Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, September 15, 1898, Page 2, Image 2

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H. H. MULLIN, Editor.
Published Every Thursday.
II pi'.a In advance 1 M
Advertisements are published at the rate ol
eae dollar per square forone Insertion and fifty
te&ts j:er square for each subsequent insertion-
Rates by the year, or lor six or three months,
arc low and uniform, and will be furnished oo
Legal and Offlclal Advertising per square,
tbrue times or less, J2; each subsequent mser
ti#n 10 ents per square.
Local notices 10 cents per line for one lnser
lertlon: 5 cents per line lor each subsequent
»ou~ecutive Insertion.
Obituary notices over five lines, 10 cents rer
line. Simple announcements of births, mar
riages ind deaths will be inserted free.
Business cards, five lines or less. 55 per year;
ever tlve lines, at the regular rates of adver
No local Inserted for lest than 75 cents per
The Job department of the Press Is complete
•lid affords facilities for doing iho best class of
work Pahiiculak attention paiutu Law
No paper will be discontinued nttl arrear-
K«;s are paid, except at the option of the pub
Papers ser t out of the county must be paid
lor in advance.
Col. V>. J. Buy an has a sword E- ' "nt
inches longer than the ordinary ««i; •
In South America there is a race of
tats tvliieh docs not know how tc
Lot Isvil.l.K is preparing to build
half-millioii-.ioiiar plant lVr filtering
her water supply.
(in i;cu procosions are prohibited
in Mexico. Even a priest cannot le*
pally walk the streets in his ihurehly
THK movement in Jamaica For an
nexation to the I'n.ted Mates is or
l useu by tlie colore-i population ani;
laci;s the support of the newspapers.
Oil mills on the farm of Senator
linger Mills, of Ti xas, are bringing
jinn in a nrofit of &100 a day.and Mr.
Mihs is believed to be on tne road te
An enterprising housekeeper in
Brooklyn lias been for som tine i nt
ploying a trained monkey to wash and
wipe dishes after nu als and assist in
general housework.
crosses were iastycar distribute 1 by
the Empress Augusta amoip.' as many
German servant girls who had eaeii
continued for 40 years in the eiinuoy of
one family.
Miss Helen Goi 1.0, 'laughter of Jay
Gould, ami herself a millionaire fifty
Tines over, is d voting most of her
time to caring for sick and wounded
United States soldiers at tiie military
hospital near New York city.
The duke of Westminster gave per
mission to the National Sunday league
to visit his picture galleries at tiros
venor house Sun ay, August 14. Dur
ing the afternoon the privilege was
taken advantage of bv 3.554 persons.
Gen. Maximo Gomez. the great chief
tain of the Cuban revolution, has been
giving some uncommonly good advice
to his countrymen. In a tetter which
the Cuban propaganda is circulating
lie pleads fo.i law. order, education and
Mus. ( ami i:i 11. a dressmaker in
Wichita, has., is a first cousin of Adin.
t'amara. She was born in (iranada,
Spain, and while living in this country
with her father she eloped with a
young I'ennsyivanian an t has never
been forgiven by her family.
Nt.ia s Mfnelik's wife. Queen Tai
tou. who will accompany lier husband
to Paris next month, is likely to at
tract much attention, for she is always
escorted in public by a train of Ne
gresses mounted on richly caparisoned
mules, with runners and other attend
A dollar BILL from the upper left
hand corner of which a piece an inch
and a half by an inch and a quarter
las been held, n North Hudson county
railroad company vs. Anderson (N. J ).
40 L. I!. A., 410. to be too much muti
lated to constitute a legal tended for
car fare.
The queen of Italy's extravagance
in dress is tiie one grievance of her
loyal subjects. Italian ladies have a
reputation of spending more on dress
than any other women in Europe, and
their husbands and fathers attribute
this state of things to Queen Marga
ret's example.
An improved boot and shoe drier and
warmer lias been designed, consisting
of a water chamber, having an air
shaft through its center, at tiie bottom
of which is placed a lamp and a pipe
open to the atmosphere and provided
with an expanding end for conducting
the hot gases to the toe portion.
