Newspaper Page Text
1 1 111. JTI
CITY NOTALL BRICK
Beautiful Scenes on the Out
skirts of New York.
Picturesque Height of Hobokan and
Waahawken Olva an Impreaelon
Of Florence Carried Across
Baa From Italy.
New York. Eaatward or westward,
aa a New Yorker rldoa In the ele
vated trains, there are vistas to meet
his eye that will prove the city Is
something beyond the poet's brick
and atone If he wUl but look to find
them. From the elevated roads on
the eastern aide of the city and once
the Battery park la left behind, the
pessimistic versifier has much the
better of It.
After the northward bound tralna
paaa the Chatham square station all
glimpses of the East river, Its piers
and ships and blue water, with soar
ing bridge towers and graceful
cables, are left behind, and there la
only the teeming life of the east side
to flash up before his eyes down the
Stuyveaant square and the pictur
esque St. Oeorge's make a momentary
aasiB ot green and brown, and then
come the stroets from the Twenties
northward, where the vistas end In
the river again, with all its pictur
esque activities and color. Grim old
Hellevue strilkes a somber noto as one
background; but the buildings on
Ulackwell's island, serious as their
purpose may be, change the note of
depression to one Of pleasure by the
picture they present of velvet-smooth
lawns, out of which rise the vine-clad
walls of the old gray atone city build
Jnga. Now and again a schooner un
der anil crossea one of theae rectangu
lar openings to give a fillip to the
heart of the sailor man who glimpses
the blue water and the moving craft,
with lively emotions of envy for
those afloat. The Rockefeller Insti
tute forms an Impressive end to one
f these vistas, the last one that
leaves an Impression on the memory
as the train slides upward toward the
architectural Jumble of Harlem and
But on the westward side of Man
hattan the vista hunter has richer
andiore varied food for his eyes to
K'.j on. By the Battery Itself there
Is usually to be seen t fruit vessel
from the tropics, picturesque in its
gleaming white paint and colored
stack and flags. Above the long line
of dun wharf bouses coastwise steam
ers thrust their stacks, and the
mightier tubes that form the great
On New York Boulevard,
steamships' funnels make vivid blocks
of color against the sky.
These funnels and the ships' cargo
booms form a kind ot Irregular pat
tern of crude colors against the gen-
erally prevailing blue of the sky. The
heights of Hoboken and u eehawken
begin to march along at the end of
the vistas a little further up town,
and far ngalnst tho end of Twenty
ninth street the great pile of the
monastery on the heights gives an
Impression ot Florence carried across
High above the river now stands a j
thin lino of trees along the Hudson
boulevard that give a French touch to
the momentary compositions one sees
as the train clatters on Its way. Riv
erside Drive and tho park behind it
afford the most varied and delectable
backgrounds to these vistas, the
crowning touch of magnificent pic
turesqueness along this line being
the gray bulk ot the Cathedral of St
John the Divine rising above the
green and rocky slopes of Morning
The brick and stone avalanche may
submerge the homegoer after thla;
but if he has been feasting his eyes
on the vistas we have mentioned he
is fortified even against row after row
of flats with never a bit of green to
BOY THIEF ESCAPES JAIL
Lad, 14, Whoso Thefts Amounted to
Many Thousands of Dollars, Sllpa
From N, Y. Juvenile Asylum.
New York. It became known ln
Brooklyn that for the second time
since his Incarceration in the New
York Juvenile asylum at Dobbs Ferry,
N. Y., Raymond Beck, the notorious
fourteen-ear-old boy burglar, haa es
caped. The police have sent out a
general alarm for him. A newsboy,
who knows Beck well, said that he
had seen Beck ln the vicinity of his
Beck pleaded guilty to several burg
laries in the childrea'a court last No
vember, and the police atated at the
time that they suspected him of hav
ing had a hand ln nearly a hundred
Beck escaped from the Juvenile asy
lum in March by sliding down a rope
made of bed sheets. He tried to reach
his borne ln a taxlcab, but waa caught
at Yonkers, after the chauffeur bad
tipped off the police.
Beck, ln his confession, made after
his arrest, said that he had committed
so many burglaries that he had lost
count of them. Several thousand dol
lars' worth of loot waa recovered.
