Newspaper Page Text
ry" is nC
so wil. Sia
c is A uid
4th, from thi
naa Tells HBw She
.eiTas Being 1111
,G-.-- as. ina tetrible
te*. g. Bighamq of
;Ga.. I was s.iak Icould
walkacross the room. I -had
pain~imy sides and would
' cup soI -ould hardlystan4dit. l
.rregdlar and cbud iot do my
rk.. Mr head ached aii ' t me,
a bad. 'mes I felt like it wouldkil
A -suffered with drawing
mand my back .irtf
!7a -" '.et poorer every
-me up able to do my
better 'than 1 13ave
4eo menod it to - al.
or weak vomen we
to Caik It
a %tan ition, brightens
.,-the c6plexion. reg
-and helps'yot back
ih hIne f looks and
-rom~ pure vegetable ingre
n o powerful, min
cbai qr simla
ftl aiss; itjs goo -for
rold and should e n -dv
% TTY it
iggist sells it
A En e so4 SA
* RTAN R OR KI
- n sittthefatet fas
- vb ste and snh
T banl walks oife.
Ett could take jc
showyOU how care
-~ asShos are m
iriape,. fit bel
o~dm f great.'
bass font holds 4 quarts of
i fu ab finished ia nickel
anbor of the
>very is mado
It is a most.
t a patent medicine or ;ecret nostrum,
ed on its bottle-wrapper and attested
r. that it contains nd alcohol, or harm'
:xtract made with-pure, triple-refined
. roots of native American medical,
ical Association, Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
,Good sense is better than- good
looks, .but few people are afflicted
'pfpE-VALVE"S FITTING AN d
S AFMTIG, PULLEYS, BELTS.
LOMfBARD IRONWORKS,^"U - U
hperHanprs& Painters a
ana sWuree itiombcz~b2M wktk no ex
.Jal Inva jealt ine~ g Alfred Peta ?PtSe
wae -we 1nt worker V.ch
wtv and to the irst bond
NR~a~,by. peWuouaPYU - t
books a bel. S
to-' s to from. We oe i ral prot
toarreprestative.. MAnwer quickly thassoammay T;
oew j., O. sod", gm re
aned At Once-A M.
:l MEN ts
o....soa.Dei..w.sme.a a.a t
embind.. Oozrc.e he.cw oirns eMe.W.
INOW WANT .. ma Wan s" pr
.. wk.." tc
.aes -nr Th..t1Z,.In n se e ef bo 000- g
gaocoemiali . .'dsk la In. FrU.S.eON -M ed= l
OOXI=asm.ensr me vr
NoW What e teodp a-g
y1 am awel C age. e said, womn T
couldmtak austbe a po- furh you ti
Vogon cntthe bn m es go be= moos d
wl, he con*ted
Shie c~eckc~eedh rt us;anot.he on.e
'inIoobhaveT ps-dn the fivsouse and,
h &et o Wn n I hathe n te.- S
s. the caution ahe aidom"ad
togurd mand guie prou welfolo." te
he paused -oan anwe1or. po
;fTher pin y e are stronga
ne sI hae bad,"-b eupeyn d tune
watinly tthe con u ht o
Soul mheeo anoerln poit. foih
e.Y have alld the finsar aged,
Sea;n on , eax chae the c;ead
ppitnt, ,even cauto adthe rnsd7om
down pehints you ake.r togL
ones" sh sai, 'bt thy led u e
Speaing f go~,i, exlaim ~la
oes.picThy aeve fhauorusYU0
edow woken, orak
-in. he ini
tpe to alt ae
u intoeay larger
:alu, tas. andya
ter wea oge -
value han an
tc s mon Tropcs
oll heater has ashigher efffelen- 11
)rgreater heating power than the t
Equipped with - Smokeless Device)) a$
Vith it you can go from the cold i
the Arctic to the Warmth of the I,
pics in 10 minutes.
:ens smoking. Removed in' an
tnt for cleaning..
si-sflcient to give out a glowing
diimper top--cool handle-oil indicaor
or Japan in a va'rsety of styles. - :
t Youn, Write for Deacriptive Circulaei
: Ag- COy PANthe
--Cartoon by7 I
NITD STATES IN PEIL
cad of Great Northiern Railw
High Cost Of Livin iS I
Washington, Ai c. - Presilint
Lt'is program -for railroad and trust
form legislation: at the next session.
