Newspaper Page Text
By ClttRtlS M. SHQDOt
Author cf "In His Steps,' "Robsrt
liudy'i bevea Lyv" Etc
Copiright, JX)1. fcy CTiarlu Jf. Sheldon
lou've nothing wore than this?" the
Judc akcl. 11U voice was again soft
and Ills manner meditative.
"N'utliin;; uiuro." John Cordon hesi
tated. "Miss Andrews was with me
and Mr. l-'ord when we took tlu- meas
urements. She could verify their ac
curacy." "h she here':"
"No, hut -he ruul.l lie MUiiliiolit'd."
"It is:i't iir.T-M'iy. I'll pi down there
lliysrlf and iMii.r the Measurements. It
is jiu-sili:.' :-, -a.' 1'ilstaUe lias !uv:i made
hy o:.e !.'..- i t" the nihil-. Icli'.lemen. I
desire V..I1- i.t: -iiiillu-i' w hile the Cdlll't
;i lj.'i:r:is l :vni :iv. ;."
It' a !.::.' h:i ! x- V1 i:i tli- l'aee of
Total::;.' !!:: il .il a -id liis law.v r. they
-iiuhl n ' I . . I ! :i ::;" I l:i i-.v.". ); v
ilu:i!.';': ' I. The lawyir hastily
wl.i.-K !.! hi :.! hi. Tu:ai.iy s:niV;l
in a hi-;'; -tin. r.
"I; - . i-i' i-.mrt.e, joitr lwe- r.
that the ri... : h..s i I . a i:i;- -
lilKe In ! ' ; MMal.r- are i-
"Thta weans th lec'nu'ng of tbt
end for Tommy IU:id;til." said Ford.
Miss Andrews she i; li.-r head.
Toning appealed tin- c.fsc. He will
pet out there. Uruii i.th- r l.e has never
yet been" WriVlctod. T. day' experience
was only a scratch to hlui. lie bus not
yet been seriously hurt You do nut
know him a I do."
"But Chambers does not Intend to
let the other matter rest It was u
plain case of conspiracy and deliberate
effort to deceive the court."
Miss Andrews shook ber bead npiin.
"Tommy is an old fox. lie made a
mistake In not uieasurliiK Judpj Cham
bers aright. Hut now that be knows
him he will ho cautious. I confess I
have very little hope of bis ultimate
"Hut be will have to change the
liiilldiiiK, won't he':" one of the young
"Il'ii my opinion the masons will he
at work tomorrow Just the same, and
I . -
p-- . - v I i
I WPI Mi
The little company rose to greet htm.
Xle In surveys and measurements, as
can be easily shown by reference to of--ticinl
Tribnljly n nior spwcbless group '0j
men never traveled' n the elfjetric cars
tosetlier tlian that oin vv'iilch made the
trip from the police judue's court, No.
0, to the Waterside district. '
When I'.i wi :i street was reached, the
five men walked over to the Mte of
Tommy's double decker.
.Tivde .lul l'- Chambers secured a
mason's in ::-i:riir-: line from one of
Hie workmen. Then he turned some
wh. -i r.iidy t" Tommy Kandall.
"I suppo-e y.,,i can trust uie to meas
ure coi recti;. '."
Tommy murmured something. So did
the attorney. It may be remarked in
passim.' that it was not exactly a prayer
that either man uttered.
Calling one of the masons to help,
Judp Chambers measured off the
foundation walls. Then ho put down
some figures on a card. Then be
strai-htcm d up and said in a peculiarly
"I pa your measurements, Mr. Gor
don, ust liinety-eiKht feet. Court U ad
journed to tho station, and I desire the
attendance of all the psirties in the
Not a word was said by any one on
the way back. Gordon was slugiui; lu
bis soul a son of hoie. Here was u
Daniel come to judgment Whenever
bcTore in Uie history of that city bad u
public Jub,'e or any other ever done a
thing like this? The spectacled, soft
voiced young man suddenly loomed up
before Gordon as a most Imposing fig
ure. Rack In court again, Judge Julius
Chambers, relieving the assistant Judge
fwbo had taken his place In bis absence,
eonfronteil Out parties in the case. His
voice was ringing now; no softness or
meditation in his manner.
