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title: 'The Marion daily mirror. (Marion, Ohio) 1892-1912, August 09, 1907, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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BFFKOTiVH JAN. 1, 10T.
SSI M .10:28am
(no afc -. 4:2 Dm
No. 87 W'M J
No. 29 :1Bm
No. 10 i:Bj "
No. 88 7'-20 m
N0 8i.. l0!.2n
No. 84 l!pm
No. 88 MV
No. 88 start from Mario.
No. 89. top at Mario.
No. 89 will lw Colutubue M w
flew York Central linos
BIO FOUR ROUTE
No. 17 : 0:40 am
No. IS 9:62 am
No. 27 2: Pm
No. 6 : vm
No. 43 7:30 pm
No. 16 1:8 n
No. 46 1:17 pm
No. 10 6:27 pm
No. 16 7:25 pm
No. 20 11:14 Pi"
All trains dally axcapt local and
He4. t and 10.
h, . NBBEROALb,
Phones ltoni 246; Bll 177.
Sffect Jan. 1, 1907,
For further Information regarding
trains, call Informitloa vparator,
No. 10, Chautauqua Ex.. 12:30 air
No. 8, Now York Ex.. G:40 am
No. 12 8:60 am
No. 4, Vestibule Limited 0:15 pm
.No. 10 Accommodation 12:52 pm
No. 22 arrives G:20 pm
C. . D1VIHION.
No. 14 11:20 pm
Daily except Sunday and legal
holidays carries passengers, but no
baggage between Hammond and
No. 0, Chicago Express 12:45 arii
No. 3, Vestibuled Limited 10:54 am
No. 11 4:25 pm
No. 21 7:00 am
No. 7, Pacific Express 11:00 pm
BOUTH AND CINCINNATI.
No. 0, Cincinnati Express... 1:16 am
No. 3,Vestibuled Limited 10:59 am
No. 11 4:25 pm
Dally. Dally except Sunday.
Ludlngton Mich ?0.D0
OhaScr, Mich ?0.C0
Bay Viow, Mfch $CC0
Mackinaw OltyMlch. .... ?0.C0
Oheboygan, MicliV . . . A. . . ?0.50
Toplnahea, Mich. v..... ?0.50
Gladwen, Mich TSsV- ?6-o()
Lewlaton Mich $0.50
Indian River ?0.C0
Mackinac Island, Mich. $7.00
August 13, 1907
RETURN LIMIT AUGUST 2Gth
Through Coaches and Through
Tor lurthor particulars inquiro
at Union Station.
I CAN SELL
Your Real Estate or Business
No Matter Whero Located.
Properties and Business ef ell kindi
cold quickly for cask in all parti
of the United States. Dcn't wait
Write today describing what yoi
have to tell and give caik price
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
any kind of Luelnesa or fttal X
tate anywhere at any price writ
me your requirement!. I caa ia?
you time and nuney.
DA VII) P. TAFF
THE LAND MAN.
415 Kansas Avenue
WAnAHiW hP&Hfbench female
X Sir. CuT4i Efirlf rorgiWMMtnUivrrgQi-noi,
KVIB KNOWN Tfl FAIL. 8fal 8l JJpMii atu;
vUartllr.d. fiair.It rM. I(yurdrii4(l.(dbc. bl
bntt lua ..ail our oidjr. l tbt
UMITCDMfOICALCO.,oxT4, Unuitk, Pa.
ttftfU In Marlon bv D. T. Mafonty b Son
i'b trtsPEPSiA tably:
i ("aiKCtuon u" wwmacn iruuoiM
Akron was Decidedly Pork
ftCE OF SHUTOUTS
Handed Druinm's Bunch
Newark Also Strikes a Snag While
MunBfield Shows That She Has
(By L. .1. Ritchie.)
Akron, O., Aug. 0. The lime
Burners were easy picking for the
Tips Tops yesterday nnd tjie locals
won both games of a doniblehendcr.