Congress was the lodestone ,that
ew another railroad man- to" the
iite House. He was none other
a Mr. James* J. Hill, of 'St. Paul,
[m., president of the Great North
nRailway. He remained with the
-sident long enough to- say a good
iny things, and 'when he came out
nmonstrated that he was the only
A original "artful dodger" in cap
ty. When he was asked by the
rspaper men what he thought of
ePresident's --legislative ideas and
iat suggestins he had made to Im
ove upon them he seemed inspired
deliver a lecture, which began'in
"I am a student of history. 'History
ows that the high cost of .living is
ebeginning of every national de
ne. This country is in grave dan
r of entering upon a -period ; of
c.adence through extravagance, pub
Sand private. Prosperity is not a
re; it is only'a help."
How much longer Mr. Hill would
.e contimied .to delight his hearers
th thii dissertation, had not some
tbroken in, will never be known.
,was interrupted with a hquestion
to,,what all that had to do with
iroad and anti-trust legislation. He
"What this country needs Is to
m house and spend less money and
Dp bothering about new laws to
rern corporations," said Mr. Hill.
sep and eiou osdrto
/udb gie /toc t h us
neaou of Great Nrthe rigniof
:s I., and t whic hasseeme for
ny lon yeDr atolef l emsis
Waohangto, peer an laymienth
ret' pogramssed ilra and trgngstd
forreitows t the neamou son.
orsseas ithas lodesone that
le backsint tHe Eas andoas poher
anpertition 3.will nofubt.dle
re, isaid to the reanth cause
a Riwy for-He remaatch from Sin
sidetmong tesenger-saa gdoond
nthingsc and thhe ecameru
msrne ten tthe wasinaeSea.
'It oigis beiv"tl dodgei cays.
tat Waidhen he wasased dbamond
hisposersin wat the though ofth
:te Presien -enlve okIeas and
;enatesthas eded mtsder torym
the upothm the semdcc isiredt
ows thatbthe highocost of. livingpi
.mn This codtry His in arisdan
:r wa enter nameda piodathor
cad thabrought traagne, pub-t
and pite. manyosperityofslesser
e and itnl wa hued tathewa
ae ntine.of Adlightmis, heares
ta bof ke, wl neve bei known.
.aInteigrousptempt wtho iespose
o wht asblie that hbd wih
iela anit-trust takigitiback to
Orieat tin cntemp neesl i to
~p oterngabutnewlw eet
Washngrptons, saihedet Mratell
1908 an thereiostratonsidreatset
ud bte giensus oncea tor tu
mlatruion the ost yet reodead.
rura disrics ollwed the abu
l ari.thae msteioustly ona
ing Hop Dione 1000 inhabitat
ringu the Eastriod the ignat oft
-i Englan and wcals wseemed per
-nedufor th misfortuneon the grae
emrachu, pees ran aymn-wh
noeBrrowote faous womienp
ytoano the Feda, andurthere,
rsersttownn wl udeuwhichlupset
re is sd hbtheigatuon
A rtentr-lin diachgto, D.iC.
cal o aonce toa ful ciidi
asfiaton thecpengyrth igrne
rita, wclamnkhthywr of the Fec tae
mgo in re, hin S ea. h sm
ntas ble, the naivs sfshiage sas
aot Noihdte Peope.damn
is possessifon atnd time ofte,
Ifmthse oni thew ystirke, re
Pince t ane burnd enyoings mando
imtontt, hs ened nesarko aftr
Ithdb uposeng ceremonees.p
ThJe Tarrtown0. Bnual four-io
mient as eveprnaed wither. or
J abid Ad brought then jee toe
eart wit," madey$4,000,00f lnssne
t.mby adsudden rumed tt has
et of hrAbde, wHid mdepses
iatan ofaTrkey, whnings saior e
making iooun temt oips
a- OF POLITICS. T"PIE
- A sti
\ --In e,,
- - raphy,
V. A. Rogers, in the New York Herald. stalkin
MRs HILL TELLS MeT away.
ly, in White House Call, Says He
teal Menace, and Urges donned
ise Cleaning. was ral
clothing to the masses. A grave dan- on the
ger faces the Nation. History shows spent
that the decline begins when the cost plorati,
of living becomes a burden to the precaun
masses, but not to the rich." was sl
Just as Mr. Hill was about to es- white <
cape from his questioners he bumped Af te
squarely into a kindred spirit in the
person of Senator Jonathan Bourne, was 1c
-of Oregon. Mr. Bourne, as it hap- and or
pens, is chairman of the working sub- quite 1
committee of the Senate's new Com- you wi:
mittee on Public Exnenditures, of you mi
which Senator Hale, of Maine, is the and th
head. The business of this commit- Upoi
tee is, to tighten the strings of Uncle which
Sam's purse, and it purboses to do it.