"Tommy Randall, this court liuds you
guilty of the charge named in the war
rant, ami I tine you the maximum pen
alty, which is a tine of $3tHt, with an
utldcd sentence of sixty days lu jail, un
less the building is changed in its con
struction within thirty days to conform
to existing ordinances. I may add that
whjle it is possible the city engineer
mSy have made a mistake In his tig
ures, it is my deliberate conviction that
n conspiracy of a grave character has
been entered into here by you, Mr.
Randall, to deceive the court, and if
such conspiracy can be shown to cxLst,
as I shall do my utmost to prove, it will
bo n penitentiary case for both you and
jour attorney. Call thu next case."
Tommy Randall's attorney bud a
face the color of dirty putty. Tommy
liimself u la red at the Judge and then at
Gordon. lie dually, with n great ef
fort, pulled himself together and went
out with his lawyer after the latter
had cone through the regular formal
ity of appealing the case to the court
.Ml the way to Hope House Gordon
and Ford felt like executing a dance
of Butue kind In the car. Once In the
familiar library,, they related the whole
affair to Miss Andrews and the do
lurhted icttlement worker.
two of the papers i .. . r , tlikd
laiiilsirvtlon. There's hope be ." Miss Andrews
said that evening . the hale settle
nioiit family was gathered in the fami
ly library aud the accounts in the dif
ferent papers were being reviewed.
"Maybe this is the lirst murmuring of
the people. God grant"
The bell rang, aud a visitor was an
nounced. Mr. Julius Chambers came In, and
the little company around the table
rose to greet bun. The slight, p.1l faced
figure with the gold rimmed specta
cles was at that moment the most in
teresting personality, next to their own
bead. In all the city. "I've had lu mind
to come here for smiie time," he said
to Misa Andrews when they were all
seated again. "I wutit to know you and
your work at first hand. Unless I urn
mistaken the storm center of the next
campaign will be somuwhere In this
"Will you be anywhere near the cen
ter of that center-:" asked Gordon, lean
ing over and looking ut Chambers i:i
"I5y the grace of Go.!. Mr. Gordon, I
want to be as near the center of it i's
I can get. and nothing would please me
n. ore than to have f t.ur company."
Gordon tingled all ov t
. lie arose
at from that
Unit to each
Xeitlicr miid n iron,
no change will be made. My dear, you
do not know Tommy Randall nor ap
preciate his power. I do, to my cost."
In the morning Gordon and Miss An
drews went over to the site of the ten
ement, accompanied by Ford. Miss
Hammond and nearly all the workers.
The masons had begun their day's
work. In answer to questions they said
they had received no orders to change
"It's easy to say, I told you so!" Miss
Andrews calmly spoke as the little com
pany slowly went hack to the house.
"Of course, pending the decision of the
case in the court of appeals, Tommy
will go on with the building, because he
feels sure the decision there will re
verse Chambers' decision."
"Then I don't see as we can do any
thing," said Gordon dejectedly.
"Yes, you've done something to get
Tommy Randall convicted lunny court
"Rut I don't see that the conviction
hurts him any. He ought to be In Jail.
Instead of that, he's going right on
with his lawlessness Just the same as
if he hadn't been found guilty at all."
said one of the young women.
Gordon looked at Miss Andrews. She
"Yes," she replied in answer to his
question, "unless Judge Julius Cham
bers can scotch this viper more seri
ously than this I anticipate nothing ex
cept endless delay of the case in the
court of appeals. There is a case there
now that was appealed by Tommy
three years ago. It is a case of law's
delay, aud we seem powerless to du
"Somehow I have hope in Chambers.
Did you see the account in the Index
this morning? That sounded like him."
"I saw that," l-'ord spoke up brightly.
