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About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1900)
"SIGN OF THE SMILE."
We're weary a-walklng the highway of
were fretted nnd flustered with worry
Let us drop by the wayside the heavy
And rest nt the Inn at the turn of the
It us tarry a while
At the "Sign of the Smile."
Ho, the "Sign of the Smile" Is n Jolly Inn.
With gargoyles about It thnt do naught
There's always a laugh and a shoulder
And an echo that ever will answer us
Let us tnrry a while
At the "Sign of the Smile."
'At the "Sign of the Smile" we will linger
!Kor the strictest of rules Is the ban upon
And the guests must forget there arc
such thiiics as years.
And never shed any but laughter-brought
, Let us tarry a while
At the "Sign of the Smile."
There'll be flagons of jollity for us to sip,
Ana mnny anil many a rollicking quip.
Though the jokes may be old like the
juice of the vine.
They mellow with age to the richest of
Let us tarry a while
At the "Sign of the Smile."
The strong man shook -with emotion. FIJfl A FIFTH GOSPEL
ana a great sou burst trout mm as no
bowed his head upon llttlu Mnrjorlo's
neck nnd asked:
"And mauinin would she wish It?"
"Oh, yosl She will not cry any mora
If you stay mamma! mamma! Where
"Here, dear," responded May, as sho
entered th room.
"Papa Is never going away again,
and wc shall have him all of the time..
Oh, aren't we glad, mamma?"
May, remembering her husband's
words when he came In, looked ut htm
"Shnll I stay, May?" 1
"Say yes, mamma oh, say yes,
quick!" cried the child.
"Harold," Bhe said, aud her voice rang
with truth, "ns my heavenly father
bears mo witness, your suspicious wero
most unjust unfounded. From the
day that I met you ut the altar your
honor has been as dear to mo ns my
own, nnd I have been faithful to you In
thought, word aud deed. I can only
answer your question by asking an-
other: Sly husband, can you trust .
Yes. May, my own true wife. My
eyes bave been opened, ana i nave
longed, oh, how I have longed for this
hour! Take mo back to your heart,
tut jlnrfttir aha nml lof lla l.mltl flfrnttl.
U3 ...... V ' wve."- " 13 - - ...... ...... --(. llll ...
Come, May, come to me." were two leaves written In Coptic, the
, luter form of the ancient Egypt Inn Inu-
MESSAGE OF ST. PETER TO THE
German Scholars Decipher Ancient
Papyrus Found In Cnlro Dcacrlptlou
by on Kye wit lien of the Buvlor'a 8uf
fcrlnu In the Uardcu of Uetlinciunnc.
Is there a fifth gospel? Did the npos'
tie Peter write a Now Testament unr-
I ratlvc in addition to the four gospels
' produced by Matthew, Mark, Luke, and
John? German scholars believe this
to bo the case, and that In two frag
mentnry bits of papyrus recently found
the proof of the tlfth gospel exists. It
Is believed to bo the lost gospel to tho
Egyptians quoted by Hlppolytus nnd
Eplphnulus, two fat lie in of the church,
aud referred to In sure terms by Orl
gen, Jerome, and Theophylact. If this
discovery Is genuine, It Is of more In
terest than tho lludlug of the Login,
which drew the attention of scholars
n short time ago.
Last year a number of moldy papyrus
manuscripts wero purchased In Cairo,
Egypt, for the University of Strnsburg,
Germany. When thesu papyri were ex
amined It was foiiud thnt among them
Half on hour later the young wife,
lt us tarry a while at the "Sign of the
Torgct all our griefs In the Joys that be
CLet us pleasure the noon till it changes to'
Then up with our loads and we'll find
they are light
If we tarry awhile
At the "Sign of the Smile."
Baltimore American. " '
with a happy smle upon her sweet fnce.
pointed to little MnrJorle, as she lay
sleeping In her father's arms.