It was fully thirty minutes before Grenle
these two economists finished their a posil
little chat in the White House iecep- ceedin
t:on room. When it was over Sena- he sho
tor' Boirne remarked that it would fective
never do .to give away ia advance scoop-1
what his sub-committee was going to face, -
report, but he was perfectly certain facblac
the purchasing power of a Govern- In bla
ment dollar could be increased from no hol]
five to ten per cent. by the simplifica- an app
tion of administrative methods, cen- Gre
tralization and the elimination of un- down 1
necessary items. the lef
Mr. Hill is likely to come back to bottom
Washington again. President Taft the des
told him just what he has been telling
other railroad men and members of fashioi
both branches of Congress who have his m4
had suggestions to make to improve moving
his annual,message. In substance it all fou
"What you say is interesting: It The
may be imnortant. Kindly put it in
writing and submit it to me again aro
Then I will give it due consideration." on the
lL OF THE HOPE DIAMOND. one o
m, Drowned in Wreck off Singapore--- had it;
Iy in Its Final Fate, as Disaster --- The 0r
ssession of the Jewel. boulde
Louis XIV. acquired the jewel of the
mysteriously, and, although history six inc4
gives saner causes, the French man
arch's decay set in about that time. goin
The gem was still in the crown of mocca
France when Louis XVI. died by the ble alc
guillotine amid the storm of the great icy su:
Then the jewel vanished for a time, fingers
and it wai. not until 1830 that a Lon- Whe
don dealer,, purchasing it from a hundr'
stranger, sold it to the famous bak hitchii
e, Henry Thomas Hope.
As the "Hope Diamond," the blue the ge
stone leaped into fame. Hope's note of
daughter brought It to her husband, The
the Duke of Newcastle, as part of her and ras
dowry. Her son, Lord Henry Francis leader
Hope, inherited it,. and misfortune be- after t
set him early. He married May Yohe, and ap
and soon she was wearing the dia- cal sur
mond on the stage.
In 1899, Lord Hope was in financial This
difficulties and tried to sell the gem, the ca:
but his family prevented this. After to act
his divorce from May Yohe he sold it, the anj
however, to Simon Frankel, the New and m
York jeweler. It remained in the dya
United States until January, 1908' daylly
when rumors of the financial difficul--"il
ties of Frankel Brothers were fol- the gc
lowed by the sale of the jewel. Im- stray1
mediately after parting company with tation.
the mysterious gem the firm paid off Gre:
all creditors and returned to its for- yards
mer prosperity. himsel:
It is supposed that, through a se- s
cret agency, the diamond came into ~
the possession of Abdul Hamid, then th go
the absolute of Turkey. His throne the op:
fell before he had possessed the Hope was n
diamond even for a year. ment,
-I RATE IN 1908. isr
housand in Area Includ- looked
een States-. tcet
istraton area was 691,574, while for He
the preceding year it was 687,034. hitehi
This apparent increase-'of 4540 is ex-u
plained by the fact that during 1908upo
two new States, Washington and Win- the cer
consin, were added to the registration. the pe
The month of maximum mortality nose s
in 1908 was January, with 67,763 somew
deaths, and that of minimum mortal- Was
ity was June, with 49,701 deaths. Thegot
death rates of the individual States mna
vary from 18.4 for California to 10.1 shot
for South Dakota. andot,
Shot Forty-four Pet Dogs in him th
Streets of Montclair, N. 3. get.
Montclair, N. .T.-Forty-four dogs disgult
were shot as the resultof the procla- He
mation issued by Mayor mHenry V. arms
Crawford, of Montclair, authorizing slipped
the destruction of all unmuzzled dogs five y
iuning at large in the streets. finger
Policeman Hugh Seery and William bush.
