which he trod as he left the Holy
City forever, carrying his cross to the
"Accursed Hill" outside the walls: It
may be or Interest to consider the his
tory ant traditions of this wonderful
symbol under which we live and in
the name of which so much has been
wrought of world-wide good to hu
manity, ant. alaa! of great harm
through Christian fanaticism.
Perhaps there Is no other object on
earth about which there has been
mora controversy, more dissensions
and more superstitions than about this
one great object for reverence on the
one side, and for derision on the other.
Ever since the crucifixion it has
left a strong impress on the history of
the nations and has been revered in
the religion of all the sects hearing
the name of Christ It has been sur
roundca by traditions and my3tlclsm
and endowed with supernatural and
miraculous attributes. It has been ta
ken aa the emblem of a faith under
the banner of which great deeds of
heroism have been done, as in olden
days when pioneer mossengers of the
Story ot the Cross filled with religious
seal entered bravely Into uncivilized
and barbarian lands, fcarlesly ignor
ing great dangers.
Heralded by Christian banners the
procession of civilization has spread
to all parts ol the world. Romans car
ried It o the Britons and Saxons. The
worship ot the sun aa observed by the
Incas was brought to an end through
the ascendancy of Spanish bearers of
In more recent times Spanish
monks, with peace in their hearts,
amid many hardships, wrested from
the aborigines the western coast of
our own country, where they erected
many missions to spread the teach
ings of Christianity. The Influence of
the cross so entirely filled the minds
of its followers that it became the cen
ter subject of the paintings of the old
masters and In time permeated not
only the spirit of this art, but also
tha( of architecture, for we find
throughout the great Christian archi
tecture of the Middle Ages and in all
forms of mediaeval decoration this
sign of the cross standing out conspic
uously. The very foundations of the
edifices which were erected In com
memoration of faith In this symbol fol
Birthday of Hope
Why Easter Morning la the Symbol
af the Soul's Resurrection.
Easter morning Is the symbol of the
toul'8 resurrection; the birthday of
the hope, the natal day of its spiritual
life. From the first moment of Its
iawnlng light sunshine Illumined the
wcrid'3 eorrcw and music cheered its
sssrch to the tomb. Every conqueror
n Christ goes through life with a
lowed the lines of a cross, so that the
very walls from their foundations up
ward might carry with them as they
rose the image of the sacred sign, to
receive its crowning figure displayed
in the ridge line of its roofs. Crosses,
In an endless variety of forms, still
surmount the loftiest and finest parts
of the architecture of the cathedrals
and churches of Europe. Above the
tombs of the departed or even In the
pavements of the church above the
monumental vaults In these cathedrals
this same sign proclaim the faith ot
those who rest beneath.
Being the keynote and tho "glory"
c-; the Christian religion this emblem
soon became prized la other directions
besides those ecclesiastic With the
triumph of Christianity the cross at
once was recognized as a universal
symbol of highest nobility aad honor.
It waa cow considered to add dignity
to the crowns and scepters of emper
ors and princes. It became the proud
est ensign of knightly rank. Tho
greatest warriors were proud to see the
cross on the hilts of their swords as
well aa oa the hannera under which
they fought It also became a sign of
merit for valor and bravery a reward
for deeda ol honor, aa the Iron cross
of Prussia established by William IIL
for patriotic bravery In war.
It waa worn also aa a protectloa fa
times of trouble. To denote the con
secration of those devoted to the aid
of the suffering and needy: the Red
Cross was the confederation of socle
ties In different countries for the bet
termenc of conditions of the wounded
soldiers la campaigns oa land and
'sea. In Crusader days, beginning
with Peter the Hermit, in 1094. start
ing out to deliver the Holy Land front
the dominion of the infidel, the brave
warriors were thus named because of
the red cross they wore aa badges on
their right shoulders.
The archbishop's crazier the en
sign of bis office Is the 6taff with a
cross head, distinguishing it from the
"pastoral" staff of bishops and abbots,
which nave a shepherd's crook.
Thus has been experienced the say
ing of Justin Martyr so many years
ago that "the sign of the cross waa
impressed upon the whole of nature.
There is hardly a handicraftsman also
but uses the figure of it among the
Implements of his industry. It forms
a part of man himself." Man has been
created In this form as has been beau
tifully Illustrated by Emily Collier la
the painting depicting the Holy Child's
expression or his love "So wide la
In the middle ages and in Crusaders
days the cross was the distinctive
symbol of the Christian in contradis
tinction to the Crescent of the Mo
hammedan. The custom of marking one's sig
nature by a cross was first adopted
by Christians in the year 110 to dis
tinguish them from the pagans, and it
stood for a silent oath.
The early Christians immediately
used this sign, which was connected
with their religion, as a secret mes
sage to one another in their first days
of persecution. Mingling with the
persecutors of their faith, they could
thus make themselves known to each
other without cal'g the attention ot
those around them. In visiting the
catacombs in Rome, where they hid
from fear of their persecutors. It la in
tensely Interesting to notice that the
sign so sacred to them Is carved and
engraven all around the walla of their
prison cells and above the tombs of
LIV a meteor, lance and bright.
