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THE OrtTZKX, FltlPAV, B121T. 00, 1010.
CHEER TENER IN
TOUR OF TRIUMPH
Thousands Greet Republican
Nominee For Governor.
MEETS ISSUES SQUARELY
Frank and Manly Statements Com'
mand the Respect and Confidence o
As John Klnloy Tenor, nomlnoo for
governor of the Republican party, con
tlnues on hla tour of Pennsylvania,
meeting tho people faco to face, graBp
lng them by tho hand and looking
overy man squarely in tho oye and
not afraid to moot any Issue or ques
tion that may bo raised, ho Is growing
In popularity In every direction. The
more the vbters see of him tho hotter
they like him, and upon every hand ho
Is being commended for tho frankness
and candor with which ho Is discuss
ing tho needs of tho commonwoalth,
tho policies of tho Republican party
and his personal alms and ambitions
to Insure an administration that will
command tho confidence and tho ad
miration of all of the citizens of the
Mr Tenor and his colleagues on the
Republican ticket. John M. Reynolds,
Henry Houck and Charles F. Wright,
nomineos for lieutenant governor, sec
retary of internal affairs and state
treasurer respectively, are enthusiastic
over the recoptions that have beon ac
corded thorn in every county they have
visited. Their moetings In the anthra
cite coal regions were especially well
attended and afforded Mr. Tener nn
opportunity to demonstrate his keen
Interest in the wage-earners. His ex
periences as a lad employed In u steel
mill in tho great Pittsburg region may
in a measure explain hla keen Inter
est in the tollers of the stato.
In commenting upon Pennsylvania
conditions, Mr. Tener a low days ago
"Tho Republican party of Pennsyl
vania has to Its credit a long history
of legislation for tho benefit of tho
people and the honor of tho common
wealth. "Their laws have been enacted for
the protection of tho working people,
most of which were placed upon tho
Btatuto books at the request and with
the advice of tho organized workmen.
Of this record we are Justly proud,
and we point to our action In tho past
as a guarantee of our Intentions In
tho futuro. We recognize tho fact that
the development of our industries has
brought with it new problems, new
dangers, and altogether complex con
ditions that demand and dosorvo con
sideration and treatment by the law
making and law administrating powers
of our commonwealth.
For Safety Appliances.
"Among tho many subjects affecting
the wage-earners which it will bo our
duty to consider In the futuro nono Is
more important than the enactment of
laws for tho protection of tho llfo,
health and safety of the men and wo
mon who are engaged In Industrial
pursuits. Tho first requisite of a pro
gressive community must bo tho safety
and security of these people who are
least able to protect themselves, and
the prevention of Industrial accidents
Is a problem that must appeal to all
patriotic citizens of the commonwealth.
"In connection with this question,
mine and factory Inspection has been
developed steadily in tho stato of
Pennsylvania, and many laws havo
beon enacted requiring employers to
safeguard the lives and the health of
tho wage-earners. Further legislation
upon this subject will bo enacted Just
as fast as experience points out the
Responslbllty of Employer.
"Closoly related to tho Bubject of
Industrial accidents and tholr preven
tion Is tho question of compensating
workmen for losses by such accidents.
The Ropubllcan party of Pennsylva
nia Is responsible for tho enactmont
of an employers' liability law, tho pro
visions of which afford to workmen
tho opportunity of socurlng damages
n many cajes whero they would not
nave the right to sue under the laws
of many states.
"However it Is a regretablo fact
that under any Byatem of liability the
workmen must engage In long and
costly litigation, and that tho wasto of
money by workmen and employers In
prosecuting and defending suits of this
charade? would go a long way If paid
immediately tc the Injured workman,
u felltvr Lin. iu bis distress.
Pennsylvania Should Lead.
