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About Klamath republican. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1896-1914 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1902)
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
What Ha Wsalsd.
Zff Ancient Foe
To health ami I app ni »< a Scrofula—
as ugly as ever aiiu • time iuiin uiorinl.
It eniiM'S buueli«a in the iu«k, < a <•
urea th«* skin, inflames the mucous mem-
brune, wastes the muscles, weakens th»
Isinea, lelucvs the power of resistance t >
d.waM'and the capacity for recovery,
ami «1« velopa into consumpt o>>.
Chanqes of a Lifetime.
It took the Rornau republic some ag«*a
to pass from the simple poverty of Ha
i early days u|«>u the seven hills to tb»
To Htsvtn bv liutallmtsls.
I ago of Augustus, but the American re
Willie—Your papa's only got one public has made that vhange in oue gen
arm, hasn't he?
Robbie. — Yeth.
In tin* aecond deca.l«* af the nin«-ti*«*nth
Willie—Where’« the other one?
century the lives of the American poopl»
Robbie—1th up in heaven.—New were ««•veri'ly simple and plain. Most ol
the neees.-aries of life were raised on th»
farm by the people living on it. Most of
their trading was «loue by barter. Th»
Ths Cultivstsd Tuts.
Monopole coffee was not intended country people scarcely ever got III the
.-ourse of a year more than enough money
for the use of those who prefer a 10-
to pay their taxes. The fanners' houses
or 15-eent grade of coffee. These peo- were almost destitute of furniture. Kx-
pie, perhaps, won't see the value in it. | cept a few school books aud the family
But if your taste has been in any Bible, there was no reading matter, ex-
degree cultivated by the use of the I cept in favore«! neighborhoods where two
higher grades, you'll think that Mono or three families took a weekly newspa-
pole pure Mocha and Java is the acme | per together. Mails were infrequent uud
of perfection—presuming, of course, ’ portage was almost prohibitory. The era
that trie coff«*e is made light.
This I ot invention had not begun. The only
coffee is sold in one and one half pound I means of cooking was the open fire and
the brick oven. Melt was roasted by
cartons. If your grocer doesn’t keep
' suspending from a cord attached to a
it, send us his name.
Wadhams A hook iu the ceiling, It was with great
Kerr Bros., Portland.
difliculty that tires were started or kept
going. Tools and food and the labor of
men aud auituala were freely borrowed
She—Yes; I’m very sorry I married and lent. Farming tools were rude and
deficient. The poverty of farms iu re
you; eo there I
He—Oh! You were glad to get any spect to tools made it impossible for farm
body, I guess.
You were no young ers to prosper except by cattle raising
nnd the cultivation of the small grains.
bird when I married you.
Heating atom or furnaces were un
She—No? But considering what I
Communication between dis
got you must admit I was an early bird. tant parts of the country was practically
uon-existent and transportation was of
the crudest sort. Men were narrow and
The fools are not all dead: their fool- bigoted.
Civilisation was stationary.
ishneM and rheumatism wo.ild both be There was a prejudice against innova
cured with Hamlin’s Wizard Oil.
tion and change, a belief that all wisdom
was in the fathers.
Contrast thia simple, narrow life with
“There goes a great genius!” ex- the complex and broad life ot the pooreat
claimed a Georgia citixen as a tail figuro farmer of our times. Think of the tool»
and hors«*s. the machinery and the im
proved methods he has. Think ot the
"No; but he reads all the novels the comforts and luxuries that are bis. Think
how farming has been changed from
other (eliows write.”
slavery to inspiring work. Then con
“You call that ‘genius?’ "
“Well, if it ain’t exactly genius, it’s trast the picture of the past with the
the patience of it.”—Atlanta Constitu general wealth, progress in education, dif
fusion of knowledge, opportunltit-a and
hopefulness of our own times. Only the
beginnings of the greet power of the
p«»op)e are so far seen. As a matter of
fact the tremendous changes wrought by
Improvement of communication and
For Infants and Children.
transportation have made it possible for
great free governments to exist perma
It is now and ever will be the fashion
to talk of the good old times, but in
America the old times are not to be com
pared with ours. Our wealth has not
'“I want to know about this new spoiled the nation, though it has ruined
pitcher you’ve signed,” said the re some classes. At the core the nation Is
sounder now than formerly because it is
porter, taking out his notebook.
wiser and better trained and equipped.—
“His name is Dropcurve,” replied Minneapolis Journal.
