Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1901)
IVhat are Humors?
They are vitiated or morbid fluids cours
ing the veins and affecting the tissues.
They are commonly due to defective diges
tion but are sometimes inherited.
How do they manifest themselves T
In many forms of cutaneous eruption,
salt rheum or eczema, pimples and bolls,
..nd In weakness, languor, general debility.
How are they expelled ? By
In Hu Pockets.
Mrs. Hardrun—Do you have to ask
your husband for money?
In Woman's Life Are Made Danger
Mrs. Sly—No, indeed!
Mrs. Hardrun—How generous of
ous by Pelvic Catarrh.
Mrs. Sly—Yes; it is awfully good of
him not to sleep in his trousers.—Ohio
Two Scottish Newspapers.
The most influential newspaper in
Scotland is the Edinburgh Statesman,
which also builds up the system that has and the oldest is the Dundee Adver
suffered from them.
tiser. They are edited, respectively by
It is the best medicine for all humors. Sir John Leng and Charles Cooper,
both of whom are Englishmen and na
tives of Hull, Yorkshire.
The Leader's Definition.
"What is a contract?” asked the
His father, the great labor leader,
looked up from his paper and smiled
with pleasure at this evidence of a de
sire for knowledge.
“I’m glad you asked the question,
my boy," he said. “There is consider
able misconception as to the meaning
of that word, and it is well that you
should get the thing straight while
you are still young. A contract is
something that binds the other fellow
without affecting you.”—Chicago Post.
Beliiilon Lowing Ground.
The country is becoming agitated over the
statement that religion is losing ground.
This results in countless discussions until
the agitation runs its course, and still re
ligion flourishes. It is only useless things
that deteriorate. The finest recommenda
tion of Hostetter's Stomach Hitters, the
Mrs. Mathilde Richter.
great stomach strengthener, lies in the
fact that it has lived foriifty years in spite
of hundreds of imitations, and is renown
ed for its cure of dyspetisia. indigestion, Neb., says:
“I suffered from catarrh for many
biliousness, nervousness and malaria,
fever and ague.
years, but since I have been taking
Knew His Ground.
Stop that reporter.
Don’t you want to have him send home
an account of your heroism? No, I
don’t want to be an American hero
This signature is on every box of the gennlas for a week, and a punching-bag for the
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets rest of my life.
tbs remedy that cures a osls in one day
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken
of as a cough cure.—J. W. O’B rien . 322
i Third Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan.
Have 6, 1900.
Wimbleton—Hello, old man!
you taught you dog any new tricks
Quimbleton—Yes; I’ve been teach ■ “What is your favorite play?” asked
ing him to eat out of my hand. He ate the friend. “Ordinarily,” answered
a big piece out of it yesterday.
i Mr. Stormington Barnes, “It is Ham-
let. But when I need the money it
is Uncle Tom's Cabin.”
Pe ru-na I feel strong and well. I
would advise all people to try Pe-ru-na.
As 1 used Pe-ru-na and Man a-lin
wliiie I was passing through the
change of life, I am positively con
vinced your beneficial remedies have
relieved me from all my ills.”
Pe-ru-na has raised more women
from beds of sickness and set them to
work again than any other remedy.
Pelvic catarrh is the bane of woman
kind. Pe-ru-na is the bane of catarrh
in all forms and stages.
Hamilton, Columbus, O.. says: “1
recommend Pe-ru-na to women, be
lieving it to be especially beneficial
Send for a free book written by Dr.
Address Dr. Hartman,
Breeding and Feeding Microbes.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any
case of Cattarrh that can not be cured by Hail'l
The intestines are full of disease germs that
become active and dangerous in constipation.
F. J .CHENEY & Co., Props.. Toledo, O. Cascarete kill and expel them. Druggists, 10c,
We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
If you can't say anything good of a
forth-* past 15 veers, and believe him perfectly 25c, 50c.
man you can at least have the courtesy
honcrwble In all business transactions ami fin
Hard to Suit.
ancially able to carry out any obligation» made
to sit around and hear other people say
by their firm.
"Billinger is a little too captious.”
W bt 4 T ruax .
“What’s the matter with him?”