"It gave Tommy n great roast, 1 tell
The article referred to in the morning
Index was a conspicuous column ac
count of the conviction of Tommy Ran
dall in public court on a charge sworn
out by the Hope House people. It was
a scathing article, written by some one
who had dipped bis pen In something
more than a hired reporter's Ink bottle.
There was a scorching vigor to It that
drove the fact deep home to the reader
that Tommy Randall was murdering
little children in Ward IS by his con
struction contrary to law of tenements
like the one that made possible the re
cent tenement house tragedy. The arti
cle coucluded with these words:
Will tUo people endure tills sort of tiling
much lotiKr? Tommy Kamlutl la not un
abstraction, lie la 2u0 pounds of cuarse
flesh and bad blood, which spits on the
law and says to the prople, "You mind
your own business." For thirty yunra
Tommy Kundull hus ruled Waterside dis
trict like a tyrant. He has no olltco in
the service of the people. lie works at no
trade. He Is not elected to any position
In the city. Yet he has grown rich from
his blackmail of saloons, gambling dens,
houses of vice and business tlrms In the
district. Ilia trade Is in flesh and blood.
No slave driver ever employed more urt
ful iiieuns to trap his victims or more
brutality In riveting on their manacles,
and the horror of the whole, affair is in
tensified by the fact that this creature
who la after nil the tool of the machine
that created him has actually persuaded
the miserable wretches who nourish him
thut he is their best friend. There will
lie no release from this slavery until thu
machine that made Tommy Haiulall what
he Is has been broken In pieces by. the
people so that it can neither turn out nr.y
more product like him or keep in power
what has already been brought into ex
istence. We say. Smnsh the machine.
The people are able to do It. Will they
The Review also contained a good
account of Tommy's case in the police
court and lu addition cited lu full the
blue print Incident and boldly de
nounced the lawyer and the boss for
attempt at conspiracy to deceive the
court Three other papers had more or
less extended notice of the event, and
all of them were unfavorable to Tom
my. This was the more significant as
and put out his hand. Tl
it. Neither said a word. 1
minute the two men wore
They sat late that tbgiit an ;;:4 t
library table, the moM r :: ; h ;a ! Ie. in
forested ami in some ways ihe mo- t
unselfish group of men ami women in
that city. Gordon and Chambers laid
out a plan of campaign. It im-hid d tl.e
us.' of every moral aud Christian force
in the city. Aud the message they were
to bring to the people was the message
of murdered childhood, the double
decker for a background, the political
boss a necessary result of politics that
lived on its spoils and cared no more
for humanity's loss and ruin than any
machine cares for tholu.st that whirls
through Its mechanism, to lie blown out
over the world or trod under foot to
rise ami be swept again into the rush
of the wheels that with metallic lieart
lessuesH grind on, doing the will of
their maker, but caring for no man's
It seemed to them oil during the
weeks that followed that the city was
awakening to some stern reality of Its
moral obligations. As the young judge
had said that night when he appeared
at Hope House, "The hour of the peo
ple is at band." He himself, sometimes
alone, oftener with Gordon or Fal
mouth, night after night addressed
great mass meetings held under the di
rection of church or temperance or mu
nicipal reform bodies. Falmouth aud a
score of other ministers organized tho
young people into campaign material.
The pulpit began to speak out. The pa
pers contained columns of very free ad
vertising of Tommy Randall and bis
methods. Chambers' voice spoke
through an astonishing number of edi
torials and other articles, exp.osrivj Innjj
standing cases of awful Incompetency
and fraud lu the city government. The
storm of the people's fury rose and
grew with every night's gathering, and
the storm center was literally the Wa
I'nder the b-adershlp of Gordon.
Chambers and Falmouth hundreds of
business mt u visited the tenement
houses and saw for the lirst time the
horrors that were Intensified by the
machine. Hundreds of them were tali
en by Miss Andrews or Gordon to
Tommy Randall's double decke r, which
bad gone steadily up through all the
rising of the storm, and the lawlessness
of his nets was a visible illustration of
the whole situation. MUs Andrews
had written to Mrs. Captain George
Flliugham telling her the situation,
and that old lady had replied: "Cse
the first hundred thousand if necessary
l. .... ,1... t I tl...
ill v 1 1 I j H oo tut it.i 1 1 1 1 . ( i, ii lion iiii-j
second also. I will try to tind some
more If you only succeed In cleaning'
out Mr. Thomas Randall."