•t the baseball manager. “He comes
from Demopolis, where he played for
several years in a strong local nine.
Now and then one bears the comment
His father is well known—”
that women never know when to stop and
“I don’t want his pedigree,” inter
take a rest, but persist in going on and on
rupted the reporter.
“Just tell me until they are exhausted. The explana-
how much he sold for.”—Chicago
The Kind You Have Always Bought
AN ECCENTRIC FIGURE.
Henry Labouchere an Eccentric Char
acter in England.
Probably there Is no one tn the pub
lic eye in either Europe or America
“Pa,” said little Tommy, “I’ll bet who has as many eccentricities as
you a cent that you won’t give
the A n g 11 c is e d
“Done” said pa.
Then Tommy explained things, and
has for so long
pa saw that he wooid have to pay up
either way.—Boston Globe.
In the journalism
of London and the
Mothers will fino Mrs. Winslow’s Sooth
politics of Great
ing Syrup the best remedy to use lor their
Shih Iran during the teething period.
many Imitators, hut
no equals. "Lab-
by.” as he Is famil
Professor—Tell me to what class
iarly called, does not
maladies insomnia belongs.
care a fig for pub
Student— Why—er, it lb a contagious
lic opinion or for the good will of any
“I never heard it so described. creature under the sun. yet In some re
Where did you learn this?”
spects he Is Immensely popular.
“From experience sir.
Mr. Labouchere Is no longer young.
my neighbor’s dog can’t sleep, I’m just He passed the seventy-tlve-mlle post on
as wakeful as he is.’’—Tit-Bits.
life’s Journey some months ago. He Is
sn omnivorous reader, but a small eat
Don’t Get Footsore! Get Foot-Ess».
er. Except at the stern command of
It ia a certain cure for sweating, callous end
hot, tired, aching feet. Makes new or tight his physician he has not touched wine
sh'-ea easy. Try it today. Sold by ail Druggiata. for years, and then the order was lim
Trice 25c. Don’t accept a aubrtitute. Sample
ited to one glass of claret dally. He Is
sent FREE. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, LeKoy
equally indifferent to eating and to bis
surroundings and would dine as will
Th* Field of Danger.
ingly In the cheapest restaurant as in
Grene—Some folks imagine that golf a fashionable hotel and sleep as com
is a dangerous game. Doyon think so? fortably in an attic as In a palace.
Gage—I had two friends who got
He Is a radical of the radicals and
engaged on the golf links last season.
represents Northampton In Parliament.
He has been Involved In many libel
suits, and at one time Sir Charles Rus
sell accused biin of wearing shabby
clothes In order to reduce the damages
in such cases of litigation.
At 23 years "Labby” was an attache
of the British legation at ’.Vashlngton,
The blood may be in bad condition, where be Is dimly remembered as a
yet with no external signs, bo skin rather “fresh” youngster, fond of play
eruption or sores to indicate it. Th« ing Mr. Selflmportant. In 1868 be was
Symptoms in such cases being a variable made second secretary of Constantino
appetite, poor digestion, an indescribable ple, but failed to assume his duties.
weakness and nervousness, loss of flesh Formal Inquiry was made as to the
and a general run-down condition of the reason for bls delay, and In due course
a letter arrived at the Foreign Office
system — clearly showing the blood har
stating that as Inadequate provision
lost its nutritive qualities, Las become this
bad been made for hla traveling ex
and watery. It is in just such cases that penses and that ns bls private means
S. S. S.riias done some of its quickest aud were limited the attache was walking
most effective work by building up the and would in due time reach the shores
blood and supplying the elements lacking •f the Bosphorus.