"Yes," said the father ns he gazed
upon the upturned face, "tno muo
peacemaker's mission Is finished, nnd
she sleeps." I
Then they boro her to her little white !
bed, kissed her closed eyes, nnd hand
in nnnu uicy Kneu aown iu am-m
thanksgiving. Boston Post.
guage, aud thnt which wns spoken dur-
Matthow xxvl., 00, and Mark xlr., 0T
Tim f iim i mi it. i uf tbu uiuuuscrlpt, at
tt unstated, rends:
It (the tree) will he known by lit
own fruit, to thut It will U prulicd
for Its frultn, because
It li more excellent than uiuuj fruits
of the gur
0 den. Verily, give tno lo '1 hliio
power, my Father, with which
the, who love
have tnken the crown "f dominion,
10 the crown of thine who,
living, while they are defined
In tlu.lr hr.nil'.ltv. yet unto them
run limn l.o likened. I am become
tiimiiffli ".'lii.e. my Father. Thou
15 this enemy subdued before me.
Verily, through whom
will the enemy be annihilated 1
the Anointed (CluNt). Verily, thrnugl
the fangs ot death he drawn?
L0 Through the Only Hi-gotten. erlly.
to whom beliingeth the doinlif
It belongs to the Son. Verily,
whom U nil eome to pass? Through
the First Horn-
This page Is n speech of Jesus to his
disciples and Is an account of the resur
At tho top of the pages the Not. 15?
nnd ins nre written in Coptic llgUres.
This Indlcntes that the leaves must
have come from n book large enough In
Little Alarjorie's Mission.
I AX" WUKTUINGTON sat
Iu her luxurious home
thinking over Uie past sev-
cn years of her life, and. If
one may Judge by the ex
'presslou upon her face,
then her's were no pleasant
. Yet they were not all sad
memories, for her face
would brighten up with an
almost holy love light In her eyes, aa If
the dark clouds were almost dispelled
by the strong rays of golden sunlight.
And it was so. Hers was the not un
lamlliar story of old a life begun un
ler the most promising conditions, do-
JttesUc happiness and wedded unity.
Harold Worthlngton, the trusted aud
(trustworthy cashier !n a targe banking
institution, had welcomed his bride to
An elegantly appointed home. For three
lyears theirs was a life ot Ideal happl
iU08s, and when little MarJorie came to
'bless their union they felt as If their
happiness had Indeed been crowned.
Then came the time when thnt demon
Jealousy had entered the breast of Har
old Worthlngton, uufounded. It Is true,
and sowed by the poisonous tongue of
nn envious club mnn. But the little
eed so cunningly planted grew until
Its thorns rankled and cut deep; and
as time wore on a coldness sprang up
between the once united hearts. Each
was too proud to make humble conces
sion, and Harold remained oftener and
longer at his club, until finally, after
an open dissension, he remained away
T . .1 t
Hourly each had longed for the old
happy days of Bweet. sweet home, but
jprlde that barrier to 60 many happy
Presides pride forbade.
On this particular evening May had
put little MarJorie to bed, and then she
tat dow-u, and, relaxing her self-control,
threw her arms upon the table, and,
burying her white face lu them, cried
"Oh, Harold, Harold, if it had not
been for your unreasonable jealousy,
wc might have been so happy."
So absorbed was she that she did not
Jicar tho ring at tbe door bell, uor the
-footsteps In tho hall.
The man who had Just entered start
ed back as he saw the bowed form,
then advancing he said gently:
Sho started to her feet, nnd for an
Instant the old glad look of welcome
sprang into her eyes; then, suddenly re
membering, she drew herself up proud
ly and coldly said:
"Harold! You here? I don't under
stand. It has been so long."
"Yes," he replied In an equally cold
tone. "I am going away for .a year,
two years, ten years I cannot tell and
1 havo come to make settlements for
your support and Marjorle's education
before leaving forever "
"Hush. She must not hear."