In both contests the, visitor wero
whitewuhlied. In the first Akron
made w;ven tallies iuhI in the second
Wilmot, who has been out of tho
jjame with n bad cold for several
day, went on the firing line for
the Lime Burners and Armstrong
was slated) to do the heaving for
Akron. The visiting linger appear
ed veiy effective in tho first two
innings but in the third and fourth
Akron got two runs. Iu tho seventh
the home club put over another
and in tho eighth the balloon went
up for sure. A fussilndo of bings
land n bince of error gave Akron
"With Armstrong the Limo Burn
ers .could do but little. Only a
shoit time ago tyt Marion Army was
clouted and driven out of the box
and yesterday he secured his iv
veuge. He was only touched up
for five safeties and was never in
nnv particular danger. 'Hie score:
AB II II PO A
3 0 (J 3 0
Callnhau, m .
Broderick, s !i
I'nlTyn, 1 3
East, 2 4
Schwartz, 1 II
Mntl.av, r 3
Stvood 3 2
La Louse, c .... 2
Totals 28 7 7 27 12
.MARION AH R. II PO A
Mylelt, s ....... 4
Blake, 1 . .
Fnrrell, r . .
Flood, 3 2
Luskey, e 4
Wilniot, p 3
TotaU .... 32 0 5 2111 2
Akron 0 0 110 0 14 -7
Three itase hit Armstrong 2.
Two bne hits Cnffyn, Mathay,
.Stolen Ibises Fnrrell, Strood.
Saciiflce lut Quinii, LaLonge,
Double plays East to Schwartz 3
Bases on balls Off Armstrong 2.
Hit b pitched ball LaLoiigo.
St nick out -By Wilmot 2; by
Time 1:30. Attendance 850. Urn
pi ic List.
Akron staitel after Snnford
Bulk, itho slim Lime Burner in the
opening avmnd seeming ono run.
Then for six straight, innings Burk's
benders wore olouted all over tlTo
lot mid Akron annexed eight runs.
Marion's fielding was nt times sen
sational tind Akron was preventeiT
lirom establishing a league record.
The Limo .Burners could do noth
ing with Brcckenridge, Flood and
Luskey being the only swatters to
connect. The score:
AB it n PO
3 12 1
Brodanck, .... fi
Caffyn, 1 3
East, 2 4
Schwaitz, 1 4
Matlwiy, r 3
atroon, 3 ..,
f III flhi.!.
MUMIl. U M
20 8 14 21 8 0
AB Jl II PO A E
0 0 0 4 2 0
Daubert. 1 , 3
Flood, 3 3
Luskey, c ..,. 3
Bulk, p 2
2 18 10
Three Jbase hit Blake..
TKE , MAlCOy
Two Itaso. Jilt Malbhy.
Stolen bnses-Callnhan, Caltyn,
Sncrlftco hit Stroad.
Double, playw-Mylctt to Daubort;
Dithridge, Mylctt to Daubert.
First bkisc- 6n balls-Off Burke
4) off Breckcnridge 1.
Hit bv pitcher Callahan, Fnr
rell. Struck ont-By Burk 5; by
Parsed, balls LaLongc, Luskey.
Newark Players Tight.
Sharon, Pa.. Aug. 8. Pitcher
Asber and Capt. HftVel wero benched
in the second game of a dbuble header
here today as the result of a fight
In which Asber received a tod bruise
on his right eye. The captain had
ordered him to throw a ball to tho
batter In the second Inning. Palling
to follow orders Havel spoko to Ashor
after reaching tho bench. BystandbrR
allego Anher used filthy language.
In n moment tho two men clashed be
fore tho team mates cOuld Interfere.
They were benched Immediately by
the umpire nnd Stoup was sont In to
pitch the remainder ot the game.
Nmvnik losing both. Attendance 400.