So thu settlement workers thanked
God aud plunged into the thick of tin
tight as It grew in power, for every
saloon Interest, every gambling bell,
every bouse of eTll fame, fought for
Its miserable life. Fbr once almost
like magic, to the astonishment of evil,
all the good of the city appeared to
lie united, on its knees praying, on Its
feet working. And as the campaign
drew near its climax every dark and
hideous vlpwr that hud fattened In
the security of years of protection
from the city crawled out of its hole
and allowed Its ugly and poisonous
front, rearing it against an assault
that for the lirst time In history was
really doing something to vindicate the
"name of the stem righteousness of God
One morning John Gordon, going by
Tommy Randall's double decker, found
It deserted of workmen. It had gone
up three stories and a half.
When Miss Andrews heard the news,
she said: "That means that Tommy Is
In need of campaign funds, lie has
rpont a fortune already. If that dumb
Dell Is never finished"
"We will let it stand as a monument
of victory." said Gordon.
Two evenings later Gordon, Fal
mouth. Chambers and Miss Andrews
went together to n monster mass meet
ing. .Ml four of them spoke. Miss An
drews was received with n great dem
onstration. When Chambers spoke, it
was noticeable that hundreds of men
nnd women representing the wealth
and fashion of the city were there, and
that, although he nttered tho most
scathing rebuke of the seliisli wealthy
people who shunned nil civic responsi
bility, they listened wVth positive ad
miration to a speech that was a torrent
of eloquence, for Chambers was an
aristocrat himself and could not be re
pudiated by any of the city's most
cultured or refined circles. Mrs. Ten
rose was present that night with Luclhi
end Archie. They all heard Miss An
drews, with ruulne surprise at ber
ability. Chambers provoked their sp
ina use even wu.le he sneered them by
his prophet's denunclutiou of their
wicked seltishuess. Falmouth's speech
was a calm hut earnest appeal to the
conscience, and every bearer was more
honestly thoughtful for 1L Then Gor
He had gained smatlngly In the pow
er to address a great crowiL He sim
ply told the story of the tenements out
of his own cxiM-rhticc. He made no
plea; he uttered no denunciation; sim
ply told h'W iluldhood was tortured
and crushed and stilled and murdered
ill the double deckers. His story was
the story of childhood's rights. It
made a tremendous 'apresslou. Mrs.
Penrose hen'; her bead, aud Ler lips
whispered the litany:
"O l.auih of God. who takust nwuy
the sins of the wot Id. have mercy upon
Luella never took her eyes off John
Gordon's face. As he drew near the
end she noted the extreme exhaustion
of his whole bearing. And as he fin
ished and s;it dow n she observed Mi.-s
Andrews, who was sea ted In-hind Gor
don, lean forward ami a.-1; him some
thin;:. Then as the chairman of the nuetii;
was m.'ikhr; some atiih.uiiee'.' n: lor
another gathering I.u.lia saw Cli am
bers and i'alin aith suddenly rise and
go over to (.onion ju.-t as lie sv,
and would have fallen. The lw oil
ciught him aud quickly carried
oh" the s;a:;e. Miss Andrews f, il
them, iilnl the gnat rudatiec b .
I. m-lln hesitated. Mrs. I'e::i-e -
not seen anything. She had I
"I think Mr. Gordon was ill,'
"Shall we wait and inquire
Penrose asked quickly.
"I'll co up and sec about it.'
lie went Up ami crossed the stage
and disappeared. When lie catoe back
after a few miiitit'S, In- said that Gor
don hail been removed to Hope llo. isl
and no one seemed to know Just what
the trouble was.
"Nothing serious. I think." Mrs. Pen
rose remarked. "We'll telephone down
when we get home."
Word was sent back bv one of the
settlement workers In nn-ui-r to Mrs.