He paused, and ills glance followed
that of his wife. There, between tho
parted curtains, stood a little, white-
robed figure, almost angelic in its purl
ty, Then she sprang forward with a
glad cry of "Papa! Papa! I knew it
was my papa's voice!"
Straight Into his arms sho sprang,
and was clasped close to the father's
Tho almost heartbroken mother could
bear no more and quietly withdrew,
leaving them together.
"Where havo you been so long? We
havo been so lonesome. It made mam
ma cry, nnd when I said my prayers,
mamma said if I prayed bard God
would keep you safe aud bring you
'home, and oh, papa, ne has, He has!
You will never go away again, will
you?" And she twined her little arms
around his neck and kissed him with
Every year there are picked up In the
gutters of London, or taken from pawn
brokers' shops, jewels amounting in
value from fifteen to twenty thousand
pounds. These are duly advertised; but
for many reasons even people who rec-1
ognlze the description of their own
property In the advertisements do not
care to . claim It, and It thus comes
about that the proportion of property
left unclaimed is a large one. It is the
rule. Indeed, that where such valu
ables have not previously been report
ed to tbe police by their owners as
missing they are seldom claimed after
wards. The London police keep all
such property for twelve months, ad
vertising It In three dally papers dur
ing that period. If no one claims it.
and the account of the finder seems rea
sonable, It Is handed over to the latter,
the police deducting tbe cost of the ad
vertisements only. If a pawnbroker has
detained the article and no one claims
It, the police at the end of twelve
months give the pawnbroker a reward;
nnd here let It be said that these re
wards often amount in a year to a large
sum. In this latter case the article Is
sold, and the surplus money, after the
reward has been paid. Is handed over,
not to the police funds, as most people
Imagine, but to the relief and mainten
ance of discharged prisoners. It has
'been put ns a paradox that a thief may
In this way ultimately be led to a new
way of life by his own original theft
- - - a. I
vah im at Ait re
THE DEBT SELLING BOOK.
-vere,, , JJH
rAPYKUS FOUND IN EGYPT.
Sarcasm About tho Clergy.
"Lighter Moments" Is the title of a
modest little book, chieflv anecdotes of
the clergy, recently published In Lon
don by tbe executors of the late Bishop
Walshniu How. He relates a couple of
anecdotes of Archbishop Ma gee. When
that dignitary was Bishop of Peter
borough be was walking with the Bish
op of Hereford by the Wye, and said:
"If you will give me your river I will
give you my see." There Is this other
story also In Bishop How's collection:
"A lady who was a great admirer of a
certain preacher took Bishop Mageo
With her to hear him. and asked him
afterward what he thought of the ser
mon. 'It was very long,' the Bishop
said. 'Yes,' said the lady, 'but there
was a saint In the pulpit' 'And a mar
tyr In tbe pew, rejoined tbe Bishop."
Dr. How bnd tbe following definition:
'Dr. B of Oswestry hns three
horses, which he has nnmed 'High
Church,' 'Low Church' and 'Broad
Church.' The reason he gives Is that
the first Is always on his knees, the sec
ond never, and as for the third you
never know what bo will do next"
The Profession of Forestry.
A comparatively new profession In
America, and one thnt offers substan
tial Inducements to young men of spe
cial aptitudes, Is that of forestry. The
fact that the Federal Government Is in
creasing the area of its forest preserves
largely every year, nnd thnt many
State governments are following this
laudable example suggests the ever
widening field already open to students
and specialists in the science of for
estry. It is now generally recognized
that every large forest reservation or
preserve needs for Its proper caro and
supervision a corps of men trained for
this special purpose. Germany, France
and other European countries hare bad
their schools of forestry for years, and
their graduates are found in charge of
forest lands in every part of the old
Can Obliterate Itself.
