Newspaper Page Text
TUP HRITTPMnCM ?" fi1, wn8 ,inv,n'' 8Chno, nml n,,r
MIL Ullll ILhULn rilLOO books w,,pe tui in the newspaper
MAIMON. lis: KKNTTJCIvY.
I'm foolln kind o' lonesome an' I'm feolln
kind o' bluo,
Tills old world doesn't seem to run the
way It use to do;
Iho skies Is Jos' ns sunny an' tho woods
Is Jos' ns green.
Hut somehow thero Is somethln' that is
mlSHln' frnlll Mm Boa,...
lhoro ain't nobody standln' round with
Holomn things to tmy;
W c ro nil a workln' stonily an wo oat
three meals a day,
Hut I low; for oratory and fur lofly
thoughts that soar.
inoro isn t nnybody 'lectloneerln
Thero Isn t anybody 'lectloneerln
-" -'- 41 MM ZAl4 S TT
By Ethel Harrington.
burden of labor on the farm.
He was a strong, steady, intelligent
young feljow, who worked hard and
managed better than could have
been expected at his age. He was
sweet-tempered and patient, too, and
made few complaints of the hard lot
to which he felt that honor and duty
held him. One thing only had distressed
him the interruption of his
He had been n good student, but
two years before he had had to leave
school to take the place at home of
an elder brother who died, and there
seemed no chance of his ever being
able to return. But Livy had kept
on going to school, for "she was to
oe a teacher when she was old
enough, and this year, her own learning
having reached a point at which
'Liphe's had been broken off, she
had taken him for her first pupil, and
taught him in the evening what she
herself lenrned in the davtime.
This the had faithfully done during
the fall and winter, tired as she often
was after her two miles' tramn to
school and back over the snowy country
roads. But now April had come,
bringing with it an illness of several
weeks for the father, who was always
ailing in the spring, and under the
triple burden of trying to be at once
student, farmer and nurse, 'Liphe
leu nimseii tireamng down. As
neither the farm nor his father could
He neglected, he must give up his
Livy wns the first to speak: "If we
could only hire n man!"
"I know. But we can't."
"Xo," she assented sorrowfully.
bhc added, with a burst of indignant
despair, "Thnt horrid, horrid
Why couldn't it have spoiled
f4mebody else's property nnd swallowed
some othsjr potnto patch n
hundred years ago? Then we'd have
had a farm worth having!
Lanhnm had six men to
help with it, and we can't even have
one! Oh, dear!"
She took her candle and
slowly to her room, with n pitying
iiune in hit ji, was ho Hard
for 'Liphe! It had been BOine comfort
hitherto to feel thnt she was
helping him, but now she could not
even do thnt. Her pillow was damp
before she fell asleep.
The next dny wns n holiday on account
of a tenchers' meeting; and in
the morning early Livy was on her
way to tlit Whispering Bock, with a
parcel of books in her hand. It,
hud threatened rain tho day before
Nobody comos nnd tells me that this land
from cii to sen
la tremblln' In the balance, an Its fate
depends on me;
Nor warns me that the monarch an the
diplomats of note
Is wnltln' In suspense to see js' how I'm
Koln' to vote;
Nor tolls mo that my country needs my
Kood plain common sense;
At present my opinions don't make any
Nobody comes and grasps my hand the
way they did of yore:
rs:nnr hhi i nwr x
li AfUY' r'Ihe' you've mnde a
take 'way back in the vcrv
beginning. Here it is. Fifteen nnd
seven nren't twenty-one, are they?"
"I don't know, Livy, I'm sure. If
you tell me they're ninety-one I'll
tnke your word for it. I haven't anv
bruins of my own to-night. I'm too
"Oh, well, I'll help you, then. Let's
do it over together. Come, let me
lake your pencil."
"I can't do any mure to-night, Livv:
Livy Lanham looked up startled,
for 'Liphe's voice was not quite
"Are you sick?" she asked, anxiously.
He shook his head.
"No; only tired. I guess it's no use,
Livy; I guess you'll have to give me
"But I won't!" she exclaimed.
"You'll have to, if I give up myself.