Stewart, armed with double-barrelled
shotguns, were busy all day killing As
the animals. David Steinfeldt, the postur
official dog catcher, killed the dogs in -af
the centre of the town. Owners plead' came
ed in vain for lives of their pets- crest
Items of Interest. Aisn
Senator Aldrichimade two addresses fierce
ik St. Louis on monetary reform, his ea
Colonel G. R. Colton was inaugu- He
rated at San Juan, Porto Rico, as unwel
Governor of the island. | o an
It was agreed between the United setts
IStates and Chile to submit the Alsop before
claim to The Hague court for arbitra
Again risking arrest for contempt posed
of court, President Gompers at the -over I
Torontconventonl of the Americ shad g
"ederation of Labor denounced Jdeand
Wright, of Washingtoni D. C; ~io ound
s entenced the labor leaders tojaY.
yin the Goa.
FRANKLIN WELLES' 61IKINS t
- - t
>ry comes from the Bear Grass
tins, in Montana, which should
a needed warning to those I
len who persist in donning
es whether of cloth or of skins,
nature or color of the animals 1
unt. It is told by my friend,
, Grenlet, mountain climber, a
, hunter and expert gunner.
irly September Grenlet had his
lgh up in a pass on the Bear
trail. He had located a band
:s on a mountain slope above,
iree weeks of hunting for this
He was prepared for photog- 1
his outfit consisting of a cam
Lh telephoto lenses, a disguise
>y suit made of genuine white
ns-a "four legged" suit with
piece comically like that of a
;s goat, and a pair of mocca
ith thick, stiff soles of Indian
tlet was afoot early in the
g. It was a beautiful day for
g, a trifle cloudy, with breeze
t to carry his scent straight
Before noon he had climbed
et above the Bear Grass River,
s in a land of snow and ice.
vore no coat or waistcoat, and
Ait of skins which he now,
, although clumsy to travel in,
her comfortable.- He was now
range of his goats, and he
in hour or two in careful ex
on. He had even taken the
tion to coverthe camera, which
aung under an arm, with dirty
r a time he sighted the band he
oking for-seven of them- I
t a slope below his elevation,
where fie wanted them, for if
sh to approach a mountain goat
ist, as a rule, descend upon it,
it with much caution.
i second observation, however,
took in all their surroundings,
t saw that the animals were in
ion where :they would be ex
,ly difficult to come at unless
uld, indeed, play the goat ef
ly. The animals were in a
ike basin, with a barren sur
hich looked "like a crazy quilt
:k aid white," and there were
lows or tree growths to screen
let had to go nearly straight
to them, keeping somewhat to
t to get a snap shot across the
. of the little basin. He began
cent in a careless and confident
i, taking no pains to conceal
>vements or the noise of his1
. He hitched along down on
rs in the jerky fashion of an
sloping plateau lay like a great
between two ridges, a high one
left, thie other a low one on
~ht and in front of him. The
the left curved about to join
1er, holding most of the slope
elbow. -And the hollow below
Soutlet in a precipitous gulch.
ly cover was here and there a
r or a clump of mountain-sage.
nd frozen snow covered much
surface to a depth of one to
~hes. This made the side-hill
slippery and difficult, even for
dned feet. Compelled to hob
ng, clinging with his hands to
rfaces and wearing only thin
~loves, Grenlet found that his
soon became stiff with the cold.
n he was. within about two
~d yards of the game, and
~gingerly down an icy slope,
ats suddenly seemed to take
smaller ones bunched together
Ised their heads, wh'le an old1
raised himself on his hind legs,
he comical fashion of his kind,
parently took a long and criti
vey of the newcomer.
was an agonizing moment for
nera-hunter. If he should fail
the goat pretty satisfactorily,
mals would take to their heels,
atters would be ended- for the
d perhaps for good. However,
'seemed .satisfied at last, and
ats resumed their nosing for
bits of moss and frozen vege
ilet came within a hundred
Snally, and was congratulating
t on at least a chance for suc
rhen, with no warning at all,
ats took to flight and went up
osing slope with a celerity that
tarvelous. In his disappoint
the hunter groaned in spirit, if
i his back and the muscles of
ts aching with unusual exer
cd his fingers half-frozen, he
about for some dry and de
level spot where he could sit
and bsjt his hands together.
sighted a boulder and was
tg along toward It, when, high
the left-hand ridge, he heard
uck of a rifle, and immediately
mliar, spiteful whine of a soft
lug which spatted into the ice
here beyond him.