The sea cucumber, one of tho curious
jelly bodies that Inhabit the ocean, can
practically effaco itself when In danger
by squeezing tho water out of Its body
and forcing Itself into a crack so nar
row as not to be visible to tho naked
Bloomers Indicate that the mantle of
charity was never Intended to be bifurcated.
Ending of a modern novel "And so
they were divorced and lived happily
lng the early centuries of the Christian
era. When the scholars translated the
fragments they were nstounded to find
that they were parts of a narrative of
the Savior's life, by an eyewitness. The
first fragment purports to be written by
an eyewitness. Now, only St. Peter,
St. John, nnd St. James were present
nt Getbsemane. The new gospel, there
fore, must bave been written by St
Peter or St James. It Is argued from
what Is already known of St Peter
that It must have been' written by that
Deciphered with Jmnicnne Labor.
Prof. W. Splegelberg, of the Stras
burg University, one of the best known
Egyptologists In Germany, put the
fragments together and deciphered
their meaning after an Immense
amount of labor. Dr. K. Schmidt, an
expert In gospel manuscripts and early
Christian literature, then studied them,
nnd recognized these leaves as frag
ments of a new and hitherto unknown
gospel. Originally the pages were eight
Inches deep and six Inches broad, but
none of these were complete.
Upon further examination It was de
cided from the form of the writing and
some of tbe words used that these
pages were written in the fifth century,
or somewhere between the years 400
and COO A. D., but it was also apparent
that they were translations of a Greek
original, for many of the words had
been borrowed from the Greek. These
two facts proved the extremely ancient
origin of the manuscript The scholars
agreed that the 'date of the Greek text
must be the second century, which Is
earlier than the oldest known manu
script of the Bible that of the Vatican
which dates from the fourth century
Having realized the immense impor
tance of their discovery, these eminent
professors, together with Dr. Jakoby,
Immediately prepared fac-slmlfes of
the fragments, with explanations and
translations, In order to give the world
tbe benefit of them.
One page of the manuscript has been
translated as follows:
when He then
had finished the whole story of nis
He turned to us, and said to us:
The hour has come,
0 when I shall be taken from you.
The Spirit is indeed willing,
but the flesh Is weak. Walt
now and watch with me.
But we, the Apostles, we
10 cried while we said to Him:
Blame us not O Son
of God. What then Is to be our
end? But Jesus
answered and said to us:
15 Fear ye not, that
I shall be destroyed, but take
still better heart! Fear ye not
the power of death.
Think of all that I
SO havo said to you. Know ye
timt tney have persecuted
have persecuted Ye
now rejoice, that I have overcome the
Deecrlbea Scene In Garden.
This passage is held to be clearly a
description of the scene In the gardea
f Gethsemiuw correipondlng with
Not One that la Mentioned In Monthly
"Several of Urn literary uiiikusIiica
pulillHli lists every mouth of tho most
popular hooka, niiui tno icpieseuiuiive
it n largo Northern publishing Iiouhu
Him In lu tho cltv looking after tin
Southern undo. "TIioho lints nro com
nl!"d from (lain furnished by dealers
mil public librarians nt illiroront cities,
mid the volume Hint usually occupies
first plnoo Is, of coiiiNc, the novel that
hiimietiH to bo the fail of tho day. As
t mutter oi fact, however, none of them
have ever printed the tiiuiio of Hie book
that Is really most popular nml actually
the bent seller, not i.luliu for this mouth
or Inst month but for every mouth of
the year. That book Is the Hlblu. It
tuny surprise you to know," continued
the speaker, "that the Hlblu In selling
better to day than nt uny tltiin nIiico It
was first printed. Lust year, from Jan.