In the following
to make it strong and vigorous.
year he left the diplomatic service.
and you will
proves at once, strength
returns, and nervousness vanishes as new
rich pure blood once more circulates
through all parts of the system.
S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable
blood purifier known. It contains no min
erals whatever. Send for our free book
ot) blood and skin diseases and write our
physicians for any information or advice
«ranted. No charge for medical advice.
TNI CWIFT VECIFIC CO. ATLANTA, SA.
•‘PEARL OF MADRID.”
Thia Endearing Title Is Bestowed Upon
a Former American Girl.
tion. when one comes to thluk of It, Is a
tVomeu have for iuniini-
erable generations beeu engaged lu work
which does aot admit of vacation». while
man's work does. Hence a public opin
ion has grown up iu the one case which
does not exist in the other.
The type of woman who la liable to
overwork 1» conscientious, It •he goes
away tor an absolute rest of a mouth
or three months, or a year, •he hear* a
chorus of voices denouncing her as idle.
Incompetent or neglectful of duty. Thia
is especially th» case If she lx* the mother
of a family. She uever gets away from
the care of that family, and she is al
ways conscious of the fact that If any
thing happeua in her absenc» she will lie
condemned by a jury of her poets for
having been away when it occurred. This
sort of thing takes all the rest out of a
vacation, and few people have the uerve
to disregard it.
This morbid conacleutiousneaa, how
ever. Is not a thing to encourage. The
thing which every human b»iug should do
i» to make sun«, first, that he or she has
a fair amount of the work of the world
to do, and second, to stop when that sharv
is done, if a rest is necessary.
Of course, most people who ar» worth
anythin« in life do more than their share
of work, but they should not break them
selves down in the process. Every sensi
ble perron should find out how far It Is
possible to go. with safety to health and
usefulness, and atop there unless lit» and
death are involved.
In that way
more will be accomplished for one's self
and for others than by continual over
work out of some notion of pride or duty
which is not real conscientiousness at
*11.—New York News.
The Pres# and Crime.
Much has been said and writtan open
the idea that the press, by the publication
of the details of crime, incites to the
commission of other crimes. Because the
details of a suicide or a murder are some
times copied by other suicides or mur
derers there are those who generalise
from that fact that a curb should be put
upon the press to restrain them from giv-
ing the sensational incidents of «net tra
People who argue in that fashiou to
such conclusions understand human na
ture imperfectly. They who know most
of the psychology of the human animal
understand that there is no rigid law of
imitativeness that will explalu incidental
replications of example. The futility of
appealing to any such law was evidenc
ed in the cases of Cain and Abel. The I
law does not exist, else both those boys
would have been righteous instead of but I
the one. and to-day we would be rejoiced j
by seeing only good boys and good girls I
in the families of which the parents are
models of morality.
Humanity is burn croked twisted into
a living interrogation point.
to know all about things as soon as it
finds out that there are things. It instinc
tively wants to put this and that together
and get at the ends of things—and ‘hat
is why the baby tries to put his toes in
hia month I That same inborn curiosity
follows the human creators always and
•ground on Ararat I
Newspaper makers know human ^na
ture better thau amateur moraliata they
do not fiud that newa report» of crime»
breed crimes any more than news report,
of sermons breed converalona, or new«
reports of gifts to charity a»t everybody
or mauy bodies craay to make large “®»*’
tions aud get their name, printed, lb»
real newspaper giv»a the news th» »to-
rlea of th. dally Ilf. »f <b. world-th.
good, the evil, the wia» aud the ailly, be
cause the public want to know It all and
will be aatiafied with uothlng leas, lb»
newspaper is printed for the ninety aud-
nine that are wide awake, aud not for
the oue who yearns fur th» millennial
age! Atlanta Constitution.