"We believe that the commonwealth
ol Pennsylvania, the greatest of all in
dustrlal states, should bo among the
first to put Id operation advanced leg
islation Id respect to this subject, and
as a measure to that end It will be
our pu'rposo to recommend tho ap
pointment of a commission of repre
sentative workmen and employers,
whoso duty It shall bo to Investigate
every pbaso of tho quostlon and rec
ommend to tho legislature a bill in
accordance wltb the result of tholr Investigation."
"I think It is very unkind of you,
Lola; Intensoly, dreadfully unkind."
Mrs. Stevenson pushed her chnlr
back Impatiently ns alio spoke, nn
ugly frown disfiguring hor usually
Her slstor-ln-lnw smiled. "Don't bo
so painfully suporlatlvo, Miriam," alio'
said, languidly; "thoro Is no hurry,
suroly. I must think It over ilrst"
"Thoro Is every hurry," retorted
Mrs. Stevenson; "and you must do It,
you simply must."
"My dear child," said Lady Burn
In ham, settling herself moro com
fortably In her chair, "tell mo ex
actly what it Is you want mo to do
you nro so very Incoherent." Sho
leaned back nnd sighed.
"It's all very voll for you to look
like that. Lola," slio said, Irately, "but,
after all, he's your own brother, nnd
1 think you might do It for him, at
I ady Uurningham s-mllod patiently.
"I might do what?"
"I have told you twenty times. I
want, or rather, wo want you to go to
Lord Brentwood nnd .mako him give
Fred this appointment."
"How can I -make him?" asked
Lady Buringham, speaking oven moro
languidly than hitherto. "I hardly
know the man." Sho yawned slightly.
"Nonsense.! You know him quite
well; at any rate you havo mot htm
and even dined him. haven't you?
That's quite enough; besides, every
one knows what an old fool ho is
about women, and tho dozens of Jobs
he lias done already. So It will bo
perfectly easy for you."
"And my reward?" Lady Burning
ham spoke half laughingly.
"I will releaso you from tho pay
ment of tho two thousand pounds I
got from papa nearly a year ago."
Lady Burnlngham drew a deep
breath, and her faco flushed. To tell
tho truth, sho had dono her best to
forget tho obligation.
"We simply must have It, Lola. It
will whitewash Fred as nothing elso
will, and It will give mo tho position
I want Why, only last week that
hateful Mrs. Brunton-Burnett nearly
cut me, and made some insulting re
marks to Miss Alymer about Fred's
company-promoting, but if ho gets
this appointment ho will bo all right.
It's so awfully respectable to bo In a
government office, and, of courso, I
shall make him glvo up speculating
"What's the pay?"
"Oh, very llttlo, about flvo hun
dred pounds, I think; but papa has
promised to double my allowance if
wo get tt, and Fred has a llttlo he
has saved from the wreck." She lean
ed forward suddenly, and laid hor
hand caressingly on hor slster-ln-law's
arm. "Do go and Bee Lord Brentwood
and make him give it to Fred; do,
"I'm awfully hard up Just now,"
said Lady Burnlngham, meditatively.
"I'll ask papa to help you again,
Lola. I'm sure ho will If ho thinks
you havo helped us; you don't know
how awfully good ho Is."
"Yes, I know how generous Jows
are to tholr own," said Lady Burning
ham, with moro truth than good taste.
She rose as sho spoko and drew on
her gloves. "Well, I'll see what I can
do," sho said, condescendingly, "but
it'll be a great bore. However, I'll do
my best. Good-by, dear. I'll let you
know if I get It!"
"Good-by, darling; thanks so much
you are a duck. I'll try to lend you
a bit moro tf wo get It"
Lady Burnlngham trailed her deli
cate skirts slowly down her slster-ln-law's
staircase, and, stopping wear
ily Into her brougham, leaned back
nnd shuddered slightly. "What a tor
rlblo little vulgarian," sho said to her
self, "and why did Frod marry hor?