1, 1MH, to .Inu. t, 1IHM), the American
Hlhlo Society nluiii Issued nearly a mil
lion and a half copies. The exact fig
ures are l.l.ii,sui. Of course tho so
ciety Is an Immense concern, but there
ire several others In the4 ('lilted Htatcn
tud a number In England ami Europe,
ill turning out nothing but llltiles.
l'hey publish them In every coticelva.
hie shape, from the beautiful Oxford
editions lu flexible covers at apiece
down to the little cheap volumes lu
Hue print that retail for u nickel. Now-
sdnyH a very good, serviceable Illble la
told for do cents. It has all the latest
and best notes, M'vcrnl colored uiiidh
and a very useful Index. The sale of
, that edition has been enormous and has
run Into the hundreds of thousands.
The war! on both Hides of the wuter
have hud a very marked effect lu In
creasing the demand for Bibles. You
can make n calculation of the tntiil
force In the Held, both English nml
one Hlblu for
the boys who went to Hio I'hlllpi
got upward of a dozen, and most of
the hohllerH' Hlhlcs
Hint tint nlil uiirl..
" u. , .,,,,- k Mute I..... I. ., 'Mil
Mopped builds have IiiiIuimicihI many ' of ,ll,M m I,0,"" 'niUujl
a mother, ulster or' sweetheart In tho ... " ' ,"u' which it twul
selection nf t-.w,i ti.i..L. .-..i MK" n,u' " the fluent trial! a, I
preference to one of the thinner nnd ",lo'",n, Allegorical Acute rfprtifjJ
TO A PnnMiiiH.
WW world ovei. W
8eotll.il, itltn StJ
Hmm II... " r"'lltl .l
....... HIUUI, ()r -Ml
rorly threo y,.r. ... Alhi
" t viirii
M I'ATUK 111 HUM
... -., ...v.v nun m.,,., -
memory u Htntii...
brutcd Italian mip,or, '
jecond to mark a dwld'J
from tho war and imV i.. "fW
adorn every ,,,.hh11j W
sminre of tlm ..n.. ...... r""7 !
icnlntlon of a private cllltB . l
of Daniel Webster. nffgSA
Tho now- work stand, ,tttlJ
L'Ctloil Of two street, ami I
from the Sum-..!.,.. .. . f
l ri . wiiucil Ui
where Gen. I'lko luttl fnrw,r
1'ivni-inm III I nt. p I. ln:
i ton by tho Supreme CouoelUfiS
then count on nt least 1 S ' " lW ,,,,rtlnMJ
each soldier. Some of I w i tlM"""n ,c, cm'
went to the Philippines ' . . " r,'',r,',,'""l Ilk
dozen, aud most of "'"'r ,L" " , 1 m; '" !
des were handsome. 1 1J1 " ",l,reM i ft
I think, seriously. , ; m,"
of Bible that have ' H0 '' A"." 0l,e "I,ml """
lighter editions. Ves. the Hlblc Is de.
cldeilly 'the most popular iMjok.' Its
copyright for six months would make
a man rich beyond the dream of avn
rice." New Orleans Tltm.n...i,u.r..
size to constitute a Xew Testament
The manuscript bears Internal evi
dence of havlug been written by St.
Peter, tho lender of the anostles. to
whom Christ delivered tho keys of the ; were few 8uu wn telling me all about
kingdom. Tbe lauguage Is noble and nney-or. perhaps It was Dick
full of the characteristic strength ot wuen "luely i the dim light beforo
MiwiiU -Wero In Ills I'ookets.
There was a garden patty for n chnr.
liable object out lu tho suburbs out
evening recently, and for the space ol
one long mluutu lu the latter part oi
the evening I thought I wiw nlwiit to
witness what they call ou the stncu a
thrilling sltuutlon. 1 went to stroll lu
the grounds with a young girl who
wanted to usk my advice about whnt
she had already made up her mind, and
we wandered where Japanese lanterns
Masonry spreading the ScottirtjJI
uuuuer 10 me worm
tho rugged St. Peter.
WASH THEIR OWN DIRTY LINEN.
us wo saw the young man himself, ills
nncK was toward us, uud he was walk
ing somewhat closer than was entirely
necensary to a. girl In a light organdie
frock. Tho gown looked almost white
In the faint light but about the waist
or u was a wide band of something
uurK. i uo gin nesiue me stormed abort
Hlmer Tliatiiiin, the World'i flu
plou Juvenile Cjelht.