It's more than I can do, working nnd
studying both. I shall be down sick
if I go on; I'm all used up now; I'm
not myself. I feel like a girl I believe
I could put my head on a cushion
and cry, if I hadn't sense enough
left to be ashamed. I must drop one
thing or the other, and the farm
can't be dropped, so " He broke
off, and they were both silent.
The farm could not be dropped, indeed.
It was the poorest farm in Nor-ley,
but what came from it, together
with Joseph Lanham's meager pension,
was all the little family of
three had to live upon. The father.
sickly and slightly crippled, did the
cooking and what odd jobs he could
within doors and without; Livy, a
si'im, brown girl of sixteen, sewed and
attended to other household matters;
and upon 'Liphe, a sturdy youth not
quite two years older, fell" the main
, In which she had wrapped them. Tlfl
'heavy old Knglish lettering of the
title of the Norley Herald ran conspicuously
across the pnekuge, which
was tied with a bit of brown hair
ribbon. She carried it carefully as
she climbed down to a ledge nenr the
base of the elllT. There she curled
herself up comfortably, with her bnck
ii convenient projection, ijie
lofly, surface of the
mnlit rock rising high above her shut
out half the world.
It wns l.ivy's favorite snot. He
ll inri her. with the farmhouse perched
half-way up the sleep ascent, rose
ljuilimn Hill, around which, on three
sides, swept the arid waste of the
Pennyroyal I'lnins, ns thev were
called, wnterless, treeless and barren,
(I... 1....1 1 I. , ..
' nuns tn oriey. tin lis
fourth side, from the sharply sloping
brow of the hill the Whispering
ISoek descended to tho ledge where
she lay; and below this, quite at the
foot of the crag, was the curious
valley known as Lisbon Hollow.
Here, more than a hundred years
before, that memorable and terrific
earthquake, he lessening pulsations
of which, sweeping benenth the broad
Atlantic, overthrew in their dying
tremors chimneys on Huston houses,
dried wells, opened springs and tossed
white sand through nnrrow fissures
of unknown depth which suddenly
seamed the surface of green New
Kngland fields here had the Lisbon
earthquake caught the best meadow
of the Lanhnm farm and shaken the
life out of It. For Lanham's brook
and LHiihnm's pond had graced the
hollow then, and watered old
Lnuhnm's crops and ina.de his
modest wcnlth; and these, when the
earthquake passed, had disappeared
utterly rrom sight, nnd left the land
dry and valueless, nnd heaped
in hills and ridges and hillocks.
The only trace remaining of
the vanished stream was the faint
rippling and muruiurinc sound that
could simetimes Ge henrd far underground,
when on very still days one
leaned an ear against the Whispering
Many dcclnred that even this was
but a fancy, and thnt people only
imagined they heard the sound, or
mistook some other sound the rustling
of the dry grass, perhaps for
thnt of water. But Livv Lnnhr.m
was a firm believer in the hidden
brook; and lying on the sunny ledge
in the mild nir of spring, with her
neau close against the rock, she
thought she heard It now, and wished
with nil her heart it were above the
ground once again.
Bousing herself from her despondent
mood, she took up her books
and was about to untie the parcel
when a head-line of the Norley Herald
caught her oye. "Trouble For
the New Water Company," she read,
and underneath, in smaller type,
"Jones' Spring Xot Sufficient Objection
of Our Citizens to the Use of
Biver Water Possible Typhoid At a
Deadlock The Scheme May Be Given
up, Alter All."
Livy hastily tore oft the brown
hair ribbon, tumbled her books out
on the ledge nnd read the article.
How loud the Whispering Bock
rippled and muttered as she read
unless it was the beating of her own
heart that sounded so plainly in her
M t.r.. ln.A. 1. - 4 ..
--.. ..u4 Liici sue reiurneu to tnc
house and told 'Liphe that she was
going into town. He was surprised,
and wondered why she, who was usually
so careful and economical, had
put on her best dress on a week-day.