Sharon 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Batteries Stoup, Pearco; Nouh,
Sharon 0 0 2 0 0 1 3
Newark 0 10 0 0 0 01
Batteries Stoup. Asber, Penrce;
Errors Patterson, Smith, Wratten,
Mansfield Hands Champs a Blank.
Youiigstowii, O., Aug. 8. Dr.
Bailey was Invincible today with men
on bases. Youngstowfi had one
chance to score In tho third, when
Redman failed to run In when Starr
bunted perfectly to work the squeeze
play. McCllntock's error cost tho
Mansfield 0 00200000 02
Battel les Bailey, Ureymaler: B.
Steen Pitches to Two Hits.
New Castle, Pa., Aug. S.r-Steen
won his sixth straight victory today
by holding Lancaster down to two
bits, while the locals touched Scanlon
up lively. Attendance 700.
New Castle l l o 0 l 0 n o a
Batteries Steen, Brisker: Scanlon.
HOW THE OLUBS STAND.
Newark t , . . 57
New Castle -1(1
New Oastle 3, Lancaster 0.
Sharon 1. Ncwnik 0 (seven
Sharon 3, Nowaik 1 (second
game, seven innings.)
Akron 7, Marion 0.
Akron 8. Mnrion 0.
Mansfield 2, Youngstown
Lancaftlc-V nt New Castle.
Jifajisfiehll at Yoimgstown.
Marion at Akron.
Newark at rSharon.
GIANTS WIN A DOUBLE-HfADHt
McGraw's Men Defeated PltUburfl
Twice In One Day.
Standing of tho Clubs.
New York 45
St. Louis 39
Following are Thursday's scores:
At Philadelphia Detroit 5, Athlot
los 3. Mullln, Payne; Plank, Dygert,
At Washington Cleveland 4, Wash.
.In g ton 2. Rhoades, Clarke; Falken
At New York St. Loula 5, New
York 6. Powell, Spencer; Chesbro,
At Boston Chicago 1, Boston 6,
Smith, Sullivan; Wintor, Criger,
Socond game: Chicago 6, Boston 4.
Walsh, White, Sullivan; Prultt, Mor
Standing of the Clubs
Won. Lost. Pet,
Chicago 73 26 .737
Pittsburg ..ff .... 67 38 .600
New York ...V.V.1.. 67' 39 .694.
Philadelphia 61 41 ,664
Brooklyn , 46 64 ,455
q I Cincinnati 44 55 ,444
jjuaiun t 00 oa ,otiu
St. Louis 24 78 .236
Following are Thursday's scores:
At Chicago Philadelphia 0, Chi
cago 2. Moron, Dooln; Reulbach, Mo
ran. At Pittsburg New York 4, Pitts
burg 3. Mathawson, McOlnuity, Bres
nahan; Lelfleld, Leaver, Phelps,
Second game: New York 7, Pitta
bur; 0. 'WHtse, Bresnahan; Camnltz,
. i t
D'AlliY MIlfa'QlU HttfiAY, XnaUBT 9' 1907
"nan3. artrrcTwrtruergen; ccily,"
At St. Loulsr-B6ston 0, St. Louis 3.
.Doroer, Needhaitop.Karger, Marshall.
THINK THE SAME
8EE THINGS AT DIFFERENT AN
GLES AND MARK THE PLAY-
ALL A MATTER OF JUDGMENT
Some Infleldera Can Locate a Dollar
Clear Across the Diamond, While
Others Would Hit Ump Behind
Bat Trying to Locate First.
Clarenco wants to"know why Bcor
ors somotlmes dlffor In giving credit
for a base hit or an error.
For tho samo reason that two loving
hearts, which havo bwoiti to eternally
heat as one, will often tako a trip In
diametrically opposed directions and
mako the neighbors think there's a
railroad collision In-tho flat. If every
ono thought allko there wouldn't bo
any real thinks to mako the thunka
which movo tho world.
