Newspaper Page Text
In JBHPr -
Wo thought wo would let you
know tlmt wo wore still among tho
Mr. .1. I) Shaw of Union Furn
ace was tho guest of .1. 15. Holstcn
nnd family Suiidny.
AVe arc sorry to lcnrn that Mrs.
.1. G. Krinn i no hotter at this
Mr. I'enrly Kole&ten of i his
place called on his brother How
ard of clear Fork Sunday who is
nursing a very painful hand.
Mr. Philip Geiger made a busi
ness trip to Logan Friday.
Mr. Arthur Rogers was seen
winding his way towards li. F.
Samuel Smith and Jacob Nihis-
er called on Saniuol Nishiser of
Plensant Valley Sunday.
Mr. J. W. Smith visited friends
and relatives near Murray City
the past week.
J. J. Nihiser is expecting the
saw-mill to move on his place in
t he near future.
Don't forget to come again Zeke
we would like to hear from you.
nwny ns long as you plonse, for
there arc always tho most clubs
under the tree that benrs the beat
fruit. Soino remind me of the
fellow that applied for a license to
preach and tho Conferonci asked
hi in if he could preach and he said
he could not, thon they nsked him
if ho could sing and ho said no,
and then they nsked him what he
could do, and he said ho was a
first clns hand to object, nnd he
wnnted to go as an objector.
Some thinks tli.it (he Fditor i
trying to build up a political
machine for his own benefit, foiup
think one thing and some another.
While 1 am open to confess that I
sometimes speak a little plain I
have not exposed near all the
meanness I might tell something
annul soino ot the town gossip,
and something about some of the
fusses, or I might say soniothing
about how some people can got up
it '1 o'clock from Monday till Sat
urday and get their inrk done all
week and wado through Ji inches
of snow on Saturday night and go
to some supper of a worldly sort
and stay up till ten o'clock, and
on Sunday morning not get up till
mo nrst Miiutny benool bell rings
and then claim to be Christiana.
I ay I might tell these things but
for the sake of friendship I won't.
there report . good lltno. Albert
Mitllnx holds the foil.
Mrs. lSuimn Jluichloy Ja still on
the oluk list.
Mrs. Marthil O'Hara Is on tho
Clias. Lyons and son made a
trip to HrookBldo Farm, Sunday.
Swoping girls Is the order of
the day on this ridgo. Look out
bnvs or some of you are going to
'"Miniles Keller and son Vrcil, of
Glliiaonville, were tho guests of
Mr. and Mrs. finis. Lvoiib last
Sunday and Monday.
Homer Kitchen was on this
ridge hut week.
Marion Mount nnd George JJnrn
hnrt called on Cllf Walker last
' '' lill ,,
ly II.IKIUL rG. C.iXhim.D
OiplfM, ). Iw V, r. I'mcrlh
i j'-ij i.i i u mewmraa.inMiii 1 1 wufi
Governor I'nttison has issued a
proclamation fixing April i-'Oth as
Arbor Day in Ohio. The procla
mation says in part:
"The adorning of our highways,
public parks, and private grounds
by the planting of trees, shrubs
nnd vines should be encouraged by
pnuiic authority and all institu
tions of learning throughout the
stale, because of their usefulness
and benuty and their tendency to
preserve our wnter supply and
maintain our climatic conditions."
Sacrifices of Newspapers.
March has been a good month
for the coal trust, but a bad month
for the ice trust.
Mr. Win. Bauman, of Carbon-
dale, was seen hero last Saturday rlast Sunday.,
Mr. and Mrs. .Too
Mr. Harley Kalklosch and Mis
Clara Deffenbaugh called on the
Misses Corn and Hazel Oldfield
Mrs. Tigner, of Nelsonville,
spent part of last week with her
daughter, Mrs. John Tom, of this
Mr. Jaiuos Francis had business
in Straitsville last Saturday.
Mrs. Eobert Edly and daughter,
of Nelsonville, spent last Saturday
and Sunday with the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John AY".
Djwnhour, of this place.
Una. Chas. Downhour, of this
place, spent part of last week
waiting on the sick.
Mr. James Slaughterly, of Long
streth, was calling here last Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Green and
little daughter Letha, of this
place, spent last Saturday in Log
an. Mr. C. W. Kay, of this place,
was in Murray city last Saturday.