He could not know that she was going
to call on the president of the
company that had lately been organized
to introduce city water into
anu tnat she wished to make
the best impression possible. She
had knotted up her long braids to
give herself a greater air of dignity,
and she was wondering as she walkc'd
along what would be the proper way
to introduce herself. Should she say
she was Miss Laaiiam, or Miss Olivia
Lanham. or just Livy 'Lanhnm from
the Lanham farm? She had not set
tled this important question by the
time she reached the president's
house, nnd afterward she tried in
vain to remember which she had said.
She could not even remember very
distinctly what the president, Mr.
Finch, had said to her. At first he
had been polite, but she had felt he
thought her foolish nnd was impatient
to have her go. Gradually he
had become interested in what she
had to say, and at last really eager,
and when she left he had promised
to bring a man who knew all about
springs to examine the Hollow.
-Meanwhile, she was not to talk about
the matter to any one, except, of
course, to 'Liphe and her father.
She saw 'Liphe working in the garden
as she neared the house, and
unable to keeji her hopes to herself
long enough to wnlk decorously
around to the ente. she iunineil
nimbly over the stone wall and ran
up to him. He straightened his back
nnd pushed his hat away from his
forehead, drawing an involuntary
sigh of relief at the momentary respite
from toil. Looking nt his sister
as she approached, with her brown
eyes sparkling, her cheeks flushed,
and a dimple dancing nt the corner
of her mouth, he thought to himself
went that Livy was certainly growing pret
ty; ne nnu never noticed before how
pretty she wns. lie was so occupied
with the surprise of this new thought
concerning her thnt he did not hear
her first words of greeting, but she
was in no mood to stand still and be
admired. In a moment he felt himself
seized by the shoulder and brisk
'"Liphe! 'Liphe!" she cried with
joyful impatience. "Wake up! Don't
stare at mu in that moony way, as
if you'd just discovered me aud
ij. tiM y,7iT' -- - .ijmi" 'vr',FS'r"
i li gitaiM IMsWMMMsMITTslI i - JJ,J,a3
dered what kind of new nnlmnl I wasl
Wake up- wako up nil over, with every
one of your five senses, and shake
your wils together to hear what I've
got to say! You know tho Whispering
"Of course I do. But"
"Well! And you know Lnnhnm'a
n rook 7"
"How should I. when it's been
buried more than n century?"
"You'll know il soon, if you don't
now. O 'Liphe, they're going to dig
It up again and use it nnd it's ours--and
they'll pay us for it and wo can
hire n man and the farm will be as
good as it wns in Grun'ther Liinhnm's
dny nnd you enn study nil you want
to nnd oh. I'm so happy, so happy,
so happy, I don't know what to do!"
What she litul already done wns to
shake the astounded 'Liphe harder
and harder with eneh explosive frag
ment or a sentence; what she did
next was to catch him suddenly
round the neck and begin to cry nnd
laugh together. But after a "little
while she beenmo quieter, and was
able to explnin whnt she had done
nnd whnt she hoped for. It wns
'Liphe's turn to be excited then.
The brook restored, the farm irri
gated, the water company leasing or
buying the Hollow! Ho hnrdlv ilnre.1
to think how much it might mean.
Mr. Finch nnd his scientific friend
kept their appointment. They said
but little then, but came again with
men ami boring apparatus, and other
mechanical contrlvunees, and soon it
was n settled thing that Xorley wns
to be proMdetl with city water, free
from all taint of suspicion of impurity,
and fresh from the cool depths
below the Whispering Bock.
"A fine surprise we'll give 'em!"
said the scientific man. rubbinir his
hnnds, two weeks after the interview
with Livy. "Xo chnnce for growlers
this time! This is better than Jones'
spring. Why, there must be water
enough down there to supply n metropolis!"
Negotiation were begun
....,, v, mm ,ne OKI llOHOW was
bought at a price that was satisfactory
nnd generous. Workmen took
possession of the Hollow, visitors
came to see it, the townspeople talked
about it. nnd the Xorley Herald gave
it a full page, beginning with a column
nccount of the Lisbon earthquake,
and concluding with a cut of
the new waterworks ns wnnM
look when completed. 'Liphe and
Livy were mentioned, and poor Livy
made to suffer from the reporter's
She became so sensitive that she.
avoided all reference to the Hollow
scheme nnd her share in it, and so
failed to understand that her bright
idea had caused her to be a person
of interest, and that the more people
found out about her the more thev
Knowledge of her popularity enme
to her suddenly. Xorley possessed a
little park, presented to the town
by a wealthy former citlen, nnd this
gentleman, learning of the introduc
tion of water, desired to add to his
gift an artificial pond and a fountain.