“He prayed for rain, and then grum
„ „, _ A Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O.
bled because the water wasn’t iced.”—
Hall, «CatarrhCure is taken internally,acting
directly on the blood and tnuoous surface* of Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo,
W aluivo K innan & M arvin ,
C8TC5 -Permanently Cured. So ¡its or norvousues
11 I V after iirst lay’s iMtofl'r Kline’sGr<-at Nerv«
Restorer. Send fur Fit EH 1'JWO trial bottle and treat
ise. D r . It. H K line , Ltd..*>31 ArchSt.,Philadelphia,Pa,
the system. Price 7ftc per bottle. Sold bv all
druggist*. Testimonials free.
He Was Spry.
YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING
Hall’s Family Pilis are the best.
When vou take Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic,
Customer (to waiter)—Here, John,
because the formuláis plainly printed on every
bottle showing that it is mmnly Iron and Qui take my order—ox-tail soup, roast
One of Them.
nine in a tasteless ionn AloCure Ne Bay. 50c. lamb, fried sole, green peas, onions,
Mrs. Hasleigh—Your friend was at
Did Not Mind a Drop.
the exposition? I suppose she saw
many rare and curious things?
City Barber (to Scotch visitor, after
The Boarder—Yes, ma’am. He saya» shaving)—Little bay rum, sir?
he had an excellent cup of coffee.
Scothch visitor—Well. I’m nae found
o’ rum, but I wadna rafuse a drap o’
Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow’s Sooth whiskey.—Philadelphia Press.
tomatoes, cucumber, mince pie, cheese
and coffee, and be spry about it; my
train leaves in exactly six minutes.
Woman a Riddle.
Silicus—Woman is a riddle. She
keeps us guessing.
ing Syrup the best remedy to use for their
Cynicus—And yet, we would rather
The Best Prescription for Malaria
children during the teething period.
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Grove’s Tasteless be kept guessing than give her up.—
Chill Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in Philadelphia Record.
a tasteless form. No Cure. No Pay. Price 50c.
“If I thought that any girl would ac
Consolation and Comfort
Had Them Ready.
cept me,” casually remarked the bash
ful Mr. Doylers. “I'd propose tomor
Debt Collector—I called to collect j Who is it that does not wish to be
those bills which Mr. Snips, the tailor, out in the open air or alive in some
“Why not this evening?” asked Miss sent you. Mr. Squills—You are per field of sport, whether it be with the
fectly welcome to them. Here they bat, rod or gun; whether we go coart
The affair will take place in about a are all in one pocket.
ing over the hills and vales on the
month.—Detroit Free Press.
wheel, or sailing over rough waves or
Stop» th» Cottffh and
into serene coves, it is all sport, anti
Worha Off th» C»ld.
An III Wind, Etc.
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets cure a cold in the springing muscles seem to need
Mirs. Pepprey—There’s that Miss one day. .No cure, No Pay. Price 25 centa
it. It is bound to happen that some
Nexdore pounding the piano.
mishap will occur. Thus it is that
Mr. Pepprey—Yes, the landlord will
be here shortly, and we’U use that as;
The Squire—I don’t seem to know when we have sprains in abundance;
an excuse to have the rent reduced.— your face, my man. Do you live about light sprains, sprains that cripple,
sprains that give great pain, sprains
Old Rustic—Yes, sir. But yer see, I that rob us of sleep, but sportsmen of
ain't often at the public ’ouse!—Punch all kinds have come to know that
Easy Came. Easy Go.
there is nothing better than the old
The man who creeps along bent
reliable St. Jacobs Oil. Have it with
over, with his spinal column feeling
you for use; you may rely on its cure
in a condition to snap like a pipestem
of the worst sprain and restoration to
For Infants and Children.
at any minute, would readily give a
the comforts of life.
great deal to get out of his dilemma,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
and yet this is only the commonest
form by which lumbago seizes on and
twists out of shape the muscles of the
back. This is commonly known as Signature of
backache, a crick in the back, but by
whatever name it ntay be known, and Summer Resolutions
however bad it may be, 10 minutes
vigorous rubbing with St. Jacobs Oil 1HE K
on the afflicted part will drive out the
Bure relief liom liquor, opium and tobacco
trouble and completely restore. It is
habite. Bend for particulars to
a thing so easily caught, it ntay be
wondered at why there is not more of Keeley Institute.
it, but because it is so easily cured by
M. P. N. U.
St. Jacobs Oil may be the very reason
HICH writing t* advertisers please
that we hear so little of it.