In various parts of the country there
ha. beeu sn extraordinary number of
tragedies »f late arising out of the adven
tures of unmarried women with married
men. Morbid literature, chieMy of for
eign birth or extraction, haa been pro
moting In thia country the myth of pl»
tonic affection between men and women,
married and »ingle. Almost iniariably
the prismatic Illusion ia actuallsed In a
•oniber ending. If crime does not smirch
both the parties or annihilate either the
reputation of both auffer. au«I It is the
unwritten law that the woman In such a
case suffers beyond repair, while th«* guil
ty man escapes or endures with compla
cency the stigma which cannot tw ef
faced from the future of his companion.
There is no prudence in mincing words
about these escapades. A niarric.1 man
or woman who seeks intimate and con
slant compauionahip outside the fsuiily
circle to w hich he or she belongs is eith
er a libertine or a fool.
No plea of exteuuation can b<- set up
for the moral laches of a married man or
married woman. They know ;>erfectly
well that they are playing with tire or
playing the trapper of inexperience. No
family of intelligence or self respect will
tolerate aocial attentions from s marri«-d
man to an uuiuarrled wotuau when thoae
attentions transcend the bounds of abso
lute decorum. Yet mothers who are am
bitious or avaricious will let their Inno
cent daughters play with this moral fir»
with whose flame nine times in trn they
ar<* bound to be burnt.
Many a blackened home is a grim
monument to the sataulc character of the
myth of platonic love between married
men and unmarried women and no leas
often between married women and un
married men.—Chicago Chronicle.
C NÍWILL »
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT’S OFFICIAL
YACHT, THE MAYFLOWER.
President Roosevelt's official yacht, the Mayflower, has been practically remade
and more than *50.000 ba» beep spent on fitting up her interior In a style that
rivals the royal and imperial yachts of European princes and potentates. Not tba
Hohenzollern itself can outdo th.- presiil. ntial yacht In splendor, luxury aud
beauty of appointments, upholstery and decoration. The President's personal
apartments, in the aft of the vessel, are a dream of princely beaut/ and comfort.
He has six state rooms for bis own use and for the use of bis family. Hills hang
ings. soft carpets, the most expensive of fancy wood, fine mosaics. luxurious easy
chairs and lounging sofas, glittering art bedsteads and other equipments of this
kind wait on the presidential pleasure when be sees fit to take the sea air. Hlm-
ilarly with the culinary department, The kitchen and dining room staff caa
serve on short notice a feast fit for s king. The Mayflower was formerly the
property of Mrs. Ogden Goelet. It wan purchased by the government at ths
time of the Spanish war nnd had been lying idle since then. Recently the l’resl-
dent decided to have It fitted for Ml personal use. The presidential yacht has
a displacement of 2,(100 tons, is equipped with twin screws and has a hors«
power of 4,700. It io one of the fastest steam yachts afloat.
so popular among the elite of the king
dom that she has been called the Pearl
Mme. Patenotre'» maiden name was
Eleanor Elverson. Her father was the
former publisher of the Philadelphia
Inquirer and one of the millionaire«
of the Keystone State. She was edu
cated In Europe and on her return
home after a six-years’ absence she
was pronounced the most fascinating
woman In the Quaker City. Her facil
ity for acquiring languages was re
markable. She is proficient In German,
French and Russian, and had been liv
ing In Madrid only six months befure
•he was able to speak the peculiar dla
lect of that province with the ease
and fluency of a native. In 18IH she
became the wife of Jules Patenotre,
then French Ambassador to Washing
ton. In 1897 he was transferred Io
AN EMERGENCY FIRE ENGINE.
in vents a
U ven t« a
.... ............ rente a
l«>U rente a
........ if veuia a
Cuba's Flag la old.