It is estimated that during the pon
tificate Leo XIII. lias amassed 8.0.0 )0.-
OUO, including presents of precious
stones, gold and silwr, to the value of
810,000,000. President Kruger, of the
Transvaal republic, is said to have
presented the pone with the largest
diamond in the world. It is valued at
i' 4.000.000.
A< < oiidino to a medical authority
the mooing of a cow is set to a perfect
fifth, octave, or tenth; the bark of a
dog to a fourtn or fifth; tiie neighing
of a horse is a descent on tiie chro
matic scale, while the donkey brays in
a perfect octave. Yet it is thought
that the quality of the donkey's voice
might be improved!
Alexander Steele, of Marshall,
Mo., wiio died a few days ago. was re
lated to Gladstone, and he had many
mementoes of the Grand Old Man.
1 iis mother was a Miss .lane Glad
stone, a cousin of the great English
statesman. Alexander Steele was born
in Scotland S3 years ago, but came to
this country at an early age.
A con tin not'SLY - actino trap for rats
aind mice is formed of a chamber with
a sliding door at the opening, which
droi s as soon as a rodent steps on a
platform inside the cage, the only
opening being through a passage with
a pivoted floor which throws the ani
mal into a dish of water, the tilting of
the floor opening the door a^ain.
Urmiirrn I* Arc Trying to Crrnlr Po
litical Clip it a I Out of War's
M Isfort ii ii I'M.
Sinister methods are clearly at work
to raise a great hue and cry. for po
litical purposes, about the oliieialcare
bestowed upon the army. This is a
tender point with the people. Every
good citizen, in office or out. of it. is in
tensely anxious that American sol
diers and sailors should have the very
best treatment and every available
comfort. War at best, is a eonditon of
hardships and suffering, or at least
such in the past has been its universal
history. Hut Americans seek to miti
gate its privations to the greatest pos
sible extent. They rightly demand that
any neglect of our valiant representa
tives shall be dealt with severely. Upon
this point all are agreed. No Ameri
can worthy of the name would look
with indifference under any circum
stances upon a defender of our coun
try. Strong fueling in his behalf is
general and praiseworthy. But there
is in the democratic papers at this
time a ptimped-np clamor on this sub
ject that illustrates exactly how the
livery of Heaven may be stolen to serve
the devil in. These newspaper organs
are not interested in the soldiers nor
tiie army as they pretend. Their real
purpose is to howl in a democratic
congress next November. The game
has reached the disgraceful stage,and
the people should at once show that
they understand its true design.
When was it that tlie democratic
party ever showed a disposition to do
anything for the army of the United
States? Its members of congress iiave
invariably voted to cripple and dwarf
the army and to open a fire in its rear,
especially when it met with reverses.
The only anxiety ever expressed by
democrats as to the army was to keep
its numbers and resources down to the
most insignificant figures. When tlie
recent war drew near the army num
bered 27,000 men. Did any democratic
congressman ever suggest that it
should be enlarged or its medical and
commissary departments strength
ened? Not a bit of it. The records
tell the story of Inveterate democratic
opposition to doing anything for the
army. Our little body of regulars,
■ mail as it is. has been looked upon by
the democratic party as a threat
against political liberty, and every
proposition to add to its efficiency has
met with bitter democratic antago
nism. Six* months ago democrats were
vot ing to plunge this count ry into war,
and yet would have voted on the same
day against any increase whatever of
the medical or other staff depart ments.
Such hypocrisy is disgusting. The
war in its army and navy operations
lias been an extraordinary success.
Not a word can be urged against the
results achieved. The copperhead
venom accordingly is concentrated in
exaggerations about the care of the
troops. When an army of 27.000 men
is suddenly expanded tenfold there is
necessarily a good deal of inexperi
ence where experience would be bet
ter. Transporting an army by ship in
summer from a temperate to a trop
ical climate is a tremendously difficult
undertaking, and the marvel is that
our great success was riot attended by
heavier losses. Sickness in war is in
evitable. The 1;:ss of the union army
from disease alone in the civil war was
100.720. or far more than the loss from
battles, prisons and accidents. In the
Crimea ten Bri'isli soldiers died from
disease to one who fell from bullets.