No two pairs ot lamps aro trimmed
at exactly tho samo angle Wo have
known boxing gentlemen who could
seo a punch coming in tho dark, and
others who hevor know what wbb in
tho oiling until tho flro bells rang.
Thero aro lnflcldors who can locate
a silver dollar clear across tho dla
imond, and sorao who frequently tako
aim at first and hit tho ump behind
the plate. It's a matter of vision.
Ono scorer will seo tho runner beat
tho throw, another hnB tho ball In tho
baseman's mitt beforotlio runner has
thrown away his bat. It's ono man's
judgment against another's. Tho ques
tion relates to whether tho, fielder
could or could not have coralled the
ball In tlmo to nail the other fellow
at tho bag.
Thero aro othor differences among
scorers. If a runnor making an at
tempt to steal second gets to tho base
ahead of the ball, but overslldes tho
bag and Is touched on the far side,
somo scorers will give tho player
credit for a stolen base.
Thero Is a rulo authorizing this.
Thero is no logical renbon for giving
a player credit for something ho failed
to do. He did not steal tho base.
Then how can he bo logically given
credit for It? The fact that ho got
thero at n certain Instant of time and
afterward lost his grip on tho object
of Ills' gain certainly, stands as a Iobb,
not a win. He has'mnde nn attempt,
but failed to consummate It. What
difference ought 'tho closeness or
wldeness ot UIb failure to make In tho
credit for his act?
In fact, giving the player a stolen
base under the circumstances Is ridic
ulous. Most of the rules In baseball
nre based on equity ot situations.
There Is no justlco in giving a player
who falls tho samo credit as that
given to one who has succeeded In
advancing the Interests, of his side.
Wise as tho big majority ot the
baseball rules arc, they, like all tho
rules over made, are sometimes
brokon by consent for supposedly
INVENTS NEW HEADGEAR
Dreinahan Now Wears Protoctor Like
Roger Bresnahan, Inventor of thi
baseball shin cuanla. has sprung Into
tho Inventive limelight again, because
of bis experience of being hit by ono
of Coakloy's Inshnotu. Roger's new
Invention Is a headgear not Unlike the
headgear woru by football players
The gear fits on his head In such n
manner b to protect his ears, temples
,nnd a largo part ot tht back ot hla
Bresnahan has been batting well
Blnce he rejolhed tho Giants. Tho bead
protector gives him confidence, and he.
is meeting the ball as of old and not
stepping away from tho plate as was
expected by many His return to the
Came has greatly strengthened Mc
Si V di liHiHtfL HhL vflfrv
league 'has been organized br Beioit,
JaiicsVllle, Rbckford and Belvldere.
These towns wero represented by H.
J, Mills, T. P. Abbdtt, C, X Gblden
and W. E. Morrow, respectively. The
league will play Sunday ball only.
The closing games will be played Oc
tober 18. Officer's wore: elected and
other business transacted at a meet
ing held at tho Nelson hotel, llock
Manager Hahlon Gums Them Up In a
Few Terse Sentences.
' Manager HanlOn, of Cincinnati, the
other day In the Course Of a discus
sion on the new Cincinnati pitcher,
Prod Smith, lato ot Terro Haute,
spoke unreservedly of tho qualities
ouscntlal to a succdSBtul pitcher.
Speaklug ot Smith, Manager Hahlon
admitted that he had neither the
speed of a Ruslo nor the curves ot a
Fraser. "But ho has n good change
ot pace," Hahlon adddd, "a nice as
sortment of curves and good control.
These aro the qualities that will mako
him successful, I think." Manager
Hdnlon's Ideas of tho pitcher who suc
ceeds lire summed up In these terse
"Ho must havo a fair change of
"Ho must bo able to put the ball
whero he wants It."
"And he roust know bow to mix
"Thoso aro the essentials ot a suc
cessful pitcher to-day."