Pcnrose'8 Inquiry that (ion! in was 111,
but It was not possible yet to say how
seriously. Mrs. Penrose sent word to
I.uelhl and added that If I.uelbi wished
she would go down to Hope House
with her next day and Inquire. Luella
replied that she did not think it neces
sary, and Mrs. Penrose did not press
Rut three days later Luella was in
the drawing room when h visitor was
"Miss Andrews from Hope House."
said the servant.
Luella rose to meet ber as she ft
tered. Rot women were very wuve.
Luella treti ilcd as she motioned Grace
-Andrews i eat. ......
drews! Have pity on me! If I loved
him truly, would I refuse to accept bis
test for me? Why do I shrink from
"Do you expect me to answer all the
contradictious of your heart? You have
been born Into a social life that reck
ons up Its wealth In physical things. It
Is also true pardon me for saylug It
but It Is true that you women of wealth
and social activities are' as a class des
titute of any real love for humanity.
You can feel remorse or momentary
pity. You will weep at the representa
tion of wrongs ujion the' stage In a
well lighted, warmed and upholstered
theater from a comfortable seat for
which you have paid an i .vrliit;-bt
price, hut you will not take th- prire of
that seat and go with It yourself to
a 'real Lun.an sufferer, or if yo'i it
It Is in a spasmodic effort to relieve :
dull day or a eompouml with a ir.
s'-ieiiee that will not always leave y
alone !n your seltishuess. The broad
basic element of genuine love v.i' h i
inanity is not known bv vnu or wo:. .en
like you. Tie- r!
st, most cultr.r. d.
I t i
n Slit put hr Hp mi John
CAME to tell you,
Miss Marsh, that
Mr. Gordon is very
III. It Isdoubtfur-
place and work have killed him!" ex
claimed Luella. Her face bad paled at
sight of Miss Andrews. It blanched
now, nnd her exclamation contained a
certain tone of reproach as If the wo
uiau In front of her were to blame.
"And, if they have, is It not better for
him to uie there after having fought
a good fight for humanity than to live
elsewhere and carry no burdens that
It was a question provoked by the
entire social cruelty of that world rep
resented by such women as Luella and
Mrs. Penrose. The gentle pat'ent, sac
rilieing spirit of the blue eyed woman
who had given her whole life to lift
the human burden burst out of Its ba
bitunl repression of feeling and swep
lip 'n ml over Luella as if she were the
incarnation of social selfishness which
in nil great cities 'of the world s -eks
easo and pleasure and luxury and de
nies nil claims of brotherhood, refuset
to share its strength with the weal
and never dreams of such a thing :
personal responsibility for ehildhond
ways of mankind's suffering.
It seemed u long time that Luella
was silent. After awhile she raised her
eyes to Miss Andrews.
"I am all that you think I am.' Aud
yet"- - - .;
"And yet, Miss Marsh, John Gordon
loves you. He waiits to see you bcrore
"Dld he send you here 7"
"2io. But I know bo longs to see
you. Will you come?"
"Yes," Lnclla trembled. "But I am
or be does not love me! Oh, Miss An
most favored wie-.ii ::i this cty : re
0 r..le disti'tUto of rr2'. human b.ve f r
the masses. l:.-y ;.ie bora w;;h.t.t :;.
they live w itho.;; it am!, i. ay ! bid h.v. e
I.iercy on tin-::., tl.s y . !! .i:e wit; ic; .;
and receive the I I:::! o ld. m-i "I ...n
sji.il. en to those wh-i. I, he the r;.-.:
in .Icsus' story, have their uoe.d -i : -111
tills world, but will h- shut t u;
ail impassal le chasm M. i-i :li ; . ;. oi
l.ar.arus in the bosom of .br:.:i::: i."