Fell a golden seed of light
On the field of Christmas night
When the Babo was born.
Then 'twas sepulchred in glooss
Till above His holy tomb
Flashed Its everlasting bloot
Flower of Easter morn.
song and a amlle. while his heart aai
his hope are anchored in the aUaa.
The miracle of the Easter illy la
nature'a parable of this truth. Its
lustrous whiteness come out of the
black refuse at its roots, ita fragraace
out of the foulness of decay. By some
mysterious alchemy the lovely trans
formation waa wrought The touch
of heaven gave it Its purity and sweet
ness. Such la the spiritual Easter of
the souk And in that miracle Jeans
lifts humanity back to God. D. M.
A big bowl t
is the best dish you
Good for all ages
and all conditions.
A New Version.
Apropos of George Washington anal
the cherry tree story. Senator Bever
Idge said at a dinner In Indianapolis:
"I asked a little boy what this atorjr
was tho other day, and he actually
didn't know. He said he knew, though,
the story about the judgment of Solo
mon, and he proceeded to tell It to me.
"Solomon, he said, "waa a very wis
man. One day two women went to
him, quarreling about a baby. The first -
woman said. It la my child.' The sec-
ond said, 'No, it is mine.'
"But Solomon spoke up and de-
"No. bo. ladies: do net auarreL
Give me my sword and I will make
twins of him. so that each of you will
aitiwr t fe am at F. J. CSSWBT A CD-
saaocsi ai tat car tmm cmm? w
sfcrwaM, aa taaC mM Srm w par.. ? j
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS far amek aaa evfty
cat. ot Urta-aas that asset 6s esra sy Iks sss at
"" " FRANK J. OHCTET.
k day at Piwtiar. a. D- isk.
A. W. GLEASOIf.
Baa Cstawh Csra takes fertcnuity aad acts
tnctly sees tsa stood aad smcoob surtaeas aC tss
iiaiial Basd tat twtliannfrli tree.
' P.J.CHENKT aCO-Tasa.a
nniiiii iitiiisssii ni
Tie Batr FSBtHr PS fer
A Hard Worker.
Tramp I'd like ter do something to
pay for all this, but I'm a cripple,
Housekeeper You don't look it
What's the natter?
Tramp Writer's cramp., mam. I've
been keeping a list of all the people)
wot offered me work. mum.
Important to Mothoro.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for
Infanta and children, and see that It
In Use For Over 90 Tears.
The Rind Yob Have Alwaya Bought
Honest Truth. t
This isn't a comic paper Joke; ft ac
tually happened on Eliot street la the
South end yesterday. A hardware deal
er hung a sign outside his door t wad
ing: "Onr skates are guaranteed la
every way. A newsboy tore it d'twa
and hung It up in front of a liquor
store next tfoor. Boston Journal.
All Old Folks
That take NATURE'S REMEDT (NR
tablets) tonfs&t will feel batter la the
mornlxc. It sweetens the stomach, cor
rects the liver, bowels and kidneys, pre
vents blttoaevten and eliminates the rheu
matism. Better-than Pills for IJver Ilia,
because It's different It's thorough, easy
sure to act Get a 25c Box. All Drusslsta.
fce A. H. Lewis Medicine Co.. at Lovla.
A Personal Definition.
Penley (stuck for a word) LeTo
see! What Is that you call a man who
marries mere than one wife?
Grump An idiot. I call hiss. Boa
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the else of jour shoes, essay peseta
wear smaller shoes by sains; Allen's Foot-Baas,
the Antiseptic fbwaer to sBsse into me ssi
It cares Tires, hwoiico. Acnisg- eet
sires rest and comfort. Jnat the thins;
breaking In new aboea. Sold eTerywnere,
Sample scut Fkek. Address, Alien a. uu
us hot, N. .
"It seems to me that your husband
Is not of a very even temper."
"Oh, he certainly is. He growls the
whole time." Hire.
Pettit'a Eye Salve 100 Year Old,
relieves tired eyes, quickly cures eye aches,
inflamed, sore, watery or ulcerated eyes.
All druggists or Howard Bros.Buffaloi.Y.
A woman waters her grief with her
tears and it springs into a lovely flow
er; a man salts his with bitterness
and it turns to a thorn.
TTBAD.BACK AND I.ECIS A CITE?
AebsalloverT Tnroat sore, with chills? That 1st
Urlppr. frrry 0or Iunttlr will brrak It op ir
takeaproaptiy. All dealers. Sc.Sc and MM tuuaa
There la no wrong a man can do
but is a thwarting ot the living right
ONT.T ONVS TiROJSO Qcixnrr.-
Ttat it I.AXAT1VB 1IUOMU QUlNINJa. Lok fas
tb signeturs or JL W. UKoVk. UsmI Um WerM
When the worst comes to the worst
one may as well try to make the best
Many who nred to smoke 10c cijjra
now buy Lewis Single Binder straight 5c-
The decay of poetry may be due te
the fact that an much of R is rottea.
You miss a great deal of the
pleasures ot We it your
stomexch has "done
back on you but don't
remain m that condition.
The Bitters will set things
right and prevent Indigestion,
Coottveness & Headache.
SW . VXfOLa-at