In our war with Spain extraordinary
efforts have been made to remove the
soldiers to healthful camps, to fur
lough the sick and to relieve their ne
cessities. These endeavors will be con
tinued. tio matter what the cost. Yet
thfc »act remains that war is no hoii
■Saj\ The American army owes the
democratic party less than nothing.
It is time to call a halt on the demo
cratic scheme > i deceit to affect the
Vovomber elections.—St. Louis Globe-
Honor for McKinley,
When every gate for peace had been
■losed President McKinley firmly set'
his face for war. He has steadily re
fused to permit the conflict to be
■hanged from a war for liberty and
iiimanity into a war for revenge and
territorial seizure. He has been so
magnanimous as to win the applause
jf our enemies and facilitate the coni
ng of peace, lie has softened the as
perities of competing ambitions, and
>iven harmony and unity to our army
ind navy. And he has done it all with
the modest dignity that is the mark of
native greatness. This will be his
ory's acknowledgment, as it is that of
'lis grateful fellow countrymen. Chief
itnong the honors of the new peac."*
ire his own, and the man and president
vhose deportment has been sufficient
'or the trials of war, may safely be
rusted to meet, guide and command
lie issues of peace.—Troy Times.
Will Cliurj£€»n.
President McKinley says that all
;harges of mismanagement and neglect
it army camps will be thoroughly in
•estigated, and if there are guilty par
ies they will be punished. The presi
lent is certainly not a man to tolerate
such an offense, nor is he a man to pun
sh without investigation. That there
lave been some cases of inefficiency
:n the care of 200.000 men suddenly
summoned to the field is not to tie
lounted. They are exceptional, and jet j
lot to be excused. The business of j
sifting charges of neglect is one of i
stern but impartial justice. The ]
iharges must lie specific, no rumors set [
lfloat by sensationalists. For every '
ioldier that has been wronged by in
competence there will and ought to |
ie a singling out of the culprit, fol- j
owed by proper punishment.—St. Louis
j lobe-Democrat.
Ohio democrats want Broth
erhood, Bimetallism and Bryan. But
j hat is not to B.—Cleveland Leader.
Ill* Policy of Anil--tuTM-xiitlun Witt
. II rin k ( iioii Hi in Sure
Dcfcn t.
A few days ago the Sun published a
■ i very able and interesting letter iji fa
-1 ; vor of tlie policy of expansion, written
i ; by Capt. Camm Patterson, a Virginia
' | democrat of great distinction and in
• | tluence in his state and his party. One
• | part of his Utter we reprint as a warn
i ing given by a democrat of the stout
■ | est silver sect to democratic leaders
j who oppose themselves to the irresist
j ible flood of public sentiment us well
as to the historical policy of the dem
! ocratic party in regard to annexation:
"Neither beautiful rhetoric nor the most
j skilful political manipulation, though ai l
ed by the unsurpassed advantages of the
j Virginia Walton hw, can save from the
j doom which awaits them the office hold
| ers who oppose the policy of annexation.
| The men who attempt to stem this mighty
torrent will be swept away by the resist
less force of publ'c opinion. They will Join
Sterling Morton, William I>. Wilson, Vilas
and Don M. Dickinson; together they will
form what may be properly termed the
ilotsam and Jetsam of the Cleveland ad
ministration, and w'.ll quietly float away
into oblivion. Upon their wrecks will
spring up a new democratic party, which
will prove to the world that the spirit of
true liberty still lingers among us, and tl.e
memory and the deeds of an illustrious an
cestry have not been forgotten."