In conclusion, Mr. Hanlon said: "In
my opinion two of tho greatest pitchers
that ever llvod wero 'Dumpling' Mc
Mahon, of the old Baltimore team,
and Frank Dwyer, for years with tho
Reds. Neither of them had extraordi
nary speed, but they knew just whero
evory ball they pitched was 'going,
and that counted for more than any
physical superiority either may havo
shown In his work. This boy Smith
seems to be built on tho same lines
as these men. Ho has the batsmen
guessing all the time, Instead of the
batsmen having him figuring. Tho re
sult Is that he has been getting away
with his efforts nicely slnco he Joined
the Reds, and 1 believe he'll get bet
ter as his acquaintance with the big
league batsmen ripens. It certainly
would bo sweet to develop nnotber Mc
Mahon or Dwyer, for there are too
fow of tbem In the game these days."
TO THE LOSING TEAM.
Full many n toant If penned to the team
t)iut lovs day by day,
And many a song Is aims to the club
that wins out In the tray,
Jlut neer a word of praise said of tha
team that's In the rear,
And never a bit of blarney or a Jolly
boost ot cheer.
Bo here's a snatch of rhyme to the boys
who play on the losing, team.
A little slip of a son? to tlio chaps who
are drifting: down tho stream.
Borne day they'll play on a winning club
and list to the noisy cheers,
When the whooping pf the bleacherltes
will be milslo to their ears.
So hero's a bit ot a song to the team that
loses day hy day,
With a hope that the time may soon roll
round when they'll carry the flag;
LONELINESS OF GREAT CITY.
No Interested Friends to Dnter' Into
Joy and Sorrow.,
If you live In & largo cl;y you aro
lost. You are swallowed up by the
ocean of peoplo around you. You
go down Into tho deep and that's the
last ot you, except porhaps an occa
sional bubble that may come to tho
surface ndar where you wore last
seen, says tho Fremont (O.) Post.
There aro so many people who can't
escape drowning. You can't mako
friendships as you do In a smaller
place, whero the individual isn't en
tirely effaced by tbo mass. Society
is not what it Is in the smaller placo,
where the human element enters In
altogether. In the larger place your
comings and goings aro not notod by
your friends oven, and never by tho
newspapers, unless you aro one of tho
high financiers or packing-house
bunch. Tho births and weddings in
your family aro of no more Interest
outside your own flat than are tbo
wreaths of smoke curling up Into tho
empyrean; no merry 'crowd of In
terested neighbors with their warm
congratulations. Tbo deaths bring lit
tle sympathy from tho rumbling, rat
tling world outside; no sorrowing ac
quaintances who havo stood by you
through the long sickness; thero Is
little or none of that oyldenco of lov
ing kindness that comes from neigh
bors and leal friends In a small city
or town, where the dollar mark is not
written so large and so Indelibly on
everything. It is paradoxical law that
where thero are so many peoplo there
uro fewer friends, and when you di
minish the number to a frontier com
munity whore neighbors aro miles
apart your friends are' ready to tako
their lives In their hands for you.
A Spider Faptory.
In the forests of New Guinea thero
ato factories whose workmen aro
spldors, These hideous spiders, -with
bodies as big as saucers, mako flah
nets for the cannibal natives. The
natives set up in the forest long polos,
with wooden rings at the upper end
not, frames. The spiders, seeing thoso
contrivances, run to them Joyfully,
Here, thoy think, la a fine net roady
started. Tim outermost circle Is al
ready made. And thoy weave tholr
cparse, strong webs within tho wood
en rings, and, when tho nets are quite
flnlehod, the natives como, drive away
the insect workmen, and,' taking up
their spider-made nets, set ott gravely
ozt a Ashing excursion, '
liven if tnercurv and notask could
condition in which these strong minerals leave the system would inake.tka
"cure worse than the disease. " BUI tuey cauuot cure the vile mgoratr;
thev can onlv cover tin the svmntoma for awhile or mask the dUeaitiu
the system, but ns soon as the treatment is left off the hideouB sy.tnptomii
rctdru. Mercury and potash cat out the delicate lining of the stottiacu aiid
bowels, 'nroduco chronic d vBccosla bv drvincr ut the castric it! Ices. caUse the
teeth to decay, and often completely
they are used In large Quantities,
disease for which one has so long
not oceu cureu. uonMgious iiioou
with. It is a vile. daXgerous and
becomes infected with in virus the mouth and throat ulcerate, half and f
brows come but. irlanda iV the heck
appear on the flesh, and Vi severe
finger nails drop off and tin sufferer lb diseased from bead to foot. Si a. 9.