The flag of the Cuban republic snte-
«lntes the estaiillMlinient of the republic
Itself by a good many years, ft dates
back to about I860. It ha» a Masonic
origin and h«*nce the triangle. The
re<l flehl Is the emblem of war. Ths
purpose of the movement here In tbs
United Htatea was to conquer the Isl
and. Southern people, fighting Ma
son», were the leaders. The three
stripes reprewented the three depart-1
ment» Into which the Island was then
divided. The white strip»» were put j
i in merely to divide the blue. The »tar
which appears In the red field was the
lone star of Texas, In New Orleans
there exlnted the AaNoclatlon of the
Lone Star. They assisted Narclsco lx>-
pez with money and In other ways
when he Invaded Cuba In 1851 and
adopted the flag of the association out |
of gratitude. When Cespedes began
the revolutionary movement of 18«i8 he
had another flag, but the people of
Puerto Prlnripe and of Hanta Clara
raised the present flag, which was
adopted ns the Cuban national flag:
when the first constituent assembly
came together In 18(19.
While it ia perfectly true and fair to
say that we would be juailBad in
charging on» cent in ad same of Eastern
price« for our twine of Or«-g«>n manu-
factor», that is, the th» pro-» of freight
added to Eaatarn prices, as a matter of
fact, Pure Manila, Rest t’lover l.eal
Brand, 610 feet, we ar» quoting to
dealers un<l«*r data of July lfi at
«-enta per pound, or on» cent below
prices quoted fol Eastern goods.
Taking everything into account,
seems reasonable and appropriate that
w» call attention to the fact that, al
though many people entertain th» be-
lief that we are grinding monopolists,
demanding all we can possibly get for
twine, here we are in the midst of an
important and atrenuoua aeeaon, offer
ing our gixsla at on» cent bel >w ths
prices Esstern dealers are obligwl to
pay. In other words, instesd of I wing
an oppressor of the farmer, we demon
strate in a very practical manner that
we are his friend, and a good friend of
the general public, liwau-e. If any
Eastern twine is sold in this market,
we force the Eastern manufacturer to
take a leas price (or it than lie does in
hie local market besides the freight to
the coast on account of Uur low sailing
We cannot be too enthusiastic sliout
some of the remarks that have been
mad» io your |>ap»r concerning Binding
You have urge«! the consumer
r»|>eatedly to disregat«! the representa
tions of unscrupulous dmlers, and to
always make hie decision concerning
purchases of twine by asking the ques
tion, “How many btindl«*» can you bi ml
with a dollar's worth of twine?”
the consumer will always keep in mind
this question when he makes a pur
chase, he will inevitably ami invariably
•elect Pur» Manila twine, for it is th»
most economical certainly, as it ia 30
j>er cent longer than th» other twine,
dollar for dollar and pouml for pound.
PORTLAND CORDAGE CO.
. *■»>»••>•••«»«• s«s«s>e.*s*.'. s>*«S'S'a-a«si.
I : Columbia University
Bond «j School for Young M on
Catalogues I re«.
RT.V. M. A. QUINLAN. C. S. C.
t'nlveraity Park. Oregon
«‘<<•>•<•>••>»•«•■*>*'««•■«»0 •<»<•'. «>*•<«*
Little Liver Pills.
Must Baar Signatur* of
IF ITS MONOPOLE.
ITS THE BEST
In ruffin’, H|*|(•«, llaklng I'oWtlur,
< «nho«1 gimh I i anti other urAX’ur-
Inalai mi Muiuipù«
WAIM1AMM a kl KW Ulto«.. Parlier«.
One Arrutttl ll«tt<1 Nichols A Hh®|>«r4
A®iM«r«U>r, si«® 40 éu, «uh «hut «t«< b®r
unljr run 4v <l«ya, « UtfgaUla hupiM« ui
r«M M w *4« mm A4..
Second* ha nJ Vtirrahing
Wa ar« (. tn* to 1 lean up our «t.-cb «J
a«»ron<l hand Fngin««, feo|sarat**r« and
llvrw|M>w«ra. and arr •»ff®flu* p*u
CURE SICK HEADACHE
Fnati»«« from |pw* up
llor•*'|-iw«r«, F**<i«fn and Ha<V«r« •I
W« hav® «er«»nd hand Advartr®, H ub
b ®II, t.aar Hc«»tt, • a*® and a I®» I'Uta
ou »ant A <HMH> ItllMj writ® u« tur
and >| mb « lai pH*»«
nt lf AU) PITT* COMPANY.