The fountain was to be suitable and
simple three whirling circles of
spray, with a central jet which was
to toss a golden ball. Arrangements
were made to have the new water
first turned on at the pond. The occasion
was to be a local holiday,
with a procession, music, and a presentation
speech by Mr. Finch, who
was a friend of the absent donor.
Livy and 'Liphe were present, and
listened to the speech with an interest
which, toward its close, deepened
suddenly to astonishment. Livy
clutched 'Liphe's hand. Mr. Finch had
mentioned her name; he was asking
her to come forward; all eyes were
"Go!" whispered 'Liiihe: but he
had to lead her to the orator. Mr.
Finch held a shining ball, which he laid
in Livy's hand, telling her it was like
the one in the fountain. There was
but one difference; it could be
He touched a tiny ridge around the
middle, and lo! it fell apart, aud within
lay a graceful siher cup with
Livy's initials engraved upon it. It
was n present, he explained, from the
water company to Miss Olivia Lanham,
the descendant of the original
loser of Lanham's Brook, and the
originator of the plan for its recovery;
nnd she was requested to drink
from it the first draught from the
fountain, to the health of the giver
inereot and the prosperity of the
The crowd cheered; 'Liphe, pleased
and proud, took the prety cup und
stepped upon a plank which extended
from the granite curb toward the
middle of the pond. Livy wns told to
press her finger upon a little knob.
She obeyed, tremulous with excitement
and with no steady hand; but
benenth her light touch, with a rush,
a gleam, a plume of spray, a dance
oi twinkling rnlnbows and a soft
sound of falling water, the brook that
had been lost for mnfi than a "hundred
years Hashed again to tb light
of day. Youth's Companion.
.limt lo tie! Ihcu.
She had just made some unkind
remarks nbout the -proceed in "a at the
club, merely judging from his condition
when he returned, anil ho felt
that it was time, to get even. Thut'a
the trouble with man he remembers
things so long. She had forgotten nil
about it nnd merely remarked that It
win, uu enjoynijle comedy they attended
the previous e cuing,
"Comedy!" he exclaimed. "That
was no comedy. When a play has a
had ending it comes nearer to being a
"Hut tho ending wasn't sad," she
".Vot sad!" ho repented. "Why,
the hero and heroine were married
in the hist uct, wereu't theyV"
t,x torSWBr&ML .. wf
' sid ft nrAi fSflnsii
"DIED LIKE A DUPONT."
n Yoiintr Alllllnitnlrr tSitte t'p
l.lfr In AUrniptliiK Iti
trnt a Cnttiftt roplic,
"The Dynamite Worker" It the tub-feet
of Cleteland Moffett's "Danger
and Da riii tf" article in a recent St. .Nicholas.
Incidental he tells how n mem
ber of the great powder-making linn of
Duponts went to a hero's death when
duty called him:
Let me conclude with the mention of
n remarkable family of explosive-makers,
thp Dupin ts, of Wilmington, who
fr generation; mow have had practic
al the monopoly of the powder-making
business, including dynamite and
u.troglycerln. In this enterprise a
great fortune hat accumulated, &o that
the Duponts of to-day ar ery rich
men. far beyond any need of working
in the milU the mtrlvet, and have been
for yean. Yet work In the mills thev
d all of them practically and dirrcl
in detail all of the prwee of manufacture,
and face continually, day by
dny, in their own person the aine ter-
nuie anngcrs that the huntblet mixer
faces in his tasks.
There hns grown in their hearts
through the century a great pride of
courage, like that of nn oillcer who
leads his men into pride far
stronger than any hanging for pleasure.