ia the only known nutldoter Contajgious Blood Poison tile oat remedy
that is able to get to the root o the disease and force Out every particle bl
the poison so that! there arc lieVcr doiv shrns oT its return. It Is uurelv
Vegetable, made entirely from routeJrhcrbs and barks of known curative!
value. Instead of leavinir bad
tones up every part of the system and puts every part of the body in perfed
health. It will also remove any lingering effects ol former mineral treatment
while eradicating the poison from the circulation. Special book on the home
treatment of turn disease and any medical advice desired furnished tree to all
w" write. THE SWIFT
RECEIVES BIG BOHUS
CHICAGOAN GETS $340,000
ONE YEAR'S WORK.
Wm. V. Kelley, President of tho Amer
ican Steel Foundries Company,
Places Concern on a Strong
Chicago. From a clerk In his fa
ather's hardware storo at Greenville,
Ohio, to ono ot the highest paid men
In the world is tho career ot William
Vnllandlngham Kelley, ot Chicago.
Mr. Kelley, who will receive J340.000
for a year's work, la president ot the
American Steel Foundries company,
which he has placed oil a sound and
paying financial basis In the two years
ho has occupied tho chief executive
In a dispatch from New York it was
stated that a contest has beqn started
In Wall street to compel the directors
of the American Steel Foundries com
pahy to pay a dividend on tho pre
ferred stock. It was through this con
test that tho amount of Mr. Kulley's
earnings became known.
In going over the financial affairs of
the concern It developed that tho com
pany will make a distribution of mora
than f800,000 tn bonuses to four offi
cials, Including Mr. Kelley, whoso
bonus will be $320,000, In uddltlon to
his salary of $20,000 as president.
Tho other three olllclals who each
will receive a bonus ranging from
$165,000 to $170,000 In addition to his
salary for the fiscal year aro First
Vice President Robert P. Lamont, Chi
cago; Second Vice President W. W.
Butler, New York, nnd Third Vice
President George E. Scott, Chicago.
The disclosures camo as a result ot
tho discovery of n contract mado two
years ago by tho directors ot tho com
pany with Mr. Kolloy nnd his asso
ciates when tho directors wore look
ing for an active man to take tho pres
idency. Mr. Kelley formorly was first
It Ib asserted by those familiar with
the affairs of tho concern that Mr. Kel
ley stepped Into the breach when tho
company was In a bad financial way
and brought It out of a deficit of $,760,
000 to tho present sound financial foot
ing guaranteed by $2,500,000 not earn
ings for ono year.
Mr. Kelley was born at Greenville,
Ohio, 44 years ago, While attending
school ho assisted his father In tho
hardware store. It was while working
In the hardwaro storo that young Kel
ley conceived the Idea of entering tho
railroad equipment business. He camo
to Chicago nearly 20 years ago and en
tered the service ot tho Charles Scott
Spring company, It was not long be
fore his salary was $5,000 a year.