Sthe fellow shooting at those
on the opposite ridge! His
lquestion was answered by two
close together, and the whistle
uud ofc their bullets convinced
at he himself had become a tar
And he owed this peril to his
got to his feet and waved his
n signal, and losing his footing,
I, slid and rolled for twenty
irds or more, till his freezing
clutched the tops of a low
he raised himself to a sitting
e, faint and laughing cheers
eeble yet irritating volley
l own the wind to him from the
of the high ridge on his left.
as he staggered to his feet,
3racked, three of them, and the
song of their bullets buzzed in
knew now the occasion of this
come target-practice. A party
tumn tourists from Ma~ssachu
iad passed his camp three days
, with many horses, and ,rmed
'epeaing rifles. .He .at sup
these tenderfoots on thetway
o the Gatn valley, but they
one into camp nearer at kad,
their mnountain-elimbers ad
game at last -
He waved, his- arrai.ad l&SUtB&A
mt 'the wind was Againt his voice
.ndthireaponse was m&re 4bots andi
he uncogfortable whine of jigh
ower biillets. Qrenlet sca&eA the t
idge for some sight of the enemy, but
he men were lying' flat and their
mokeless ammunition~ gave no sign.
The camera-hunter realized qick
y that demonstration would be use
ess. Dressed as he was in a dirty
7hite and wooly suit of indefinite out
ines, he could appear to these tour
ts only as game in the shape of an
.nimated blotch on the mottled sur
ace of the slope. Whatever sort of
ame these Easterners thought him,
hey were likely to keep firing till
hey hit him.
Although the shooting was wild,
eng down-hill and at long range,
-et the ridge commanded every
quare rod of the basin, and there
vas fair prospect that the poorest of
hots might chance to pot him before
Le should be able to get out of range.
Grenlet determined to get rid of
Lis disguise. To take off his skin
nd cast it from him ought, he rea
oned, to arrest the shooting. To this
nd he flung himself on his back in
depression, which would serve to
essen a trifle the target space of his
ody, and set frantically to work up
n the lacings of his goatskins.
Of necessity, on account of the
ough scrambling, the leathern
trings which fastened his decoy suit
Lad been tied in hard knots. Gren
et's fingers were absolutely without
eeling-as useless as dry bones. He
ried to beat them into warmth; but
ying on one's back on the ice, and
a a state of nervous fear, is not con
Lucive to warming exercise.
In the meantime his movements
7ere seen, or at least his animated
iody, and the firing grew sharper and
aore accurate. When a slug struck
he frozen carth within a few inches
if his head and he felt the sting of
ead spattered into his face, flight be
amae the only recourse. He dared
ot feign death, for fear that at
:loser range some hunter might wish
o make sure with some final shots.
He considered briefly the lines of
etreat, the routes to cover.
The way into the gulch below
rould have been most speedy,. but
he slope he had already reached'was
lifficult enough, its foo-thold barely.
enable. To return the way he had
ome would have been to lessen the
istancd between himself and the
So Grenlet chose a straightaway
cramble up the lower ridge, over
hich the goats had fled-and he
vould have been glad enough could
le have emulated the speed of those
And now began a dodging, scram
)ling flight along a scarp full enough
>f danger without the added peril of
The hunters at this moment were
uessing their range with a better de
ree of accuracy. Their bullets were
tiking, spat, spat, spat, within a
*adius of ten or twenty yards.
At least four men were firing as
-apidly as they could work the mech
nism of their guns.
Go! He went In. every way that a
nortal could go-,- dodging and curv
ng, leaping and scrambling, much
f the time, of necessity, on all fours.
'or a minute the spat, spat of ounce
lugs followed. Then, to his immeas
irable relief, the firing ceased. He
crambled straight ahead now, until
uspicon of that lull in the firing at
He -halted, and briefly scanned the
urved crest- of the ridge in his rear.
and he discovered his tormentors
acing like a swarm of monkeys
cross a shorter and less steep slope
>f their heights. They were gaining
sorund swiftly, and he saw that they
ould considerably lessen their range
efore he could pass over hIs ridge,
hould he wait and trust to signaling
Lt a nearer view?
He dared not, but turned to a labor
f superhuman exertion in getting
ip the icy slope. When he had a
ttle more than covered half the
istance to safety, the firing began
gain, and from a point nearly at his
evel on the ridge directly behind.
[he crack of rifles sounded distinctly
He dared not now halt for a sin
gle second. To present the uncertain
.y of an erratically moving target was
is only hope. Twice he was hit by
yieces of ice or of frozen earth
nocked up by bullets. He felt the
ting of these missiles so sharply that
or the moment he believed he had
Then in a flash his reprieve came.