Col. William .7. Bryan is the princi
pal offender who needs to profit by tlfis
admonition. His pragmatical little
friend, llailey, lias already shrunk from
the size of a national leader of the
national democracy to the size of the
sulky darling of one congresssional dis
trict. Hryan will be reduced in the
same way if he persists in the same de
fiance of public sentiment. The me
chanical praise of slate conventions
will not save hirn. If lie remains an
anti-expansionist, and his party by ap
proving him shows its intention to re
sist the course of events, opposing the
annexation of the Philippines, as it op
posed the annexation of Hawaii, Bry
anism will become as hopeless a dere
lict as Clevelandism. —X. Y. Sun.
New IMNII«*M <>rouiiitf Out OF tla «* War
Will < route Divisions in the
Ue niocrac)'.
Interest in politics is reviving over
the country, and to all appearance we
are going to have an interesting cam
paign, though it may prove more in
teresting to the party which supports
President McKinley than any other.
It looks us though issues growing
out of the war will figure prominently,
and as our democratic friends are
somewhat divided a.t present on those
questions, while there is little division
of opinion among republicans as to
what should be done concerning war
issues, this may constitute the ques
tion of th" campaign.
The democrats may be divided on
matters of great and lasting concern —
such its whether we shall add to our
territory, but they propose to makct p
"red-hot" for the republican party for
its unpardonable and lawless perform
ance in issuing iionds to carry on the
Avar. That was to be expected, for the
democratic party always was opposed
to wars managed by the republican,
The democratic party is not exactly
clear as to what it would have done, if
it had been in power, in order to ob
tain money to carry on the war. Being
under th - ; leadership of astute states
men like Mr. llailey, of Texas, it op
poses the war revenue bill and the
bond issue simply because these meas
ures were fathered by the republican
party, and therefore they necessarily
must "bear more against the poor
than against the rich."
What triviality! But then the peo
ple under modern democratic condi
tions are getting used to that kind of
thing!— Albany Journal.
[D'Tlic Ohio democratic programme
of "brotherhood, bimetallism anil
Bryan" will end w hen the brotherhood
is found to be bifurcated and the rest
is beautifully busted. —St. Louis(Jlobe-
(E7"fhe Ohio democrats couldn't get
away from Bryanisin. Sink or swim,
they must have a little free silverisin
about their clothes j'ust to console the
populists, who are on the ragged edge.
—Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
ICIt will be real mean in Col. Bryan
if he slips out from under and leaves
Uncle Bland with the anti-expansion
bag to hold. But it will be recalled
that the colonel played a rather sharp
trick on his I'ncle liiek at Chicago in
18!)6. —Washington l'ost.
IcSomew hat t he most important re
sult of the Texasdemocratic state con
vention was a smashing defeat for the
pestiferous Bailey, llis attempt to
dominate the affairs was a more dis
mal lizzie than his efforts to boss the,
American congress.—N. V. Mail and
Kx press.
cyfhere can be no doubt that Mr.
McKinley understands the situation
perfectly, and there is reason to be
lieve that he is well satisfied with the
work of the secretary of .war. The re
tention of Gen. Alger appears to show
this, for we cannot think that the
president would keep at the head of
the war department a Tnan whom he
did not regard as capable and efficient.
—Omaha Hee.
E "Although Secretary Alger has an
j nouneed that he will make no inves
; ligation, it is certain that the presi
| dent will have any specific charges in
quired into. In justice to himself and
1 the good name of tin army the truth
should be known. While it is certain
| that such tin investigation will show
j more or less incompetency on the part.
! of staff officials, it is also certain that
it will result in disproving many
charges against the war officials and
will show that the condition of the
army has been crossly exaggerated.
—Chicago Times-Herald.
r / / j . \ i I % n '<! \
fgmt r fm ßßn
V v\ J>J / ' I6 N /
v v 'yX FJ
No other event In the history of the year has caused as much International ex
citement as the latest development of this cause eelebre, which ended in the sui
cide of Col. Henry, a French officer high in the esteem of the war office, who, pri.n
to his death, confessed that the letters on strength of which Capt. Dreyfus was de
graded and expatriated were manufactured by him "to save the honor of the French
army." Other actors in this despicable drama ;m- expected to destroy themselves
before the much-wronged Dreyfus can be brought back to l'rarce for a retrial.