I Bupposo I must do It; I'm so awfully
hard up, and I daren't aBk Burnlng
ham to help mo again. I had better
do it now." Sho laughed rather grimly
and lowerod the front window. "Go
to 101 Groavenor Squaro, Barnes, and
be quick," sho said, and loaned back
again, making rapid plans of attack,
whllo Mrs. Stovopson, left to herself,
"What a cat sho 1st always sneer
ing at papa; how daro she say that!
But I gavo hor a dig ovor tho two
thousand pounds; I believe sho
thought I had forgotten all about It"
Lord Brentwood looked at Lady
Burnlngham with a doprecatlng smile.
Ho was at all times keenly suscepti
ble to tho Influence of women, and
Lola Burnlngham was an especial fav
orite of his.
"My dear lady, I'm afraid It's Im
possible, absolutely Impossible," ho
said, apologetically. "It really can't
be dono, I fear, even for you."
"Why not?" asked Lady Burnlng
ham, looking ptoadlngly up at him. "I
thought all these things doponded on
"So thoy do, to somo extent," ro
pllod Lord Brontwood; "but you
know, ho really Isn't vory capable
at least, not from what I've heard."
"On tho contrary, ho Is exceeding
ly clover, Indeed," Bald Lady Burnlng
ham. "I ought to know, considering
that ho Is my own brothor."
Lord Brontwood, looked his aston
ishment. "Then Mrs. Stevenson "
Lola Burnlngham nodded hor boad
nnd laughed. "Yes, she is my sister-in-law."
"Well, It's not a vory groat matter,
after all," ho said, musingly. "Why
are you bo anxious for him to havo
this particular appointment?" ho add
ed, rather abruptly.
Lady Burnlnghnm's lip drooped
and sho took a BinnR lnco-odgod
handkorchlof out of hor muff. "I'm
so awfully fond of poor Fred," sho
said, brokenly. "You don't know
what ho Is to mo, Lord Brentwood.
Ho Is my only brothor, and ho says
that If ho doesn't got this ho will go
abroad and sottlo In Australia, or
somo such awful placo, nnd you can't
think what that would mean to mo.
I simply could not do without him.
Wo see each othor noarly ovory day,
and I should bo mtsorablo, perfectly
mlsorablo, If my favorito brothor
wont abroad and loft mo." Sho
lowerod hor volco, nnd rnlscd tho
small handkerchief to hor faco. "I
I simply couldn't go through a long,
dreary winter horo If ho wont away.
I should hnvo to go with him. You
know how badly Burnlngham nnd I
get on, and I havo only Fred to caro
for In tho world." Sho leaned back
and gavo a little sob.
Lord Brontwood crossed tho room,
nnd, bending ovor her, took tho hand
kerchief out of her hand and 'raised
the llttlo gloved hand to his Hps.
"Dear lady, don't fret; I can't boar to
see you frot; pray do not"
"Ho Is my only brother," re
peated Lady Burnlngham, with a clov
er llttlo catch in hor volco.
"I'm afraid I'm very woak, but I
think I must seo what I can do for
you," ho said, kindly. "There, don't
cry, my dear; ploaso don't distress
yourself for that lucky brother of
yours." Ho laid tho small handker
chief unconsciously on hla writing ta
ble, nnd Lady Burnlngham smiled di
vinely up nt him.
"How good you nro!" sho said,
gratofully; "how good and kind you
Ho smiled back at hor. "I am
afraid I am wax In your hands," ho
said, "nnd I can only hopo ho will be
worthy of tho post"
Sho rose, and gathered hor fura
and laces gracefully about hor. "How
am I to thank you?"
"I requlro nothing but your grati
tude," he said, courteously, "and to bo
allowed to see you sometimes during
tho winter. If you you can find time
to wasto on an old man's society, my
"Of course I can. Please como and
seo me soon or, hotter still, como,
and dlno with me.
It was a month later, and a concert
was being held at Redford House, by
tho kind permission of the Duchess
of Redford, In aid of ono of tho hospi
tals. The duchess had gently insisted
upon Lord Brentwood's attendance.