Atiin the spirit of this v, Lilian, w ho
had for all tho.-v dr. ary year- ;
some burden bearing Lit the :;:. '..,:,.;
weight of a proud city's v.ea..ii . . :
fashion whirl, lifted no f.v ;er :, ..
in proportion to its etiori... . , ;
li.lity, ros.- ttp ar-l IV.'. .d :;s
long re; : ,.i tie :n . .a :
w :;..... .1 refused j.;,. nr. :. i.:c
of a : .an because i-hi d ! no
want it. i...-s tin- things t.i..t I.a.;ar..s
had to do Without.
And again Luclhi was painfull;- : ;,.!
She uttered no denial, she app i nil.i
did not resent a syllable. She si
looked down, folding ln-r bands I:. ,i.-r
lap, mill Mi.-s Andrew s, gazing i ! la ;
could see no sign of anger or pride.
Rut suddenly Luella rose. a::. I.
stretching out her hands toward le r
visitor, she said, while tears were In
"All this may be true, but y-ui say
he Is dying, is it the time to say aii thi.
to tue now'? I love him: I do love him'
You do not. or you would not I e saying
these things to me now while be l
She cam-..- up close to Miss Andrews
and stood near her. with her hand
clinehed and her whole attitude ex
pressive of the deepest feeling. "It is
no wonder John Gordon loved her,"
Grace Andrews said to herself with a
pang at t lie thought of a beauty that
had Ix-en dulled by years of contact
with trouble, for Luella was magnili
cent in her strong; young womanhood,
and it ueeded.only that one human love
for the multitude to make her'h creu
turj! .of boundless' affections worthy of
the bravest, best man that ever lived.
"I did not say be was' dying. He Is
very 111. The Issue is doubtful. Rut he
Is perfectIycoiisciou. and it may be
lt may be that your presence will help
"Come, then. let us go." said Luella.
On the way to Hope House Luella
asked again if John Gordon had sent
"lie has spoken y.;ur name," Mi.-s
Andrews hesitated, "but he has not
asked to see you."
"Then I am going to see him on your
"Yes," she replied simply.
"He will not care to see me." Luella
spoke as If to herself, and Miss An
drews did not reply to her.
When they reached the house, Luella
was so agitated that she asked to be
left alone lu the library a little while.
When she came to Miss Andrews and
told her she was ready. Miss Andrews
could not avoid almost a feeling of pity
"Is he very 111?" Luella asked.
"You must be prepared for a great
change lu him," Miss Andrews said.
When she reached Gordon's room.
Ford came to the door. He had been
nursing Gordon. When Luella entered,
Ford and Miss Andrews went out and
knew that as they left the room Luella
had kneeled at the side of the bed aud
put ber lips on John Gordon's hand.
She was not prepared for the sight of
such a chance in so short a time. But
Gordon had thrown himself Into the
problem of Hope House from the first
day of bis residence with a whole
souled abandon that bad told tremen
dously on his vitality. The daily strain
cn his sympathies, the apparent hope
lessness of the effort to remove causes,
the unceasing call on heart and mind,
had burned like a fever In his life, and
when the city campaign came on he
was not at all prepared for Its Inces
sant demand on physical nnd mental
resources. Nevertheless he had flung
nil caution aside night after night, even
when be felt growing on him the wea
riness that, like a leaden weight, hung
on heart and brain. The collapse came
Inevitably, nnd his condition was crit
ical. It was the old story of driving
the machine beyond Its p.iw. i s and
without sulliclent care for the delie.-.f.
mechanism of nerves and li art and
"John." said Luella us she kneeled
there, and be felt a tear fall :i the
band she held, "you do it d d. uht my
love for you, do you? Why did ; o;i not
send for me yourself?"