Where He Failed-
Clarke—Mr. Shiverly is passionately
fond of art. Miss Jameson—Yes, and
yet not found enough of it to stop
TO CURE A COLP IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
trugglata refund the money If it fail» to cure.
E. W. Grove’s signature is on each box. 25c.
Just Like a Woman.
“Why did that woman keep you
standing at the door for half an hour?”
Mrs. Benham—“She said she hadn’t
time to come in.”
mei'tion this paper.
One Against the Horse.
They 8p-ak Their Mindy In an Em-
barraa-ins Way Occasionally.
“Men are dreadfully brusque some
times," sighed Belinda. “The other
night my brother and I went to the
house of a friend to a reception. It was
a hot night ami the house was crowded
and there wasn’t anything to do but to
stand around and talk to the people one
could reach, while tbe people one really
wanted to talk with could only be seen
at a distance and over a sea of inter
vening heads. In addition the cro
quettes were cold and the ice cream
warm, so when we finally got away
both my brother and I said. ’Thank
heaven’ quite reverently, and went to
a hotel and had supper.
“The next day all of my friends
whom I met asked ’Didn't you have a
lovely time at the Blanks last night?’
and I invariably replied ’Delightful.’
Then we went on our separate ways.
When they asked my brother the same
question he answered with a frankness
that appalled and embarrassed me. 'No,
I did not. I had the stupidest time of
my life; and, say, they’d better get an
other chef the next time they entertain,
for the supper was awful.’
“Here,” said Belinda, “I truce a
strong point of difference between men
and women. The average girl has too
much pride to let It be known that she
has gone to an entertainment and has
»till failed to be entertained. I saw one
pretty guileless looking creature sit
alone one night at a dance for nine
straight dances, then I bad compassion
on her and sent my escort and a couple
of other men to ask her for the remain
ing two-step» and waltzes. She danced
four times In alL yet the next time she
saw me she said she'd had a real de
lirious times at that ball, a delightful,
uevor-to-be-forgotten time, and. she
added modestly, that she had been quite
a belle. A man under the same circum
stances, though they had been of his
own making, asked if he had enjoyed
himself, would have replied emphatical
ly and vulgarly, “No, I didn’t. 1 had a
“Why, I know- of one lord of creation
who tokl some friends that bls honey
moon had been very tiresome, and of
another who in bidding his host good-by
after a yachting trip remarked that lie
had a pleasant time, all things consid
ered, but that all water Journeys were
more or less of bores. Imagine s wom
an doing anything so tactless. Why, if
it had been a girl Instead of a man In
the latter case, though she had been
seasick for the entire two weeks,
though the salt water and air had
ruined her prettiest gowns, taken the
curl out of her hair and the rose front
her complexion, site would have stag
gered off the yacht declaring faintly
that she’d had the time of her life, tend
that she'd like to go again to-morrow.
That’s the feminine idea of true polite
Harold’s Pap* Was “Shy."
Tbe proud young father, after the
manner of his kind, was telling stories
about the doings of his first-born.
Many trivial incident« had iteen relat
ed, and Itie little circle of listeners had
exhausted all their Ingenuity in pre
tending to l>e interested. "Tell them
the story about the peuny." suggested
the young hopeful’s mother. Tbe proud
father pretended not to bear, when
grew red. and fln.*y shook a violent
negative with bls bead. “Then I will,"
exclaimed tbe baby’s mother. “It’s too
cute for anything. You know Harold
will be 2 years old next mouth, ami we
are now taking him to church with us.
His father always gives hint a penny
to put in the collection plate. Well,
last Sunday the plate was being pass
ed, and some one dropped a coin on the
floor. It made quite a loud noise, and
Harold turned to me and asked, in a
voice loud enough to lie heard all over
the church: ‘Mamma, whose (tenny are
that?’ Wasn't it the cutest tblug? Of
course he thought that nobody ever
gave more titan a penny because that's
all his papa ever gives hint.” Then
the proud young father blushed mor«
deeply than ever.—Philadelphia Rec
A Model Woman.