And they cannot, if they wxmld,
leave these .low, grinding mills, where
any day a spark may bring eat M rophe
nnd make the while land shudder.
l here enme a day, for instance thl
.... !. .. t m
us u jong iime ago wnen a
flame swept through one of the mix
ing rooms, nearly empty of powder nt
the time, yet so permeated with the
stuff in floor and walls that the building
was burning fiercely In a few seconds.
No man can say what started It,
although it was believed that a heavy
box, slid along the wooden floor,
brought a flash out of the dry timbers.
At any rate, the flash came, aud the
son oi their own Inflammability
TWO MASCOT MONKEYS.
Their iiiiiea , re Jennie n ml t hippor,
nml Titer tlelmiK" to e Yurk'a
Probably the strangest inncots in
the Xew York lire departmtiit are
Jennie and Chipper, two Ihely monkeys,
who pita a happy life In the
hook nuil ladder house nt Xu. 'M
cer street. Jennie, the largrr of the
two, belongs to the mandrill
and weighs 30 pounds. .She is tit: lit
years old, but her companion, the Jam
monkey, Chipper, tins seen only nyenr.
The monkeys ure kepi In the back part
of the building, near the strong, handsome
horses thnt nre such fleet run
ners. Jennie takes a special interest
in the horses, und as each one is led
bnek to be cleaned she seizes the
and manages the horse quite kill-fully,
pulling him this way or that,
So the next thing was a plunge Into sections, which she stows away in a
the placid lirandywlne, which winds
across the yards between willow-hung
banks. In went the men; In .went
young Alexis Dupont; and with a little
hiss their flamingg.irmcnts were extinguished.
Then, as they rtrupk out
into the stream, they looked back and
saw that the wind was carrying n
shower of sparks from the burning
building to the roof of a cutting-mill
near by, where tons of powder Jay.
For one of the sparks to reach the
W '&' T
.' - fc?f4t ' "
DL'PONT WOKKED DE8PEKATELY.
tiniest powder-train would mean the
blowing up of this mill, and, It might
be, the blowing up of another and another
All this young Dupont realized in a
single glance. Here would be an aw ful
disaster presently, and many lives imperiled,
unless those falling firebrands
could somehow be kept oil that roof.
To know this was to act. Millionaire or
not, peril or not, it was his plain dutv
as a Dupont to fight those snarksT:
and, without a moment's wavering, ho
turned back and scrambled up the
"Come on, boys!" he cried. "Start
the bucket line." And a moment later
he was climbing to the roof of the
threatened mill. And thero he did nil
that a brave man can do; he stamped
out the falling embers; he dashed water
again and again upon the kindling
fire as the men passed up full buckets;
and for a time he seemed to conquer.
Hut presently the fire finined hotter,
the sparks came faster, nnd the water
came, not fast enough. He saw he
must have seen that the struggle was
hopeless, that the mill beneath him
was doomed, that the explosion must
corne soon. They cnlled on him to save
himself. He shouted back an order
that they pass up more water, and
keep pacing water.
The men below did their besi, but It
was a vain effort, for in those days tho
roofs of powder mills were made of
pitch and cement not of iron, as
by this time the fire hnd eaten
its way nenrly through. Alexis Dupont,
working desperately, stood there
with flames spreading nil around him.
It was plain to eieryoue that the
of his life were numbered. Again
they shouted, nnd
The explosion enme like nn execution,
and out of the wreck of it they
bore away his crushed and broken
body. The last thing he knew was that
he had played the game out fairly to
the endhe died like a Dunont. said
-the men j
I I ,:, J, I
il v 3
JK.N.NIi; AND CIlll'I'KU
as she sees it is necessary. If n horse
gets restle and impatient Jennie
aeolda him in her funny, chattering
way, while she clutches the hnller like
swift ! a ' SI"" I usually seated on the
top of the radiator while hnldimr the
horse, nnd In the winter thr will lie
down on the radiator and sleep when it
Is so hot that a man cannot put hU
hand on it.