Picnickers are Slaughtered at a
Grade Crossing.
A Dclnwurc & Hudson Train Cra*li«'H Into
an«l lieinoliHlicK a Trolley Car at Co
hoeti, N. Y.—A Frljjht fill Keene of
Horror Ten I'alailj Injured,
Cohoes. V.. Sept. C.—All appalling
disaster occurred in this city lust
night. Shortly before s o'clock a trol
ley of t IK- Troy City Ilailroad Co. was
struck by an express train on the
Delaware «.V Hudson railroad al a
crossing at the west end of the Hud
son river bridge which connects this
city with l.ansingburg, and its load of
human freight was hurled into the air.
fifteen of the passengers are dead
and 10 of the remainder will div. The
cars entering the city front l.ansing
burg were crowded with passengers
returning from a I.abor day picnic itt
Kens.-a lucr park, a pleasure resort
near Troy. Car No. P.l'i of the Troy-
City railroad was the victim of the
disaster. It came over the bridge with
a merry party of people fresh from the
enjoyment of the day.
Four tracks of the Delaware <£' Hud
son road, which runs north and south
iit this point, cross the two tracks of
the trolley road.
It was the hour when the uight
boat special, a train which runs south
and connects with the New York City
boat at Mbany. was due to pass that
The tracks of the street line run
at a grade from the bridge to the point
where the disaster took place.
The motor car was struck in the
center by the engine of the train,
which was going at a high rate of
speed. The accident came without the
slightest warning. The car was upon
tin' tracks before the train loomed
in sight and no power on earth could
have saved it. The motorniati evident
ly saw the train approaching as he
reached the Iraek. and opened his con
troller, Irtit in vain. With a crash that
was heard for blocks the engine struck
into the lighter vehicle. The effect was
horrible. The motorcar parted in two,
both sections being hurled into the air
in splinters. The mass of humanity
on the car was torn and mangled.
Those in the front of the car met with
the worst fate. Every man in that
section of the car was killed.
The scene was horrible, l'odics were
hurled into the air and their headless
and limbless trunks were found in
some cases •"') feet from the crossing.
The pilot of the engine was smashed
and amid its wreckage were the maim
ed corpses of two women. The passen
gers on the train suffered no injury in
addition to a violent shock.
Troy. N. Y.. Sept. 7.—There tie T5
persons dead and four fatally injured
as the result of the collision between
a locomotive and a trolley ear at a
grade crossing between l.ansingburg
and Cohocs Monday evening. Walter
Congdon. cor 'uctor of the trolley car.
has been arrested for manslaughter.
A New Trust.
Pittsburg, Sept. 8. As an outcome
of the meeting here of table glassware
manufacturers an organization has
been formed to be known as the Cni
ted (ilass Manufacturers' association,
with headquarters in Pittsburg. The
combine is based on the same lines as
the iron nail makers' pool. Twenty
eight plants, including all the import
ant factories of the country, repre
senting' a combined capital of $8,000,-
000, have entered the combine. Ad
vance in prices will be made ranging
from 5 to 20 per cent.
l.urjct'Ht Crnp on Rfrnrd.
New ork. Sept. ii. The wheat crap
of 1 Mis is not quite up to promise, ac
cording to the report of the American
Agriculturist. This says that in a few
states the promise of wheat was not
fulfilled in actual grain by a large
margin, while in;■ number of states
the rate of yield was even greater
than indicated on July 1. Hut with
full allowance for:■ 11 disappointment,
the fact remains that the crop this
year is the largest on record. The
reported rate of yield in winter wheat
is 1-I.H bushels per acre and in spring
wheat 15.4 bushels.
j Thousands of Veterans of 11t«■ Civil Witt
! Invade < iiiciiiniiti ami a Wceli of H<
union* nt'Kitis.