Mr. Will. Parks, of this place,
had business in Nelsonville last
Morgan Bailey, Jerry Mnthcny
nnd Curtis Shields were among
those from this plnco that had
business at Jobs last Saturday.
Mr. John Shunk, of this place,
received the sad intelligence last
Thursday that his son, Noah, had
been killed in Oklahoma recently.
Tho two year old child of Mr.
and Mrs. George Nuttor, of this
place, died last Wednesday.
Elder Arthur, of Straitsville,
will preach here Wednesday even
ing, April 'I, his subject will he
"The first man that Christ called
J do not wish to weary the good
FCditor'n patience, but 1 do want
in, once ana ior nil time, mnKo a
few remarks. In tho first place
1 wish to suy that there arc some
people who do not take tho Dkmo-okat-Skntinki,,
and an far back as
1 can remember never did take it
and perhaps never will, but they
will borrow it from their neigh
bors just to Beo what your Humble
servant has to say, Some of them
think, or at least say, ho is too
outapokon, somo say ho in Just it,
and some don't eay very inuoii of
any thing. If you can't stund tho
naked truth here, what in tho
irnnio of reason and com in on sense
will you do when you stand be
fore the Judgement bar of God,
where all is truth and Justice,
In the second place I wish to say
I expect to tell the truth just ,ag
near as I can when I am gathering
news for tho paper and just as
long as the Kditor wi)l publish
the truth, just that long I will
write it, und you can. Just olub
tertained at their jdea'.ant home
last Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Less
Lemon and children, Mr. and Mrs.
Karl Steel, Mrs. M. M. Klnckston
and son Carl, and Mrs. Win. Bar
ton. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cain were cho
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Davis
Miss Maim Iieichley has icturn-
ed homo after a weeks visit with
Mr. and Mis. Clif Walker.
Allen Reichley has gone to
The general public often loses
sight of the services and sacrifices
of newspapers in behnlf of princi
ple. It is taken as a matter of
course in every political campaign
that a newspaper should espouse
one side or the other, but little
thought is given by the average
reader to what sacrifices arc made,
what toil, what thought, what de
votion, what unflagging zeal are
contributed by the numerous' and
diversified personnel which consti
tutes tho vast organization of a
metropolitan journal. In noothei
profession do we witness the same
unceasing, unselfish fidelity 10 a
cause, the same unflinching and
unwayering integrity of purpose,
the same disregard of pecuniary
loss, the snnie self-sacrificing, ar
dent, unllagging enthusiasm to
principle, or the same courageous
consecration to chic duty.
.loan Draper waltzed Into the shubby
little loom Willi n eopj of tho morn
lug paper In her liiuiil. "Therel" Hlie
cried exultantly. "Head that-read It
aloud, ell I 111!"
The ' "child" was much -older anil
lot kit than the young woman who ad
dressed her and lnr lnoie sedate. She
hud another mime Maty llraiulon but
It hud fallen Into "Innocuous desue
tude" .since the advent of Jenn, who
mothered every one, finui the milk
man's boy lo the minister.
"Ynu rend It," .Mary mild, "my throat
In like a nutmeg grater this morning."
triic unlimited look faded from .lean's
face and the distracting llltlu dimple
In her left cheek stopped work Imme
diately. "Oh," .she cried legretfullj-, "I
(ergot your cold! on cant do It, after
all. .lust listen to this: 'Wanted An
educated elderly lady to read aloud to
young man. Apply L'lil Dale avenue,
0 to 10 u. in.' "
Mniy Iinindon looked up fioni the
button holes she was milking at so
niiicli or so Utile a dozen and luughed
"Since when." said she. "has your
'child' become an 'elderly lady,' Joan?"
"Oh, I know you wouldn't do as you
are, but you make lit) o beautifully!
ltcuicmbi't' -when you Avere ISnrbiira
Krlelehle at the Whlttler. social? You
have that wis now. haven't you, child?
liutyou'ie lionise, mid so"
"And so j on can apply." Mary Inter
"I? You know what a miserable
reader I am- galloping along one page
and balking at a long woul or French
phrase ou the ne.t. If I could choose
my own hook 'i:ay Stories of One
and Two Syllables, Kor Heglnners,' or
something like thut I'd think It no sin
to deceive the unsuspecting youth. I
believe I'll do II. They really don't
need me now at the 'Chliopodlst's Par
lor. Dr. Cray Intimated as much yes
terday." .Mary laughed derisively. "Try It If
you like," Mie said. "There tuny be no
TWO BEAUTIFUL WOMEN WHO ESCAPED
SPRING CATARRH BY TAKING PE-RU-NA.