"You know you aro such an Important
war man Just now that It Is really
your duty to como to my function; so
do come, there"s a dear." And Lord
Brentwood promised to go, and, re
luctantly sacrificing an afternoon,
attended the concert
Music was no hobby of his, and ho
would far sooner havo beon Idlo at
homo or busy abroad, than, llstonlng
to the slngor who at this moment was
bidding him "Como out, como out";
but he sat there llstonlng patiently,
now and again nodding his head with
tho very-ready appreciation of tho
The song was over, tho lady who
was bidding every ono "Como out,"
had told them fbr the last time that
they were "all tho world to her"; and
Lord Brentwood, giving a sigh of re
lief, leaned back moro comfortably .in
his chair. Two women seated behind
him had kept up tho Incessant, low
chatter of the fashlonablo and un
musical concortgoor, and thoy now
slightly raised their voIcch.
"My dear, It's perfectly true. Lola
told mo herself; sho told me tho whole
story In her best stylo you know
wha.t sho Is half nsleop, but vory
wldoawako, as Evlngstono says."
"How did she manage It?"
Lord Brontwood half closed his
eyes. Ho was thinking of Lady Burn
lngham ,nnd ho was glad that ho had
been ablo to help hor. Tho conversa
tion going on behind him was of no
Interest to him, but ho hoard It vague
ly, without consciously llstonlng to It
"Yes, sho told mo exactly how sho
managed It Sho went to him and told
him that they wero inseparable, and
that sho couldn't llvo It ho went
abroad, and thou ho gave It to hor,
and now she's gone to Uomburg for
tho whole winter?"
"Why did she do It? I thought sho
hated Miriam so."
"Ah my doar, you don't suppose
Lola ovor did anything from pure
philanthropy, did you?"
Tho othor laughed. "Why was It,
"Well, you seo, sho owed Mrs. Stev
enson two thousand pounds, and tho
dobt was not only to be canceled, but
sho was to havo anothor flvo hundred
pounds from tho fathor If It came off."
"Yes, It Is qulto truo; and now
sho's gono abroad, to spond and on
Joy tho flvo hundred pounds. Clovor
of hor, wasn't It?"
"I always thought Lady Burnlng
ham perfectly hateful!" said tho first
woman, decidedly. "Fancy poor Lord
Brentwood's being taken In so easily.
What a rago ho'd bo in If ho know!"
"Oh, It doesn't mnttor about him!"
laughed tho other, "Every ono knows
what an old fool ho Is with a pretty
woman! Wliy, oven tho king knows
Brentwood sat vory still and
vory oroct In his chair whllo they
woro speaking, but his faco paled, nnd
be clinched his hands to stop tholr
trembling. This tnlk was a terrible
revolution of tho world's estimate of
his Inner life.
To think that bo was accused of
Jobbing that ho was, perhaps, oven
tho laughingstock of feminine, fash
ionable London. "Even tho king
knows what ho Is I" It wbjj impoasi
Mol "Even tho king I" Tho wordfl
Boomed to burn Into his brain, and ho
felt an Icy cold perspiration break out
on his forohend. To think that this
womnn, llko dozons of othora, por
hnps, had not only mado use of htm
nnd traded on hts good nature, but
had trlckod him. It should bo tho
last time Bho or any otlior would have
tho opportunity. It was a moment
of bitter nwakonlng, and ovon moro
bitter humiliation to tho courtoous
old diplomatist; but ns tho violinist
ccasod playing nnd wns gToetod with
deafening applause, truo to himself,
Lord Brontwood muttered apprecia
tively. "Bravo, bravo!" and smiled
and nodded to tho duchess, who look
ed hnlf-quoetlonlngly toward him.
It was an hour or so nftor Lord
Brentwood's roturn homo, nnd ho
still Bat In his study, burled In reflec
tions that wero full of humiliation
and shame. Ho had novor monnt to
"work" n Job, novor, In his weakest
moments, nnd ho had nlwnys, even
when giving way to beauty In distress,
fully porsundod himself that beauty
was truo, and that tho porson for
whom sho plended must bo a worthy
recipient of his holp and favor.