Elmer Thompson, the wotld'itta
plon Juvenile cyclist, rt-sldes at Cos
aut Ohio. He now holdi tbtrtfi
0, 0 and 7-yenr-old bicycle reconk. if
ucr began to ride n blcycU wirikl
Philadelphia Ha. Introduced a Novelty
lu the Way of CI cu in In cm.
There Is no need of a man In Phila
delphia wearing soiled linen beouiiM.
ho lacks money to pay a washerwoman, j and drew n deep breath.
On Friday and Saturday of each week "Oh!" she gasped.
ue may ue nis own washer and irouer, Just then the couple In front of
mi ir me small sum Ot O cents,"
Philadelphia has a nubile wuxhhnn.o
It Is connected with the public baths,
stepped Into the bright light of a Ian-
tern. The wide black baud was still
about the girl's waist, but both Dick's
panion drew nnothor long breath,
"Oh!" sho said agaln.-Washlngton
was -1 years old. lie U now S jeciS
age. is forty-six Inches tall, sod t
a little more than 11 f ty poundi. Uil
the proud possessor of a large bub!
of gold nnd silver medali, nndtuK
er been defeated lu a contest Bart
Unit record was made at the ije tfl
years, when he made a quarter tl
mile In OjCOVJ. When he wai3jw
old ho mndo three records, tbeHnU
quorter-mllo In OHO; tbe second'
quarter In 0:15; nnd the third, the w
dlstanco In 0:44, which lowered &
Pn .if tin. ni... nt 7. Ill) mllle 1 ""l
mile In 1:2.-5 1-5.
which bear the distinction of being the hnnds were In his pockets. My
nnli- lt,ll.d 1. i... ! . . . y
inu viii onen uuriiu- tin.
entire year. The bathroom was luten.1.
ed at tlrst for women oulv. Hen. tw-
gather every day In tho wwii ....,i
'wash" the famllv Innn.irv i i. . Olla l'cililler of Mexico.
half the tlmo iiir onn ..,... 1...1. .. This picture represents u nntlvn Mn-r.
thulr homes, where the small yards and ,CaD 0,la Rt'llcp l,e1(llI"B '! wares. Tho world's record for cycllsti of Uut ?
llata are a hindrnne.. tn tim ,i,i.. , olla Is a water cooler. It Is made from by thirteen seconds. LastycarslEM
Someone suggested that the place be
opened to men a day or so a week, and
rlday and Saturday were set apart for
the men. To the surprise of everyono
the men took immediate advantage of
the opportunity. As nmnr 1. i.i. .
day go, with their bundles on their
Tp,cker ffl8ln. to the wash
hayo the use of two tubs, with soon
J' .anJ M water and the
drjer. Hot air Is supplied for the
ly finish their work in an hour. Thev
are, as a rule, worklngmcn who live In
one room somewhere in the city
There are professional washmen, too,
who use the room. Ther rni.
IL ZVt h:" ?y bout io1
IT lld!aona ot men "e admit!
brlmso his waiiks to titk Tmnsrr.
nnttisrv nml . -
1 oi -"""o vi men nre admit- , :r' remains cool a
if B.,nR0 t0 (tlr winter Is the fn- ,,s tlmo In t,lls e,lrthen vessel, which
o m universal uso iu tno households of
Mexico nnd In many sections of tho
rnrlfo Hm, ...i.i. . " "
"iiii mo "Wnslinm " Tl...
cause assigned Is thot ti.o m
away from the neighborhood In the
slimmer and that tho women put up
with their home conveniences. Another,
reason is that the washroom wrnetVmes
becomes unenmrnri """"-""les
" "ol- "otn men
I'cru's Vast Mineral Product.