Spring Fever is Spring Catarrh-Nothing Robs One
of Strength Like Spring Catarrh.
Pe-riMia is the Finest Tonic
For a Weary Woman
Miss 11. lnoz 811 vera, 18D W. lMth stroot, Kew
York City, Grand Recorder Daughters of Amrliin
Independence, writes :
"Nino years of work, without vacation, yrore
out my nervous system. 1 lost my appotlto and foil
weak and exhausted noorjy all tlio time.
'Peruna restored mo to perfect henlth la fire
weeks. It la the finest tonic for a weary woman
that I know of. I gladly endorse It.".B. Inez
'-3S3X- tywv""' """''
Poruna Is tho most prompt and pormanont euro for
all eases of nervous prostration caused by systemic
catarrh Itnown to tho medical profession.
Williiunsport to work for
Harry Lyons attended the party
at IMoomingville, Saturday niglit.
John O'Hara was a Lancaster
visitor last week.
H, Johnson and Frank Tool
called on Adam Schaal last Wed
nesday. Miss Bessie Steol returned to
her home in Laurelyille, Saturday,
after a weeks visit with Mr. and
Mrs. Enrl Steel and Mrs, M. M.
Mr. Thomas O'Hara attended
tho funeral of his brother Mr. Jim
O'Hara, at Haydonvillo, last week.
Clif Walker's school closed last
Mr. and Mrs. Lyons entertained
at their pleasant home InBt Satur
day evening, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Barnhart, Jim Williams and Ceo.
Mrs, Minnio Allen lost a valua
ble horse, Saturday.
John Lyons returned to his
home in Laurelville after u few
clip's visit with his eon, Charles
Mr. Harley Kalklosoh nnd Miss
Clara Doflenbaiigli attended tho
party at Bloomingville, Saturday
Hurry Lyons was a business
Visitor nt Codar Grovo, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Barnhart nnd
George Barnhart entertained at
thoir pleasant home last Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. Aroh Allison, Mr. I
nnd Mrs. Chne Lvons and son
There is a remedy over sixty
years old Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. Of course you have
I heard of improbably have used
it. Once in the family, it stays;
the one household remedy for
coughs and hard colds on the
"I have liml pneuninnln three times, and
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral lias drought inotnlelr
UirouRli eacli lime. I have jut tecovereil
from my last attack, axi-il sixty seven. No
wouilei liiralsolt." h. V lliauiHh.btoveiis
MISS ESTELLE CAMPBELL
iUis Juituiio Campbell, 110 N. Hlirli struut. Nash-
....... .. -' -
vino, renn., writes:
"Perunu helped me whonalmnit tvrvthln -c.
' failed. I was rundown from overwork, as I liad
not been able to take a vacation for three v.'Arv
, and naturally my nerves were all unstrung and I
ws grvuuy m neeu ot rest ana a tonic.
"1 Wont awuy for two months, but illd not seem
to get my strength back, althoiiKh I was takluu a,
prescription which tho doctor gave mo before. I
"At tho request of my relatives, with whom I was
vNltlug, I began to use Peruna, and you cannot
realize how glad I was when within a weok I found
I was feeling so much better. Tinldo of a month 1
was fooling splendidly, realv und able to take up
my work again." Kslello Campbell.
A Spring Tonic.
Almost everybody needs a tonic in the
spring. Something to brace tho nerves,
Invigorate the brain, and cleaiibo tho
blood.- That I'm una will do this is be
yond ull question.
We havo on file thousands of letters
which testify to tho curative and pre
ventive valuo of Poruna in cases of
nervous depression and run down con
ditions of tho system. AVo quote a
Ai r. Prank Williams, 1 3M3 3UU street,
New York City, member First Presby
terian Church and Captain Capitol fiolf
Club, writes :
"LaU spring x Miffered with malaria
SHI -iaaaty....'--: , '
MISS B. INEZ SILVERA.
1 nnrl n ilmn m .1 1 1 n ... . . '
I """ .."r:. """ "' wiiicu seemed , Pc-ru-na Contains No NamnHr.
vurv iiiiiH'iiiL in nviirpritfid '
"I tried several different tonics but
did not seem to got much hotter until 1
began using Poruna. My recovery wa9
slow, but I was Improving and I was
glad to continue using it.