Like most of her tribe, Jennie is luV.
of mischief, so he Is kept fastened
to the wall by n long, heavy, double
chain. Strong a this chain is, how
cut, she breaks it sometimes, nnd
Mi-.. ..lln. .....! I. .. .... .. . I 1... . I. .. ... ..
u...t ...HU., uu i so mav " hc i Hiuiiingea an orer ine prem
the building was wrapped in tire be-1 r especially down cellar. She ha
lore the men Inside could reach the
door, and they presently burst out
blazing themselves, for their clothing
was sifted through with explosive dust.
Indeed, It is always true in fires at
powder-mills that the workmen are a
serious menace to the buildings by rea
Jeurnetl that there are cans of condensed
milk and food down there which
the men keep for their meals, so she
always vlslta (hat place first, and
works havoc. Then she goes upstairs
and eats up all the soap she can Hud
in the sink, and if she comes across
any bananas she will break them into
poucniike arrangement under horchiu
inside her mouth. Sometimes she dU
poses of as many as live in this way.
This fruit she saet for future use.
It is a great grief to Jennie that
Chipper, who is a quiet, gentle mon
key, should lie allowed to go out alone
A block away there is a large fae
tory, where the people who workcomc
uown to the etery noon to eat
their luncheon. Hegularlyat that hour
Chipper walks around to get some tld
bits from their friends. All the chil
dren know her, and it is uuite safe for
j her to go alone, as they would not si
low anyone to steal her. The other
day Jennie became o jealous atluiith
con time that she managed to break
her chain, and when dlscotered a few
minutes later she was walking gravely
toward the factory. carrying herchain
on one arm and Chipper seated like a
baby on the other.
Frank Murphy has charge of the
pets, and whenever he goe near the
monkeys they will give every evidence
of delight, nnd put their arms around
his neck in the most affectionate way.
"Those monkeys kuow every word
as .a.. '
we say, saiu Mr. .Murphy, as he threw
Chipper lightly over to Jennie, wht
was trying hard to get possession oi
the smaller monkey, whom she loves
to pet. '"Jennie plans a lot of things
and whenever I sec her looking rare,
fullynndattentliely atevery link;;, l.e:
chain I know she has got some scheme
in mind, and is planning to break the
chain. A few days ago she managed
to wrench the whole top off of that
large radiator. She never allows nni
tips to remain on the gas fixtures il
she can help it, and she loosens all the
handles which turn on the gas. A short
time ago she took the tip oft n fixture
near her and then turned on the gas,
as she had seen the men do. When
she Mnelled the gas she put her mouth
over the tube to breathe it in. We found
I.-- 1. !.... I. ii. i . ..
" 'JK iiisciisiine on uie JUvr, but
we managed to bring her to."
It is not possible to have any gas
turned low near Jennie, for she like
to slap at it with her paw until the
small light goes out. Another pel
sport of hers is to wrench the haii!l9
oft" the doors, and .he is so fond ol
lir.in L'tmr ii I n.lr..tH .!.. . i. .
............ iak mine near iter
have been boarded in. Slamming the
door in another pleasure, for she can
easily turn the handle and open a door
herself. During the hottest days shr
likes to sit in the sink and let the wn
ter from the faucet pour over her, ami
she is also nn expert swimmer when
she gets Into deep water.
Chipper has funny tricks, too. ah
though she is so much younger. Chip-
.ii a aiiv.iui iih;k is io go to lire. The
other day when the big fi3.fot ladder
wns dnshlng out to n fire Chipper wn
discovered calmly seated on the top,
It was ton late to take her oft", and
Chipper went to the fire. While the
firemen were nt work she staved with
uie urtver, nnu on the return trip she
seemed to wenr an expression of great
satisfaction. Since then she has
to nttend fires whenever thlngi
at home get monotonous.. Y. Trib.
t'uliiue Street In Clilim.
One of the streets in Canton, China,
is occupied entirely by druggists nnd
dentists. The nnnu; of this thor
oughfarc is quite appropriate I'hysii
Could Hardly Uollovo II.
Prominent Woiiuui Snvmi w,
MUM. SAniK K, KOCH.
"I nuftVrtd for uiontlin with
troubles peculiar to women win h
gradually broke down my health and
mv very life I wna nearly
with tKiln at times, nnd n.. i. 1M,,
skill I consulted In Milwaukee e..nl,
bring me relief.