Old hid in
tone r««a ha« jttnt |>«*««*<1 a l«w tf fan ting twn
•ioti« <o the ettrvHor« an i I«» tl»« wi !• »« uf <la
reaMfet Bokhara of tba < >rwg<-n. W aahlngt »1 «'t I
I ahloritia In-han wara of hi ’ « :*« a
i tili in-
lormallan »ill iw b » nt t»y ltvhigt*>n A toilaon.
Sn 7ji Mwventaanlh fetrvet. oa«hlti<i >n, I»
ot II ranch offlr» N-» 4tJ l*a roti UulMlug. ?*au
> ran Haro , tai
Fa»e ilml i»«l by la«
I ( mi L i I l««r<*
’ |h*kiM< At
IU «1 lint ■•»«
brer«®, deformili a|sf*®f«tis« «nd «Ul b I nd« < ftp
(slM* N| x. ra I
I». ’«*»•» H.(»a|» WflUl
u« and wa'll
put* lai«»* appHatww Cur yuur
W«at«rn Alumin um ArllfkUJ limb Co.
JTÎ'> U mb in* ton *»l
Ilo» *Mnv.md **.
a. r. a. o.
i». 3 t-taoa.
PHU8SIAN LICE KILLER kills
LICE on Poultry.
kUI the lice
1UM by «Ualsrs. w and »■ <«. per can.
ÇL«AN(t> OUT ALL TH« UIC« AND MITI«.
AltlarS tn*»l.r •< iMuhoah Sinn . L.ush« • ran «/imainu lira Millar an«
UNS II Ul<>r.>'.<hlr ISraa ll«aa an« rlaaaaO his «oalSrs S..M» nall'.l, traa tr. «a
Usa and aulas Iterara aala« «Sa |walwr Saasa aas allaa aus rad Una sa» «Masa
JU«T TH« THINO SO« LIC« OS HOC«,
J II Salaste aT a*tel ».. Mrs ISa l-rasstaa ld,x amar la Ja.« «ha Ihla« far Itea
et» bn<B and I« *ur«b *’• Bine* II« root
It<> W KN, Coast A|®ul«, Partlaatl. Ora , ao«l Aratila. Hash
Don’t neglect the slightest sign of irregularity but
see that you have at least one natural, easy movement
a day. Pills, salts and black draughts are dangerous
because they strain and weaken tne bowels.
you want is a mild but sure tonic laxative, that tones and
strengthens the bowels and stimulates their movements.
Such a laxative is CASCARETS, and when you
try them, you will find that it is the easiest thing in
the world to make and keep your bowels clean and
regular, strong and healthy. Sample box JOc. Month’s
treatment 50c. By keeping the bowels clean, all serious
Hu®«* Blluiitluit <»11 ravlll« < «»«■! Kt*
a I c®ll®nI Faculty
I argvot ln<l<Mir v«i||rg®
athletic fl«l>l hi th® world
an arrw under an arvlie«! ruul
EDUCATE YOUR BOWELS
ufacturad by an English concern.
It consists of a three cylinder pump,
mounted on a truck and driven by a
petroleum motor. In caae of an emer
gency, the pump la ready at once, with
out loss of time In raising pressure with
a nt on m engine. Its efficiency la assured
through the numeroua tests wblch have
been made particularly against Area in
highly Inflammable materials.
The most popular among the foreign
ladles resident in Madrid is a former
American girl, Mme. Patenotre, wife
of the French Am
bassador to the
court of Alfonso
XIII. During the
festivities In the
M tn e.
was praised and
flattered and court
ed as was no other
woman in the king
dom. She Is a fa
MM1. PATENOTHK. vorite of the Queen
A convenient emergency fire engine
Regent, for whom she has a special Is shown in the acompanying Illustra
Two-tblrd« of the letters written,
fondness, and on many occasions she tion, which. Engineering says, has sev
even when they are not dangerous, de
baa had the King as her guest 8he la eral commendable feature«. It is man
not amount to anything.