"At the end of two months my health
was restored and I looked and felt much
better than I had for years, i'our rem
edy is well worthy of a recommend
and I am pleased to givo it mine."
Peruna never falls to prevent
spring catarrh or'nen-ous prostra
tion, if mUen in time.
One reason why Peruna has found per
manent uso In so many homos is tlmv'lk
contains no narcotic of any kind. Pe
runa Is perfectly harmless. It can ba
used any length of time without acquir
ing a drug habit. Peruna does not pro
duce temporary results. It is permanent
in Its effect.
It has no bad effect upon the system,
and gradually eliminates catarrh by re
moving the cause of catarrh. There aro
a multitudo of homes where Peruna haa
been used off and on for twenty years.
Such a thing could not be possible If
Peruna contained any drugs of a nar
cotic, nature. All correspondence bald
II ado by J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass.
aiiu uismutHHurerti or
Ayor's Pills Incrcaso tho activity of
tho llvor. and thus aid rocovory.
Small Farm for Sale.
ConHifiting of 18J ncros, good
young orchard, well watered,
house, stable, eliop and all neeeR
Riiry out buildings. Will sell or
trade for town propertj. Situated
at Ewing, six miles from Logan.
Known as the T. K. Limning prop
erty. Inquire of Wnrron Limiting,
Notice ol' Appointment
Kotale of Jeininlnli I'olorsoti, ilt'i'en'iid.
flifl uiiilurHlKiK'd Iiuh limtii appointed ami
iiuiillfled iih ii( iiiliilwtiMliir of Jetuniliili
"teMo'ilntHOf iiockiiiir comity, .let w,,
Diiti-d till iii iiuv nt February a. I), ihui.
JOHN WOrr AUiiiliiUirn or
.Miiruii 'ii Wv,
KSX11" J IpJiiP Brinf Tiwi
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Mount 1 111 U J. 1 111 L llUUU
were Logan visitors lust Friday
Alva Williams nd mother, of
Laurelville, passed through here
Sunday on their way to John Ferguson's.
Dr, iJarton was seen on this
Mr. Harley Kalklosoh and Miss
Clara Deil'enbaugh called on Mr.
Dan Engle, Sunday.
No. -1 school had a spelling beo
Friday, und thai inncy who were
9 Tlie Choicest ',
if Varieties : : :
Suited to this section, Wo
Iwyo nn excellent stock, nnd
orders arc coming in now, In
telligent planters realize the
value of our Fifty Years Kxpe.
rjenqo. Call and examine.
TELL 3IE, AltE YOU UAItninD?"
necessity for an elaborate iiiaNeup. If
he iiLds a leader it's probably because
his ejes lime given out glasses, my
wig, an oldeily manner, and there you
aie! Isothlug will give jou away un
less It ! jour laugh, Jean, It sounds
to joung! lint jou haven't laughed
mueii latelj, I've noticed." Maiy look
ed steadily Into her friend's soft "brown
eyes. "Come now," she said, " 'fess
up, dear, that you care moie for Dr.
Tom than you Imagined when you in
sisted on coming here to earn j-our
llvhig poor, little living! If you had
if to do oer, wouldn't you"
"Xever mind what I'd do, child,"
Jean said (julekly, the wnnn color
flooding her telltale 1'aee. "What you
aie about to do Is of moro Importance
now. llehold your lay Uguro! Make
or me what you will."
A hair hour later a trim "elderly"
ludy went foith, lo book a position as
reader. Two hours later the lady re
turned. She fairly Uow Into the loom
and sank on tlio old couch, laughing
and crying In (ho j,Hme bieath.
Mary laid down her work. "Didn't
jou got (he place V" nlie asked. "Aren't
Jean laughed hysterically, "VeH,"she
said; "yes, I'm engaged."
"Well, then, whj' are you crying?
Wheio is your wig, and"
Jean stopped her with n little gos
tuie. "Child, child," she etlcd, "you'll nev
er guess who advertised. I didn't, even
when I wiw his sign! Whitney Is not
an uucoiiimou name, you Know,"
"Dr. Whitney!" Mary gasped. "Tom
Whitney In this city? Oh, Jean, what
did you do?"
" out In, of coiime, A muld ushered
mo Into a dimly lighted loom where a
man sat In a reclining chair with u
bandage over his eyes. He was big
and broad shouldered, with a little wnvu
In his hair that reminded mo of Tom.