Cincinnati, Sept. <">. After the re
cent rains there is no longer appre
hension of prostrations from heat dur
ing the national encampment of the
A. I!. I'l'.e railways an bringing
iu excursionists from i very direction
and the local posts arc kept busy in
escorting the visitors to their quarters.
Although Camp Sherman was not ded
icated till Monday, it partially oc
cupied by veterans Sunday night. The
reports of the railways indicate over
IMIO.OOO tickets sold. I'cport*- indicate
a greater influx the next two days
than was ever known before at these
encampments. The festivities of the
week opened when the naval veterans
formed at ii a. escort liear Ad
miral Kelley from the depot.
When the visiting naval veterans
were escorted to Horticultural hall in
the exposition building tiny rebelled
against the arrangements. They ac
knowledged that the cots and every
thing were better than usual on sue i
ncmisions. but they wanted quarters
in a boat and nowhere else. They have
had boats at other places and claim
they w< re promised a boat here.
Commander-in-Chief (iobin and staff
visited Camp Sherman iu the after
noon when the camp was formally
turned over to him. This camp has a
capacity of over !.",.ono in its tents and
ample provisions for meals. The offi
cial salute was ('red upon the arrival
of the commander-in-chief, after
which the bands rendered concerts.
The ladies are very largely repre
sented at the present encampment and
there is the usual rivalry between the
ladies of the <i. A. 1!. and the W. li. C.
The camp fire of the unvai veterans,
known as the dog watch, at Music
Hall last night was attended by over
8,000 people. The principal address of
the evening was by (ien. (iobin, com
mander-in-chief of the (i. \. I!.
Cincinnati. Sept. 7.—The second day
of the annual encampment of the <!. A.
li. was a banner day. The weather was
delightful. The naval parade was
under clear skies and nature promises
to smile on the old veterans in line to
day. As the veterans were marching
i.n the naval parade it was noticed that
most of them arc gray, many of them
infirm and lame. The other features
of the day were the regimental, bri
gade and other reunions.
A realistic representation of the
battle of Manila was given at the
lagoon, a pleasure resort on the Ken
tucky side of the Ohio river. It was an
ingenious arrangement of fireworks
and water crafts, by which the thun
der of Dewey's guns was followed by
the burning of Montejo's ships. This
was the treat by the Naval Veterans'
associat ion.
The camp fire at Music hall last
night was attended by over 8,000 peo
ple. The opening part was the Cath
olic festival chorus in which there
were soo young ladies dressed in red.
white and blue, making a most beauti
fui appeal a nee as well as rendering
excellent music.
Ciucinn.'it i. Sept. B,—The great an
nual pageant of the (Iran i Army was
the event yesterday. It not only
eclipsed other events, but it also pre
vented the meetings and reunions that
were to lie held. The veterans began
assembling early for the parade and
were too tired for meetiugs' or any
thing else after the ranks were broken.
The parade started at 10 a. m.and
was completed at Ii: p. m. Th # ' aver
age time ill passing given points was
a little over four hours and the gen
eral estimate of the number in lirte
was In tween 25.000 and .'iO.Ooi*.
I'olavh'ja'n M.i nlfrrtto.
Madrid. Sept. 8. — Gen. I'olavieja,
former captain general of the Philip
pines, has issued a manifesto in which
lie says that he "cannot any longer
hearken to the sorrows of my country
without protesting." The general, as
serting that he has received numerous
calls to place himself ;,t the head of a
neutral party, adds; "The parties
which have hitherto governed Spain
are rotten and the cause of the conn
try's troubles." Therefore, according
to I'olavieja. political reorganization i;
necessary, (ien. Cornea, minister oi
war, has suppressed the document.
Are the danger signals of impure blood.
They show that the stream of life is in had
condition, that health is in danger of wreck.
Cleur tlio course bv taking Hood's Sarsa
fwtriMa and the blood will be made pure, com
plexion fair and healthy, and life's journey
pleasant and successful.
Hood's pariSla
Is America's Greatest Medicine. ft: six for $5.