“Did you not say, Ellen, that Mr. B
Sub-editor—I like the style of this
“There's one good thing about an
O'Hoolihan—Phwat wud yez do if writer; his story has quite a swing to Is poor?”
yez wor’t fall off this rufe?
“Yes, he has only his profession.”
Editor—Then we’d better publish it
O’Harrity—Faith. O'ld make up me
“Will your uncle favor bis suit?”
“It doesn’t try to run up to every
watering fountain it comes to.”—Puck. mind goin’ down—Ohio State Journal. with our hammock literature.
"No; and I can expect nothing from
“Then, Ellen, you will have to resign
Mrs. Bulgore—But they are very fashionable society.”
fashionable, are they not?
“No matter—1 shall see more of
Mrs. Swellman—Fashionable? Most Fred.”
assuredly not. Why, they permit the
"You must give up expensive dress.”
care of their children to interfere with
"Oh. Fred admires simplicity.”
their social obligations.
“You cannot keep a carriage.”
E czema , T etter , P soriasis , S alt R heum , A cne and a great many other
"But we can have our delightful
diseases of like character are classed as skin diseases, when they could just as
His Favorite Dish.
properly be called blood diseases, for they undoubtedly originate in the blood, like
Cancer. Catarrh, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Contagious Blood Poison, etc. ; the only
"You must take a small house and
real difference being in the intensity and nature of the poison. The more serious quired Mrs. Frontpew of the Rev. furnish It plainly.”
diseases. Cancer, Catarrh, etc., are caused by some specific poison or virus, which Longface, the new pastor. She felt
"Yes; for elegant furniture would be
is either inherited or in other ways gets into the blood and attacks certain vital sure it was chicken, but it proved not.
organs or appears in the form of terrible sores and ulcer», while the milder anc “Er-the contribution plate," answered out of place In a cottage.”
“You will have to cover your floora
lei dangerous skin diseases are caused by blood humors or an over acid condition the Rev. Longface, absently.
with thin, plain carpets.”
of that fluid. These acid poisons, as they ooze out through the pores of the skin,
Charity and bookbinders covers a
cause great irritation, with intense itching and burning. The eruption may be of
"Then I shall bear bls steps tbe soon
a pustular kind, with excessive discharge of thick, gummy fluid, or the skin ma, multitude of faults.
Every man is like the company he
be hot, dry and feverish, swollen and fissured. Skin diseases, whether they appear
as sores, blotches or pimples
is wont to keep.—Euripides.
Value of the Giraffe Hkln.
I can cheerfully and most sincerely endorse become more deeply rooted
giraffe »kin Is worth from $10
Cur syocldo as a cure for Kosoma, the most and intractable the longer
to $25 in Africa to-day, and much more
■Hating and annoying disease, I think, that neglected, the skin in time
flesh is hslr to. I was troubled with it for having a thick, hard, rough
"False! False!” shrieked the hero in Europe or America. On their bunt
twonty-flve years, and triad many rsmediss
of the latest dramatization in falsetto Ing trips ten or fifteen years ago It was
with no rood offset. After noin* your medicine and unsightly appearance.
a common matter for one hunter to kill
a short timo I think I am ontiroly rslisvod. You can hide the blemishes
"Do you say that to my face?” forty or fifty of these graceful animals
Ton can give this statement any publicity yen for a time with cosmetics;
screamed the heroine.
may deeiro, as it is voluntarily made, more for and washes, lotions, soap»
those afltlotod than notoriety for myself.
“I say it to your very teeth!” roared in one day. And It is now discovered
and powders may relievo
hunters were not wanting, for the
temporarily the itching and the hero.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
giraffe is getting more and more
burning, but eventually the
813 West Central.
scarce; soon it is feared It will become
pores of the skin become so
He Couldn’t Lose.
clogged tip by this treatment that the poisonous matter thrown off by the blood
Jones—Do you object to your boy extinct, as many other animals have
cannot pass out of the system, and settles on the lungs, heart or some other vital playing football?
dene after being excessively pursued.
organ and endangers life.