W B CORSETS
Best Without Costing Most
ALL DKALKR flKLL THEM AT fl.00 UFWASU
VXltOAkTl7H 8X0.., Haktri, S7?37 Sraarfw.p, , r
cure Coutaeiods Blood Poison th
break down the constitution, and whist
the bones become affected, while the
taken this destructive treatment kai
roison is a disease it vriu nor uo to uim
dcstmctlVe disorder. When thfe bld
and eroiu swell, copper-colored spoti
cases sores break out on the body, the!
after-effects as some medicines do. S. S. S
SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA fU,
1 lihioe ub Biunun it pmui ui mn own
l...lH.-. ......... ..r. u-.kM-..W.-- U
at Hammond, Ind., which ho sold out
to tho American Steel Foundries com-!
pany and accepted an executive pbsl
tlon with that concern. Since then his
rise has been rapid.
Besides being president of tho Amor
lean Steel Foundrios company, Mr.
Kelley Is president of n steol car and
railroad equipment concern nt Mon
treal, Canada. Tim plant of this con
cern occupies 40 acres nnd Is ono ol
the largest Industrial enterprises Id
Mr. Kolley was married In Chicago
12 years ago to Miss Lilian Phelps and
they live at 4849 Ellis avenuo. Th$y
have three sotib, William V., Jr., Rus
sell Phelps, and Phelps Kelley.
Mr. Kelley Is fond of pluylng goll
ami Is an enthusiastic motorist. He li
a member of the Midlothian, Exmoor,
Glen View, South Shore Country, thi
Chicago, Union League, Kenwood, and
Kenwood Country clubs, Und several
leading New York clubs.
Julia Ward Howe's Optimism.
In a review of the events In the life
ot Julia Wurd Howe on her eighty
eighth birthday It Is said that Mrs.
Howe always keeps on her dressing
table a copy ol Kant, which Is her1
dally companion, and she rocltes to1
her grandchildren "Studentenlelder,"
learned yearn ago from her brother.
Her latest word to her friends is:
"The world grows better, and not
worse; but It does not grow better
everywhere all the time."
May Build Another Tunnel,
The Swiss government Is consider
ing two great -new transalpine tun
nel schemes. One is to plerco the
Bpluegen, and tbo other the Grelna,
in tho canton or mo UrlsOns.
Out of Work.
Ono ot the senators from Georgia
tells ot a darky in that state who
sought work at tho hands ot a white
man. The latter Inquired whether the
negro had a boat. Upon being an
swered in the affirmative, he said:
"You see that driftwood down tho
stream?" "YasBah," "Then," contln
ded tho other.j'row out Into the river
and catch It. I'll give you half of
what you bring In." Tho darky Im
mediately proceeded to do as Instruct
ed and for awhllo worked hard. Then,
of a sudden, he ceased to labor and
pulled for the shoro. "What's tho
trouble?" asked the employer.' "Look
hyar. boas," said tho darky Indignant
ly, "dat wood 1b jest as much mine as
yours. I ain't gwlno to give yo' any.
So I'so outor work agalnl" Llppln
cott'U MagaiJM, v '
W Hiranta to either curs' or retund
...a nh-. In ... ...M1..J. . .tot., ..
lUecdlnu orSirotrudlui I'ilM Who tilth-
iuny enu properly
Dr. A. W.
Itov. T, n, Uoherta ot 103 Mtrsllll St.
Syracuse, N. Y., says: "For dIdd years I
sultiired from Itching nnd protrudlog pile
which were ko bad that tbey uecetiltaled my
absence from profenMonal duties 1 uid.
numerous reincdles and underwent on opera- ,
tloo without relief, but by using Dr. A. W.
Chase's Ointment I inn now permanently
cured." COc a hoi. All dealers or Or. A. W.
Chase Medicine Co., Uuttalo, N. Y,
For sale tn Murlou, Ohio, by trioo',
UseTVT a n A n in
Superfluous Hair y$& 1
Short sleeve gowns demand
smooth white arms, free from hair
growth. MANDO, the most de
pendable depilatory known, will
remove all hair without burn or,
scar, Accept no substitute,
Price, $1.00; samples, 10c.
JOSEPHINE IE FEVRE ,lfcS5Su,tfu
sold'lur 'I'll 15 OUMBLB PHAKMAQlf