When he turned to (.peak to me I saw
Unit It was Tom, hut ho nnd faced and
Hiibdued thut I could have cried to see
'Luckily ho didn't ask my name, and
fear of detection changed nlv voice so
that my own mother wouldn't havo
'"l'ou needn't lead any more,' he
said, 'but your oIce is so soothing that
I wish you'd talk.
" 'T-t-tull;,' I stammered. 'About
" 'Oh. (he days of your youth or nnv
old thing,' he said with such a boyish
laugh that I Knew he had recognized
me. The bandage hud been moved to
.some purpose! He needed punishment
-didn't he. child 7-uud I piomptlv ad
"Oh, what did you doV" M.lTv asked
"I adjusted my spectacles with a
grandmotherly air and said, 'I will tell
you of something that happened loug
uko. i wasn't married then, and"
"My listener came suddenly to an
upright position and said sternly: 'Are
you now? Tell me. aie you married
"'Xo!' I cried in a panic. 'No, In
deed! Please lie down, mui tmitmi -.
" 'Yes.,' ho said, after a moment's hes
itation, and theio was u laugh iu his
voice, 'recite the "Prisoner of Clill
"You know It begins 'My hair Is
while, but not with years?' Well, I'd
leelted Just that far when he reached
out and lifted wig, bonnet and all from
my nenii. vo,' he cried. 'It Isn't white
with years,' and (hen he I mean 1"
Jean laughed, blushed nnd eutue to u
..M'!''',',,Mury Si,W euwaKluglyt
"What did you do, dear?"
"I well, you remember I told you
tliat I was 'engaged?'"
Horor.imp was the "Iilsh monarch who
was killed In the gieat battle at Clon
tnrf In the year 1011 A. D. IU'ian left
his hiup and his crown to his son
Donagh, who succeeded as king. Soon
after Donagh was deposed by a war
like nephew and was forced to .retire
to Rome. He took his father's crown
and harp with him. und thov won.
kept iu the Vatican collection for sev
eral centuries, the crown, which is ot
massive hammered gold, being still
numbered among the pope's treasures.
The harp, however, was sent to Henry
VIII., and he presented it to the first
Earl of Clunrlcarde. It was deposited
In tho museum mentioned in the open
ing in the year 1S72. Tho harp is
thirty-two inches high and of good
workmanship, the carving on the oak
framo being equal to anything tlmt
could be done toduy. It is well pre
served and does not look to he nn In
strument upward of 1,000 years old.
Humor and Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
Henry Clu' (ireut Memory.
It Is said that no man ever hud a
more marvelous memory for fucca
than Henry Clay. The Instances gly.
en to prove thin are numberless. On
one occasion he was on his way to
Jackson, .Miss., nnd the cars stopped
for a fehort time at Clinton. Among
tho crowd who pressed forward was
one vigorous old man who Insisted that
Mr, flay would recognize him, Ho
hud lot one eve,
Nheie did I know you?" asked Mr.
I la.v, li,lng a keen glance on this man.
"In Kentucky." was the reply.
"Had you loat your oye before then,
or have you Ion It since?" was the
"Since." answered tho old man.
4 inn me sound skio of your face to
mo so I can seo your profile," said Mr.
Clay peremptorily, mid tho mnn obey
ed. "I have It!" said Mr. Clay after
ji moment's scrutiny of the profile.
, Didn't you ge me a verdict as Juror
at I'Vailkfoft. Kl. Ill the rnmnna ..r.
Chlldrcu'a Aiimvi crn.
A young teacher in one of the public
schools was telling a friend of hers
about the humorous answers made by
some of her pupils. Here Is the an
swer of a bright boy hi tho geography
class; "The mariner's compass was In
vented by a man always pointing to
ward the north." In another instance
the teacher hud said to (he class. "No
matter what the size of the circle, what
noes it always contain?" Sho meant,
of eoutse. IIGO degrees. A boy, with an
air of wisdom, promptly replied, "A
hole," During a physiology lesson an
other boj', In answer to n question to
gardlng the use of (he human Irunk.
said, "The trunk is that part of your
duly which keeps you from being legs
all (he way up to your neck." The
teacher. u .dlstrlbudng pens for a
writing lesson, happened to glvo one
1'iiiiu a stub pen. The child walked up
to the desk and, looking earnestly In
the teacher's face, said gravely,
"Please, Miss ---, I can't use this here
pen; it's a substitute pen." Phlladoh
THE SPRING SCOURGE.