To purify and build np the polluted blood is the right treatment for skin
Goo! Ward for Him.
made out in my favor.
diseases, and for this purpose no other medicine is so deservedly popular as S. S. 8.
Banks- Dumlelgh Is not such a dunce
It is a perfect antidote for all blood humors, and when taken into the circulation,
as they make him out. He geta off a
gently bnt thoroughly eliminates all impurities and puts the blood in a healthy,
good thing once in a while.
normal state.' The skin can’t remain in an irritated, diseased condition'when
She—Were you out In Monday's bliz
Hill—But It Isn't origlntsl.
nourished with rich, new blood. S. S. S. is the only guaranteed purely vegetable zard?
remedv, and the safest and best skin beautifier. Write our physicians if you have
Banks—Still it's bright In him to ra
He—No. I was out in Tuesday s
any blood or skin disease, and they will cheerfully advise you without charge, Calk about Monday's blizzard.
member it— Boston Transcript.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. OA.
FARM MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES.
Beet and only
perfect blower cut
ler on the market.
Send for circular.
Mitchell, Lewis A
JOHN POOLE, Portland, Oregon,
footot Morrison Strest,
Can give yon
Beat possible to build. Best material. Best pro
portion. Best tiniah. Lightest running. Seventy
year«’ ex per e nee.
Ml • CH KI.». I.*'* I*» <v
S'l AVER C»»., 1st and Taylor Sts., Portland,Or
the best bargains in
Boilers and Engines.
Puerto» an-1 General
us before buying
Wholesale Boots & Shoes
KRAUSSE & PRINCE,
87 and 89 First Street, Portland, Oregon.
Telephone, Oak 1391.
All Kinds Carried in Stock.
chickens as the
It makes Hens Liy and Keeps them laying.
*t cure« Roup, Cho’era and All
It strengthens young chicks, and maxes them grow.
Price 25cand 50c.
My younjr chicken« conimen« ed dying, and after Iosina four doses I pur-
chaned a package of your PRUSSIAN POULTRY FOOD, which «topped them
from dying and I have constantly kept it on hand ever since I can recommend
it adjust what id needed in raising poultry.
C R- RIGGIN, Latah, Wash.
E. J. BOWEN, Const Agent, I'ortland, Oregon.
From Bad to Worse.
All She Took.
Brown—Do those dogs up your way
still continue to howl all night?
Jonese—No; the dogs have given up
in disgust since our twins arrived on
Gowanus—I had $2 in my pocket last
night, but this morning there is only a
penny or two.
Did you need some
money for a spring shirt waist and
take it, Arabela?
Mrs. Gowanus (astonished)—Yes,
but I only took $1.98!
A Boston Charley.
She—They say Charley is in love
with Bessie at first sight.
He—Before he ever saw her.
The medical students of Syracuse
university have adopted the folowing
He—Chorley had heard about the college yell:
money her pa had left her.
"Well man, sick man, dead man
stiff! Dig ’em up, cut ’em up—what’s
the diff? Humorous, tumerous, blood
"It seems strange to hear you speak and gore! Syracuse medicos, 1904!”
so bitterly of him. You used to eay
you admired him for the enemies he
A Safe Prophecy.
Vermilye—The coming race simply
"Yes. but I’m one of them now.”— means another defeat for Sir Thomas.
Beefcroft—Yes; he’ll And out that
there’s many a slip ’twlxt the cup and
They Always Look IL
the “lift.”—Brooklyn Eagle.
Biggs—There goes Stoneyfellow, the
He’s a self-made
Mrs. Biggs—Well, anyone could see
at a glance that he isn’t tailor-made.— By Using "Anchor Clamps” You Can Make
Chicago Daily News.
Your Fences as Good as New.
The Queen of Holland, It is stated,
is a total abstainer, and ostentatiously
refuses, on all public occasions, to par
take of wine. The Queen is a patron
of the Total Abstinence Society and
of the Women’s Social Purity League,
and it is said is among the most active
THE TRAINED NURSE
An Occupation Which Attracts
Many Refined Girls.