"You ore here, Luclhi. That Is all I
He spoke with great etTorl. He was
conscious of a weakness that made hlni
cling to any strong nature like a drown
ing man. Ills whole Interview with
Luellu must be interpreted in the light
of that weakness. Ills mind was feel
ing vaguely for relief from a dark,
hopeless falling down into some un
reachable place where Liella could not
Trouble From SprajJ
Dizzy, Dull. Nervous,
Dr. Miles Nervine CotJ
pieieiy vurea Me,
A frequent complication of rheum,. I
! Miles' Nerve and Livtr Mils iu c "
j with Restorative Nervine m.-ikt
I treatment for such canes. The Nerv,
Liver Pills, by their tonic inflnenct ut.,.1
nerves of the stomach, liver an i 'i ,
: cause tlu-m lo actnaturallr. Tl,,.. . . 'V
is readily ch-ansed of the mi.urm ll
' its u-onitrr U u-orlf rif rpcr...... "
i hindrance from the complication. I
"Abort ten m inths so I s.ir.i;n(j I
back. Tins r:m into sciatic tr, ! c j
which I have -i'fry.J more orl.-s.l "''I
i ins vi.sc,:ivii iu-ii bv chrome "i ,. I
I hail s'ci; hc.i.! e-h evtrv d.iv " ,": i '11!
...n. ...... ijiinc ,i i.i;r. ,
V.ist-- ::. :-. fits ;ui, ! . .i'J"-;M
i'oi:i i- i w.is in- u 1
I I- v; ... .......... I : . 1 -'I'll
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' "'" ' : :-cn.-rd a b n, .
! no and a i. ,
. i in 1 th." i .
I macli reh '. I .'. '"
. Md i ha.i um i --.' ;'
' :1' ' M 'l l v; . .1
( '. if - ill), i .
1 . I !in!th. !t-:ii, , .,.:;;
.. kill I o( fojj W
.'-ur 1:1 ri-foniiiieniii!!" ,. ;
. .. i lot.ie public. Kkv. A I; v
i . . I. -. - I ..Ml, MJ. '"
.vi u n. l, ' -,s sen and eiiarar'.
VI. 'Ii I V ' '-I
ii - it. nil,) ifiiittues. iuii : 1 : .A
on N'-rvo.i .in 1 Heait lne.i-.-.' 'in.''
' Dr. Miles M.-.!ical Ca. F.llil.ari 'l.' . l' '
come. He had not strength ru;, tori
II... .t...... I...- ....I.I
iuiii ui? . i.ii ui mi i oiu un.:, :s. j-j
Flic was terrified as she saw l. t,-.
1 lessncss and thought be n, .:,t 1
liWil.v Clou uiiini:; uie orni I,:;,i,jJ
I fi It, slie iifjht to.be there with
j i roinise ine, i.iieiin, ni;ii ,iw.;;J
! will be my wife. Let us give i.ursrfJ
I to. the cause of childhood v,i.;,i;ii;
I ib.cs- these awful p!ni-e"
"(Hi, I promise; yes, yes. nJ
I will come here i.inl live i.i.njtr-
arivwhe!" -if you will not ii;,-"-
ni' cinnir to ins mi tui. iin,i .ii'vvvlji
To lilt ((INTIXt Kfi NKT WKKK.
Eight cents a pound
what a j-oung woman paidd
twelve pounds of flesh.
She was thin and weak k
paid one dollar for a bottle
Scott's Emulsion, and by
i'.igt reqrular doses had giii
twelve pounds in weight befoi
the bottle was finished.
Lic:ht cents a pound
j cheap for such valuable
tcrial. Some pay more, i
' k'ss. some crct nothing
their money. You get
monev's worth when you
We will send you a
SCOTT & BOWN'i:, C'liEMisisj
aoo Pearl Street. New Y
50c. and $i.QQ ; all druggists.
Ill Own Wny.
"Do you ever have your own nf
asked the cynical near relative.
"Yes." answered Mr. IWt
"Sometimes I have my own wj;
not without consulting Henrleta
carefully before I make up mr3
Ska Did Her lint.
Mrs. Uppmann I musttellyoij
that I was displeased at yourenWI
lng tnat policeman in tne muw'
Delia Faith. 01 did ax hlmW
parlor, ma'am, hut he wouian.
Tho Canal Fair.
Contentment's better far, t!"T
Than wealth, but Oh. my broiJJ
We lust plod cn from uuy tow
With neither one nor t'oibtf
"Why. Mahel! I'm Burprl
you should read such a shodM!
'Yes, but how can I tell oajj
shocking It Is If I don't rew