Il's all rJeht
That you are sophisticated
And on to tho ropes.
That you know tho world.
And tho gentleman not mentioned
In pollto society,
If ou have never lived
In a mud country,
Sly f i lend
With the lauehlnff eye
And tho sunny disposition,
You don't know vhat llfo is.
You may have had appendldtU,
And poor relations,
But they aro nothing
As compared with tho Joy
Of pulling ono foot out
Of tho mud
While the other sinks deeper,
Allowing- you to make
AH of a quarter of a mile
In your mad effort
To roach the postofllce f-
And not back homo
ln4lho name year.
To hee six itrontr horses j
Weep bitter tears
Because they can't pull
By reason of tho mud
Is Home thine of a sight,
When at every step
Your foot sinks through tho earth
And tickles the foundation of
you'll know you are living In a
Without consulting uny diagram
Or walling to see what tho stiull
tucoRiiUwl It. 'PleiiMj b'6 seated,' ho
ald quietly, 'iny eyes hao been badly
used and am on a strike at preseut.
I'm under outers to humor (hem for a
"Then he lifted a hook from tlio (able
at his elbow and ijsked mo to read. It
was a scientific work -somebody's hor
rid medical essays. I stumbled throunh
mo urge page, and when I looked up,
f'll't, ICy,, In the fainnnu t-nun
of the United siutes versus Inuls
twenty-one years ago?"
"Yes, sir!" ciled the old man. trem
ullug with delight.
"And Isn't your name Hardwlcko?"
queried Mr. ('lay after another inln.
"I told you he'd remember mej" cried
tho old mnn. turning (o tho crowd,
"Ho nover forgets n face; never for
gets a face!"
11 u l'ollta.
School chlldten are most apt to be
guilty of n certain bieach of street etl
queue. This Is the forming of a group
ou the pavement so that the knot of
people Interfei with passersby or the
walking together three or four nbieast,
so that the same hindrance Is piesent
ed. Plenso try to remember that, while
tho street la meant for you as much as
for any one else, It Is uienut for any,
else as much as for you.
Talking For a Living.
Bubble and squeuk, bubblo and squeak,
Blowing your bugle for so much a week.
Splutter and flutter and fibula aiound,
Making the atinospheio woozy with
noiind. ' ,
"Agent wnnlH (o
limine my cat,"
"Oou't let him.
would make j-ou
furnish pi oof of
nine separate and
dlstluct deaths be
foie they would
pay the policy."
Tle Hnrp of Urluu Uurulbiue,
In tho museum of Trinity college,
Dublin, there nro hundreds of thon.
my face crluibou with embarrassment, I l8am,s of ,'0,lt's M " oue Jn wjdcli SV,Vibl0 nd squak, bubblo and Bqueak,
Ono Way Round.
All old man who bells produce iu
the towns near LowuJl, .Muss., litis
liis slmre of the bcl kind of wit
the unexpected. !Not long ago, ac
cordiiiK to a writer in tlio Lowoll
Citizen, ho delivered u pair of dress
ed chickens to ono of hh ciibloin
ers. She was in tho kitchen when
ho brought them in and, womanlike,
shivered a litllo when sho saw thu
"I should think you'd simply hale
to CUt Off tllO heads of thnao innn.
iini . ... . . i .-..'... : - - -.w-
light. ' uur commissions come cQiit chickens!" sho exclaimed in-
""' " miueuK, uuuuio aim squeak,
Jawa ure lioth aching, and worn hinges
Vapor ansa from both of your cars.
Moving your auditors' tiemulous tears.
Bubblo and squeak, bubble and squeak,
Talking and tulklng an Indigo streak,
Tiylng to make u thing black uppear
"I do," replied tho old man. "and
so I never do it. I manage to get
"TIow ?" the housewife demanded,
with eager interest, "The heads of
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ho was flxing his bandage, and the sad ?I0!J )e.l"0 " tlio greatest Interest Ci.lng but hoTfor TrldlTt ?," . H6 chickens aro gone.
look had left hjs face, I'm sure there " uo iiarp which onco belonged to Makes a man squeak t? a crowd every "Oh, yes," said the old man cheer-
was a smile hiding at tho corner of his ' Vrlm Borollime, or Urlan Iloru, as La
BREMEN. OHTO mo-W' I1-? - l coui'"oniy called. Hrlau
- .? w,!
fully, "l9liopped tho chickens off,"
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