Ho rang the boll sharply, and sent
his vnlet to hor house with a noto,
asking her If ho could soo her tho
next day, and enclosing tho llttlo
handkorchlof sho had left on tho man
telpiece. The man returned with tho mos
sngo that "Lord Burnlngham was
away yachting, nnd that her ladyship
had gono abroad to Homburg."
It wns truo, then. Lord Brentwood
frowned, as ho turned to tho man. and
said: "Do you know whon Lady
"Her ladyship left last night, my
"Very well!" As tho man loft tho
room, Lord Brentwood opened tho
noto ho had sent Lady Burnlngham,
and, taking out the small lace hand
kerchief, looked nt It for a moment in
"It Is sad to lose ono's Illusions
about so beautiful a woman!" he mur
mured, slowly; "sad oven for an old
man llko me but sadder still for poor
Burnlngham, wlio is married to hor!"
Ho dropped his letter gently into tho
heart of tho blazing ilro and put tho
llttlo handkerchief Into n drawer.
"Poor Burnlngham!" ho repeated,
softly "poor Burnlngham! I wonder
If ho has found hor out? I don't llko
to bo hard on a woman, but I am
afraid It must bo done." And he sat
down at his table and began to wrlto
Lady Burnlnghnm sat chatting In
tho beautiful gardens of the Homburg
"Isn't It delicious?" she said, with
a sigh of deep content "Isn't It delici
ous? Look nt those roses, Eunice,
and remind mo of the dust and grlmo
of London, If you dare!"
The womnn with whom sho had
been chatting smiled. "Lucky woman
to have a slster-ln-law."
Lady Burnlngham mado a grimace.
"She's a terrible llttlo vulgarian,
"She's n treasure," Interrupted her
friend; "and you ought not to abuso
her, for sho means much fun and
"And no Burnlngham," laughed
Lola. "Yes, that's true nnd nice."
"It was very clever of you, Lola."
Lady Burnlngham shrugged hor
shoulders. "It was qulto easy, almost
'too easy,' as the man In tho play said,
'Half n dozen words, a few tears,'
Pah! what fools men are!" she added,
Impatiently; "grown-up schoolboys,
always open to tho bribery nnd cor
ruption of a fow sweetmeats!"
."He's a particularly easy porson to
get over, Isn't ho?"
"Delightful!" said Lady Burnlng
ham; "an unsuspecting babo of Inno
cence, and appalled, perfectly ap
palled, at tho sight of a woman's
"How long aro you going to stay
"Oh, I don't know. All tho winter,
I supposo. I am waiting for tho rest
of Miriam's checks; she only gavo mo
fifty pounds to go on with."
Lady Burnlngham's maid, -carrying
a bundle of letters, came quickly to
"All bills, I expect" sho said, lan
quldly, "and not worth oponlng. Oh!
here is ono from Miriam, and ono
from Lord Brentwood, too. I hopo
Miriam has sent tho money." Thon
she opened Miriam's lotter:
"Dear Lola I am blttery disap
pointed to seo by this morning's papor
that tho appolntmont has been given
to some ono olso. I don't know why
you told mo Lord Brontwood had
promised It bocauso he Is not tho sort
of man to broak a promiso; and tf you
mado It up to got tho fifty pounds out
of mo, I think It was very shady of
you. Of courso I shan't Bond the
rest; nnd I shall-bo very glad tf you
can ask Burnlngham (or shall I wrlto
htm?) to lot mo havo two thousand
pounds, as wo want tho monoy now.
Yours sincerely. M. STEVENSON."