He was slightly above the level of
:he shooters now, and a depression on
as left suddenly offered its protec
tion. He rolled into this littlet'hol
ow joyfully. From this point his
way round a curve on the ridge and
Lo Its top was of safe and easier as
Once on the height, and with his
whole body glowing, his fingers tin
gling from recent fierce exertion, he
speedily got out of his goat-skins.
He turned the suit Inside out and
wrapped It about his camera.
Dressed in a woolen skirt and kha
ki knee-breeches, he was seated in a
sunny spot on a boulder when five
men, armed with rifles, came tearing
over the ridge.
They did not see him at first, and
were surprised to discover him in
their path a moment later. Sweating
and panting, the tourists halted.
With labored breath, one greeted him.
"I say--how are you? Did you
by any chance-nlotice a gray old
grizzly-loping over this way? The
beast was probably," he added, with
a panting touch of humor, "probably
bleeding from every pore."
"No. I haven't seen a grizzly,"
Grenlet drawled. "Some goats came
this way from down yonder, and I
saw your shooting. A man," he said,
"snow-blind, with one arm and a
sawed-off musket, could have got that
superannuated old billy-goat."
A burst of chagrined laughter
greeted his dry ralllary, and it Is
needless to add that the strangers
were not taken further Into- the cam
era-hunter's confidence. - Youth's
About 60,000,000 barrels (of 196
pounds each) of wheat flour are con
sumed annually in the United King
om of Grat Britain and Treland.
A Rita Meter.
Will you never,
Come my way.'
When you mita
Chap like me.
You should copper
Such an oppor
Whv. Pray, trita
Won't you ever,
Not say: "No?"
.-W. J. Lampton, in Iappincott's.
The Journalistic Touch.
"At this time of ye: r wasps. are a
subject of perennial interest."-he
Heard in a Restaurant.
"It gave me the slip."
"You're dead slow. The cash
Bad Outlook For Cholly.
Maud-"Has Cholly Sapleigh a Is
Ethel-"No, but hel wll have on if
he proposes to me."-Boston
AlI Sinners Washed.
Vicar-"All sinners, Mary, wil
washed whiter than snow."
Mary, (anxiously)-"Not them
truly repents, sir, I 'opes, sir."-Th
Ball-"Gall has mac
ment for the benenit of
Hall-"Well, the in .
estate ought to show
dozen of my umbrellas
At Either Pole.
She-"Confess, now, that you
would like to see women voters at
He-"I should; Indeed! "Either of
'em, North or South."-Illustrated
Bits. - -
He-"What showy-hats Miss Catch
She-"Yes; she evidently think
that you men are like trout, easiest
caught with a gaudy feather."-Bos
Mrs. Upper Tenne-"Yes, doctor,
black and red spots appear before my
eyes every night. What would you
advise me to do for it?"
Doctor - "Stop playing bridge,
Some Excuse Needed.
Wfe-"Why did you tell the Jem
sons that you married me because I
was such a good cook, when you know
that I can't even boll a potato?"
Hubby-"I had to give some ex
cuse, dear, and I didn't know what
gse to say."-.Illustrated Bits.
A Joint Deal -, \
"What is it, hubby?"
I wish you would drop around at.
the market to-day and inspect a steak
that I hold an option on. Then, If'
you like it, call at my office, and we'll'
sign the transfer papers."-Kansas
Mrs. Highsome-"Why did you
leave your last place?"
Applicant (for .position as cook)
"To tell ye the honest -truth, ma'am,
the missus discharged me.
M rs. Highsoe-"Then you didn't
leae of your own accord. . I'll take
ou! "ChicagO Tribune.
A Serious Question.
ill the discovery of the pole re
su In any tangible benefit to man
" don't know as it will," answered
the press humorist. "I doubt If the
few new jokes It afforded will offset
the raft of good old jokes It put out
everything, ...a everytning!"
The Scotch Member-"Young% man.
did ye ever have D. T.'s?"
Smith-"D. T.'s! Great Scott,
Te Scotch Memnber-"Then ye'ye
seen owt."---The Sketch.
Why She We~t
r. Styles"W'hat are you crying
abo s. d Yes'mi crying because I '
didnt spend1 that 520 you gave m
'M:Styes-Well, yo shouldnl t