The soil of Peru contains the largest to become tho proper form or P
number of mineral specles-nt Plurla. would not tho blush
. n.i - "uui men 'u ino norm, iietriiiniim nn. nrnnn intn nnr riiecun ii. " .
u wumen aro order v. nn.i .iu...... .n..- 'i'ur, i- .,.,,, ne,ul8ta"
nnces never honneu if - .7,, "'""' ' copper uuu coai in tho great aa7 "ir cnimrou b..." .,,.
In use there Is a wntAn"" nr. mln,"B basln of Cttrro i'a-co. I" con- bringing them up in 'B
each one awaits h! w .L" wuero . "'. an1 Phosphate, ciulcksllvcr.
Would Ho of Viwt Uenefit.
Tho teacher was heurlDg the poj
mar class. Ou tho blackboard wainl
ten tin. following:
'TnnHiir i-flM mm nf the greatest Pl
eruls. Ho was stabbed by Hrutu, K
u-HH envlmiH of his crcntnesi.
..'PI... .mmifrantl nil tllO board." l
nounced tho teacher, "is iinpertecwi
written. Tho class moy write if w
In n few moments a dirty hirnd
up lu the renrof the room, nndsUii
an! from tho teacher little Johnny v
nnd rend: .
"Cuesar was tho warmest thln t'l
ever happened. He wns thrown
I... 11....... una sore 00 DID T
UJI AJ1UIUO, ..v. ----
... ...Ian ' 1 1 tl "
CUUSO 110 WUB l itiov m.rlfl
. i.i .onnlipr. anilliw I
Strange as It moy seem. "Jl
would not bo a bad one. for, In
of the rapid strides wo nrc P
the use of slang, t is liable at jW tw
01 yv"" j
Thi. .i.i, V""' numerous grounds and borni nt Ap
kind in this country YuclZnZ f lulPnVCa1rabnJtt' Ia tho soutu- At the
t a nere nre sovm-ni nrosont t mn i... .......t , .
Kinu in tins country. Thorn . . ""'"""J"' ,u " soutu. At tho , ,,. pTnerience mwt
In Europe It was Trmn i , 80Vernl presont t,mo th number of mines In1 n ls tt co,n,mon tatter1
.-. ! J!rr".a from n ,no'ol abroad exploitation l owwi " J mountain climbers to And wu
though at flr ZZIT dCS,nH, A1- Workmen' Tue value o no 7 Wn on the snow
the toSJ "tore than 50 per cent wllh- t,iat. "ShffieS-?
i- " -"' "leu u me ittBl two years. . cureiuny - . .mer
files, on being taken ro
mate, recover theinseivw -
ffis? JLt.,-.?? lotion ot.
."I ",,uu " win bo self-support.
Not Strong Enough.
iuiuciiOH. i uiniu. rei-uivi iuv... fc.r.
One nrm In Austria uses ton t. Six species of butterflies ,.
,,.i . ui . - ... hnnuicu
lOUnu WllUi" a isn
"No," she said, rcirrotfiiii t
strong enough to run a sewing maehino
Why, It just about uses me up make
a centurv run.f!i.i. "f niaKe
1UBll nf ,i.i, ; ... . :
Althmnoh . a .n Wme.
ut.u ( Qance gu
nhosnlinrno n llnnn n ,1 ...
uuu LurnH nitt mtAM
25,000,000,000 matches.' Another com. the north polo.
pany on English one, uses 100.000
,::,ir...r . "u in,ur' reet of rofr to another woman - ,
' ZLZ r 1 n,ber nn 1B0 ton. ok nr. It will be found b
Wo havo policed thnt when
wnmBD SS . . i.
frequently engaged for a set
very mm. . -r..,
What has become of tbe' w;
Th '.. . vnat lias uecomo w. tf .
ahe most tireless followers of fortunt ed woman who thought
we a man's creditors. 0f black dress was 8lwoyMeu