Matty girls of education and refine
ment are turning to the profession of
trained nurse as a means of liveli
It is it serious occupatiion
and a responsible one, tor the word
of an exjterienced nurse carries
great weight in matters relating to
It is this fact that
prompted an interesting interview
with Miss Kathryn Nash, of North
and Plattsburg avenues, Burlington,
Vt., published in the News of that
city. To a re,>orter she said :
“I had been caring for a patient
steadily for nine months without
rest and was run down and tired.
I had very little appetite and some
times I would skip one or two meals
and not feel it at all. While visit
ing in Boston mt altcess formed back
of my ear. I had no strength, and
although I was always drowsy sleep
did not seem to refresh nte. After
I came home I had seven altcesses on ]
my back near the waist line and was
unable to sit up much for three or
The doctors who
treated me said I had blood-poisoning 1
from which I would never recover.”
“That must have been very dis- j
couraging, ” said the reporter.
It took all the ambition
out of me for awhile.
But one day,
when I was feeling particularly des
pondent, a friend advised me to try
Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale
People. She was taking them with
benefit and thought they might also
help me. I bought some nt once and
before I had used one box of the pills
I found I was gaining strength. My
apjs’tite and digestion improved and
I felt rested after sleeping, instead of
Being tired ns I was formerly. I soon
became entirely well and able to te-
I sume my duties. ”
“Then you believe the Pink Pills
“I am certain they did, and I in
tend to keep Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills
for Pale People by me al) the time,
I so that I can take them if needed. I
1 recommend them to my patients as
: well as to every one who is suffering
I from any complaint brought on by
derangement of the blood or nerves, ”
Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills ior Pale
People are sold by all dealers or
will be sent postpaid on receipt of
price, 50 cents a box; six boxes. ’
$2.50, l>y addressing Dr. Williams
Sfedicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
Th« Higher One.
"Can any little boy in the class,”
said the teacher, "tell me what Is
meant by ’above par?’ ”
Profund silence, and the teacher
said again: "Tommy Jones, perhaps
you can tell me what’s ’above nar?’ ”
“Ma, I guess,” said Tommy.
Every time a man goes out in the
morning and looks around his place
he thinks of his fences. Are they in
Are they what is
Will they lust?
questions he asks himself, anil many
times he finds himself in sore straits
as to what to do to provide hintself
with economical and durable fences.
The matter of fences is the largest
and most important item of necessary
expense to the landholder.
There are thousands of miles of
old barlted wire fence in the north
'The wire is fairly good in
them—half as good as if it were new.
And yet because the wires
sagged and some of them have become
loosened from the jtosts, the fence is
It is when the
wires are loose and wabbly in a barbed
wire fence that damage is done to
Have you ever noticed a fence in
A few upright stays and some
"Anchor Clamps” will repair an old
barlted wire or smooth wire fence and
make it as good as new. It makes
the fence as rigid and firm as when
new—and will make it last for years.
Now is the time to save money.
Wire is high, excessively high, and
an entirely new fence is an expensive
affair—if yon get. the Is’st. The best
is one contpo.-fd of all large and
strong wires—which cost more at first
bnt will last forever.
You can get
along without buying a new fence for
awhile by repairing the old one. The
"Anchor Clamp” is the only positive
fence lock on the market* It pre
vents sagging; it prevents loose wires;
it can be used on any kind of wire; it
is simple, can be applied by any one,
and it is cheap.
It will pay you to
send for free sample and full informa
tion to the Portland Anchor Fence
Co., 742 Nicolai St., Portland, Oie.
Wanted Rusty Shoe*.
One of Marne’s little friends had a
pair of russet shoes, and she thought
it would be nice for her to have a pair
of that kind. So when she and her
mother went to the shoe store, and the
clerk brought out some black ones, she
eaid: “That is not the kind I want,
mamma; I want a pair of ruBty ones.”
To the Point.
Patience: Is your preacher sensa
Patrice: I should say so! Why, he
preached a sermon last Sunday and
he took for his subject “It’s Hard to
Keep a Good Man Down.”
"Oh. It was all about Jonah and the
Tight Across the Chest
"See here! You are always laughing
at my expense.”
“Well, that’s all I can do at your ex
pense." ____________ ____
Trouble would be a great deal easier
to bear if those you dislike were not
having the best time of their lives, just
when you are going through it.—Atchi