"Fool! tdlotl dolt! Of courso, It Is
only somo silly newspaper mistake. It
must bo 1"
Still trombllng, sho toro open Lord
Brentwood's lottor. Tho lottor was
very short, and ran thus:
"Dear Lady Burnlngham I rogrot
to Inform you that I hnvo withdrawn
my lettor recommending Mr. Stcvon
son for tho appointment about which
you spoke to mo. Will you allow mo,
as an old man, to glvo a word of ad
vice? "Should you wish in tho futuro to
carry through an act of diplomacy
with any moasuro of success, you must
Inevitably keep your own counsel.
Yours truly. BRENTWOOD." It.
Doctor (to his cook, who la Just leav
lng Sarah, I nm very sorry, but I can
only glvo you a very Indifferent char
acter. Snruh Well, air, never mind. Just
wrlto tt llko you do your proscription.
No artist I, and yot I try
By art to ualn renown.
I draw my pay each Saturday,
And thon I paint tho town.
Detroit Froo Press.
Tost I discovered today thnt Tarkcr
nnd I havo n common ancestor.
Mrs. Post (a colonial (lame) For
goodness pake don't tell ntiy one.
Tho Rood old summer tlmo Is here.
J low eager did wo Breet It.
Tho flowers opened whon It camo;
Tho butter ran to meet It.
Hmld Can you c&ncelvo of any situ
ation where you would want to bo sep
arated from your wife?
Todd Yes in Paris. Town nnd
A difference I note that's moot.
When comes this worst of bores;
Ho grinds his organ In the street,
1 grind my teeth lniloors.
Ascuni Do you think It's true that
Skinner has bought a place for himself
Wise Oh. no! I'll bet bo's only
leased It, for he's liable to hnvo to
skip out at it moment's notice. Catli
olif Standard and Times.
ALCOHOL 3 PER CF.nt
ncss and ResLContalns ncitte
Opiuni.Morphinc nor Mineral.
Ctonlki Sugar '
Apetfect Remedy for Consflpa-:
Hon , Sour Storaacli.Dlarrtoi
ncss alulLOSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
.(133 -Oil ijj.
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t) tK4t ,if'j3fcifj'Q M.ur4 tm tm mm m ih tm m si mm
" i 1 1 i ii i in 1 1 mi mm m mi naa n bi
Exact Copy of Wrapper. THeirruicoiiMir, nnnin orrr.
'Come Back' Sale
Having cBosed up our branch
store at DeEhi, N. Y. we will close
our stock at
HALF PRICE AT OUR
TTTTTTTTTTTT T TTTTTTTT T T T
Full line of Men's, Gents' and Children's cloth
ing and Gents' Furnishings must go to make room
for our large fall stock.
Bregstein Bros., Leading: Clothiers,
Wanted His Qato Money.
An aeronaut loaning over tho edge
of tho car as his balloon was slowly
passing ovor a football game, over
balanced himself, nnd foil plump
among tho players. Whon ho recov
ered consciousness ho found several
of tho club officials bending over him
"Ah," said tho troasuror, In n tono
of rollof, "I'll troublo you for your
harf dollar now, old follow I"
A Little Mound.
By the sldo of a llttlo sandy mound
stands a man, old, stoop-shouldered
and with snowy lock3. No sound dis
turbs tho ovonlng's quietness save tho
cooing of a mourning dovo. But sud
denly a flat clenches and tho afore
mentioned man Is hoard to oxclalm:
"Confound that wood-chuck!" Jiidgo.
Queen Bee Gone Astray.
A newly married couple were be
ginning tholr honeymoon In a city ho
tel. The bride went out to do somo
shopping, and whon she returned sho
found hersolf puzzled to decide which
was their room. When sho thought
sho had located It sho tapped timidly
on tho panel and breathed:
"It's mo, honey; let mo In."
Thero was no rosponso. and sho
tapped louder and said.
"Honey, It's mo, and I want to como
"Madam," said a gruff voice from
tho other sldo of tho door, "this ain't
no beehlvo; It's a bathroom." Every
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
KRAFT & CONGER
Bears the t