Hood's Pills cure indigestion biliousness.
Tbe Ilcnd of tli<* House 1111 «l Hi* Saj
nuil Then I'liitl for 111M
The two fair daughters of the household
were discussing the entertainment they pro
posed giving for the benefit of a little" work
of charity in which they were interested,
and, as a matter of course, the old gentlemai
hud to have his say.
"It's an infernal nuisance," he declared
"The house will Vie in a commotion for i
week, nothing will be thought of but youi
party, and everything will be disarranged
That night we will all be awake till well to
ward morning, and the next day, those who
are not sick will go about snarling and hail
asleep. I call it nothing but tomfoolery."
"i'apa," said the eldest, "don't you under
stand that we are going to help some of th'
poor and that every cent we make wiil pro
vide them with some comfort? What yot
should do is to encourage us."
"Don't talk silly. it's a good decl yoi
girls care about the charitable feature of thu
social combination you're in. It's the boyi
and girls and cards and dancing you want
No use trying to pull the wool over my eyes.®
"Very well. We'll try to do our duty
even if you do make it hard. We, at least
have some sympathy for the afflicted."
"Oh, you have? Sweetly disinterested
aren't youV How much did you takt in a.
the last blowout?"
"Just $13.50," proudly.
"Well, I'll give you just $30.50 for thi
cause if you'll not inflict your coworkers 01
us. Now, how's your charity?"
"Mamma, 1 wish to the land you'd comi
down here, l'apa'a acting perfectly aw iul,'
and slic flounced out ot the room while r\
laughed sardonically.—Detroit Free Press.
Some Sliort Sentences Which r<inta)i
Troths Itterrd in Humor
ous Ways.
The man who is wedded to art should havi
a model wile.
Money often wins the first battle, but sd
doin the seeoifd.
Some girls change color because the firs'
box is unsatisfactory.
Usually the more a man is wrapped up ii
himself the colder he is.
It's a wise philosopher that knows whet
there is a brick under the hat.
Poor is the minister whose voice fills th<
church and empties the pews.
A woman's idea of strategy is to spend 1
dime in an effort to gave a nickel.
All geniuses are more or less eccentric. A
few have even been known to pay theii
Kve had her faults, but she never went
through Adam's pockets while he was asleep
Love blinds some men, and it makes jots oi
others too near-sighted for military servics
A eliainless wheel renders trouser guardl
unnecessary, but it's different with a chain
less dog.
When a man is continually talking aboul
his troubles, his neighbors never troubl<
very much about his talk.
r i he intense love of an old toper for liquoi
goes to prove that familiarity doesn't alwayi
breed absolute contempt.
Many a man who doesn't know enough to
go in when it rains knows enough to raise tin
best umbrella he can get his hands on.—
Chicago Evening News.
Generally the Case.
"What a great bore tlvit Simperling i t; '
".Still he would leave a very small hole in
the world it' he were taken away."—Chicage
Evening News.
To please a man find out what he wants—
what he needs is of minor importance.—
Rain's Horn.
< p
If you are young you nat- M
urally appear so. | J
F| If you are old, why ap- Fl
k pear so? kJ
Keep young inwardly; we M
will look after the' out- Vfl
' wardly.
S You need not worry longer r 1
| < abcut those little streaks of raj
' gray; advance agents of age.
) I J
k, will surely restore color to luj
"112 gray hair; and it will also
H <»ive your hair all the wealth
I and gloss of early life. kJ
Do not allow the falling of r V
your hair to threaten you
™ longer with baldness. Do not ( J
be annoyed with dandruff. PiS
Ve will send you our book LJ
on the Hair and Scalp, free fl
upon request. VB
L j Write to the Doctor. kJ
If you do not obtain all the bene-
Mfit* vou expected from I lie use of mM
th? vigor, write the doctor about It. pM
Probably there if* some difficulty
Wwith your general system which M
may bo easily removed L J
Address, I>K. J. C. AVER. 1J
Lowell, Mass. FV