Mv attention wns culled to Lvilln
13. lMuklmm'M VcgHublo All l
nutlliil tho llrst bottle, brought
nnd tho aecontl bottle nn aUolule
cure. I could not U'lleve. It myself
and felt Miro It was only tompurarr'
but blmuctl fact, I have now been wi'll
.-! .... I m t a
ir yi'r, rnjoy me Desl of health
and cannot In words exprcan my grat'
itudo. Sincerely yours, Naiue It. Km u
13t 10th St.. Milwaukee. Wl. " .. J.U
forfllt If l tltMM M( ftnmlnt.
Such unquestionable testimony
proves the power of Lydlu K.
cKt'tnltlo Coiiiounil over
disease of women
Women Hlioulil remember that
tlioy lira .Hllegetl to consult
Mr. Pliiklinm, nt Lynn, Iliiw.f
about their HIiicam, entirely free.
M f I'sin -
l'UrlurTtlMlimlliirlrr .. .
Tli rmittl. if . " 5
... 13 JO shoes foe strle, iub IJOO
wesrhss exceled si! otfier msVei M .
them price. This ctsoellent repuistion his
beonwon br merit alone. WTL, uSS
'iVSi0 l b,,,' "tWiwUontisn
other 13.00 tn.l 3.fi0 shoes UWk hlS
reputation for tba best S3.00 and 13X0
shoes mtut bo maintained. Tho staiiUrU
has alwsra been plaeed so hlsh that the
iSi.',..W,.1 Wouls. 1300 sod 3i4
V-V," h? e ft elsewhere,
.w VJ.Dout' ?n more 3.00 snd 13 ZO
any other two manufacturer.
W. L 0f II.O0 Out Up !
M"t t rei'r4 at am nit.
- if-:- y1vVeV
T"! . J
Mir nrv . mc4 rs 1
n X-s k
ill A I C4sbHsP V ml I
1. rfl -TT- JTTA v I T ' I
" Df Vt.OO mntt M3.BQ
mhomm mno muttm mf thm mmrtt blah
Bold br tho beat shoe dealers
upon )ia.Tlnr y. lm ntiBUaliM
Willi naiun ami iricitaint tu ImiUoiu.
a?7!LYr. ' '- w. u piitM
Z.i' RL2?ZLla yK1 "' r ' ?
Tfi fl lr.M x4.
AU THE WORDS.
wrini ror iiimii.
ru. fefciuioAai lor Mr
cutloin will tnA rmi 4
iwrinu win mual t ' rvk
" M. in mia HI "
rr, Tia tnrtLtutttnetttt oi
tif. F !" i -TV.
m iVfUirU 4 Hm ktxlwMIS
UMiallr hhi bltin ft
w. n. . isT
Cauu tn. W. J liwtiu, Hrxku
ALL THE MUSIC.
No rot to you.
Of Morning Chills
It means ou hivn Mnlatl.i In your
f TBtoin. Tho jinn r tiling to do Is to
hy, uatan null Toislo tlmj ror ).
It will drlvo tho malarial ix-ion from
tho system and innko (mi stri. : a A
oll. Yucatan It neither n Mrret
nor tutor tonic -such irmlnan
Yucatan I made rlaht. If
yiur doalrr hasn't Rot It I'.Ktrnon
him scndlLK (or It -don't ncc nt n
- - -
n v. : ".i
-. -. -.
Quuimmu. itico wcouisanoiuc.
Mjdnonly by Tlie Amorleati I'linr.
nuulOo., (fuc.), tTaniTIIIJ,IniL
"Nenrtir, My riixl. To Then."
"I.enil, Kliully MKlt,"I"te.
mi fl low Uiieln fin tnif A(.o.niowyT.A.
" I niyjiu uui miw
VtKK ill itlliA )
EMa KJeskWe 1 1 r a : afsil rl
IlfH Couiti Bruii. Tsle Gaud.
In time. Hold t
Dkau Miw. Pinkiiam :i
largo iiiunlMr of people who reml of" n.
my remarkable, euro will hardly Ui,,.
It; had I not exner eneed li ...... V?
know that I ahould not. '" l