To tho Editor — We have noticed in
your paper front tim» to limo, during
th» present «canon, some eitremaly in
structive and int»r»»ting artici»« un
l'or tn it ns to add a low words today
with special ref»rem*» to our own inlln-
eneo in this market. Tho "Farm Im
plement News.” issue of July 17, give«
tho following prices of twine sa th»
prevailing Eastern prices to the deal
Faranl* daairhi* a<nna 111 ft nettt»a. I*®autthil
aurrt’undlita«. tterfarl rliniat«. «a*®ftii aupwr-
vlBintt, at><! thorough mviiial. tutnal and phr«
leal tralnhig for lh®lr b*»va. will find all th««««
rrqulrwinatiia full v mat al llulti’a Hehuul. MoaU
l arb, Han Malau < uuuly, (*al.
Hand for t'atalogua
*lwailh yvar bwginB Auattal I'ith
IMA U. IKHIT. I U U. rrlnalpaL
She lloetn i Approvi Hu Tasta.
“lh.es Mrs. Grigsby allow her bus-
band'd (Gouda to smoke in tho house?"
Revival al Cam«» Jewelry.
’Not it Urlgsby
There ie a revival of interest in old
fashioned cameo jewelry thia year.
One of the laige manufacturing houses
In New York says that it lias done more
work altering and restoring old cameo
jewelry thia season than it haa lor '.'0
The Austrian government has, it is
said, decided to «rm aeveral cavalry
regiment» with swords made of a new
metal named magnaliuni, which is as-
xertasl to combin» the lightness of
aluminum with the strength and flexi
bility of stead.
Firat College Girl—I hear you glrli
mobbed the umpire at th» class game?
Second College Girl—Yea; we called
her a “mean old thing” and told bar
that she was “perfectly horrid.”—
r* U « M Ç 1 »> A V
Naw Sward Matal
P1«ning with Morel I*«-
OPINIONS OF GREAT PAPERS ON IMPORTANT SUBJECTS
will rid you of it, radically and perman-1
antly, as it bus rid thouaauds.
" My wife used sev
eral bottles of S. S. S.
as a blood purifier and
to tone up a weak and
emaciated system, with
very marked effect by
way of improvement.
"We regard it a
great tonic and blood
purifier.”—J. F.D uff ,
"Tour honor,” »«Id the pflwmer,
who had bron brought in for a prelim-
! inary hearing, after six weeks in th»
! county jail, “1 want a chang» <>f
“You moan,” »aid the _ jin Ig» kindly,
“that you want a change of venue.
Now, th» proper coure«—"
“No, 1 don’t mean (fe it. I want a
change of monu. That sheriff erom« to
have trie«! to oerner the «'orned beef
market of the world.•’—Baltimore
accouuta for the enortuuiia growth of American.
newapapvra and girt*« iuvhh’ihl«* Mipport
to the doctriue uf the freedom of th*
“Where did all these skeletons com»
One of the greatest laments of a r**<''
Ing civiliaatlon Is that B'1*
’ "'•* from?" asked the visitor at the msdical
tory begun before the printing press was col leg».
invented and the reporter who Interviews
“Can you keep a «scret?” queried
got on th» scene. How really satisfy!»« the medical student.
it would be even now to read the d»tmls
“Sur» thing.,’’ isplled the visitor.
of the meeting bvtw»»« Hataa aud Kv»,
“Th»n I’ll tell you,” said the embry
a stenographic report of their conversa M. D., ami continued, in a loud whi»-
tion aud graphic Interviews with Adam
after h» got tired from tb» Gafdan of per: “We raised ’em I"—Chicago News.
E.len and with Ncah aft»r h» tan
I1’ •’•"■»'•a bowels, foal
d I bid I««.
V*!,r bowala don’» move ragn-
'if "a: < ’•"••Ipetlon bill« more
tog<>«h»r. It la a
th®t coms *ft*rwRr<il«,
No matter whnt
““I,"« «^fCAHMT« «o.4.r,Toryou
■ '*' 'I