Beck has fair hair, blue eyes and
rosy cheeks, and looks anything but
tough. He seemed to take Judge
Ryan's talk much to heart and if he
geto a proper show may redeem hinv
TO SAVE MILTON'S COTTAGE
Other Buckinghamshire Batatas
England Preserved Because of
London. The royal commission on
ancient and historic monuments has
scheduled for preservation Mllton'a
cottage, where tradition asserta at
least a portion of "Paradise Lost" was
composed. Another Buckinghamshire
house which the commission sched
ules, la Oregorles farm at Beacons
Bold, which formed part of Burke'a
Buckinghamshire, perhaps the most
typically English county, la full of six-
John Mllton'a Cottage.
teenth and seventeenth century build
ings, many of which the commission
desires to preserve. Nearly seventy
of those are to be found in Amersham
alone, a typical coaohlng village, with
its sixteenth century brewery and
farm buildings, old inns, and a mar
ket hall. There are few villages
which, from the artistic, the anti
quarian and the historic standpoint,
more deserve preservation as a monu
ment of bygene rural England.
POSES AS FEDERAL AGENT
Man Feigns Illness and lo Arrested
on Chargo of Impersonating
St. Paul. The man who apparently
fell in a fit near a local hospital a
few days ago and was taken to that
institution, where he was treated for
supposed heart failure, confessed to
Federal Agent Thomas McManus. ac
cording to a statement by Mr. Mc
Manus, that his name is George Gray,
that he is the son of a minister In
Brooklyn, N. Y., and that he was
When taken to the hospital Gray
gave his name as George H. Goode,
claiming he was an employe of the
hospital corps of the federal govern-
i "Goode" wos arrested last night by
Special Agent McManus and will be
arraigned today in the federal court,
charged with impersonating a federal
TWO LIVED AFTER HANGING
French Woman, Suspended Threa
Days, Afterward Was Re
suscitated, London. There are many curious
cases of resuscitation after hanging;,
for instance, that of Mme. de Halham,
who, ln 1264, having been condemned
to death for harboring thieves, was
j left hanging on the gallows from 9
o'clock Monday morning until sun
rise Thursday, but revived on being
taken down. Henry III. granted her
Another instance of the kind oc
curred at Oxford In 1650, when Anna
Oreen, a servant girl, hanged for
child murder, revived when handed
over to the doctora for dissection.
Eager inquiries were made of her as
to her sensations after suspension,
says the London Chronicle, but she
remembered nothing, saying thnt her
revival was llko awakening from a
MAN BORN IN 1802 HJRIEO
" . . .. ,
Funeral of Chicago's Oldest Man la
Held Came to America From
Chicago. The funeral of Joseph
Marskt, 1635 Wrlghtwood avenue, who
died at the great age of one hundred
and ten, thus removing the last of
Chicago's well-known centenarians,
was held from the fawlly home. In
terment was at Miles, where his wife
was burled. Mr. Marski was born in
Poland, March 15, 1802. At that time
Jefferson was president of the United
States. He leaves a large posterity ln
MAKING THEIR OWN WAY
Twelve Per Cent of Undergraduate
Body at Princeton Wholly or Par
Princeton, N. J. One hundred and
87 atudents, 12 per cent of the entire
undergraduate body at Princeton
university, either partially or wholly
supported Aemselves during the last
collate vear. accordlns to the first
annual report of the bureau of aelf-
help. Of this number six men came
to college with no funds at all, while
nearly 60 reported at the opening ol
the term with less than $200 in sight
MANY SMITHS IN HARVARD
Out of 5,500 8tudenta Fifty Bear That
Name, While the Tribe of Brown
Cambridge, Maas. The Smiths pre
dominate at Harvard just as tbey do
In many other communities. Out of
approximately. 5,500 students listed in
the college catalogue, 50 bear the
name of Smith. The Browns arc t
poor aeeond with twenty-four repre
sentatives. Eleven men ; newer to the
call of Wilson as against three Root
veils and two Tafta.
miml, L u. J&y jl ( "-) I :aiiMaasalaaaatwa I ' ' " BBliifliW I ' j Wlkltt
SHE HAD FOUND HER FBLKS
Question of Wages of Vary Secondary
Importance In the Opinion of
In the south they say that no one
of northern birth ever understood the
negro question. Whether this la so or
not, It la true that the northerner gets
only rare glimpses of one Interesting
aspect of the question the close tie,
almost amounting to actual relation
ship that even now, fifty years after
the emancipation proclamation, unites
a negro with the family whose prop
erty he was.
Nobody would have suspected that
I such loyalty and devotion lingered In
the heart ot Aunt Mary- She was a
good cook, and she became a good
I business woman, when an employer
I who appreciated good cooking took I
her from Virginia to New York. She
WBt a faithful worker. She gave her
employer her money's worth, but she j
counted her pennies and hoarded
! them, and when she had an opportu-
nity to get lighter work or higher
wages, no pleasant relations between
herself and her mlstres prevented
her from changing her place.
"What luck did you have?" asked j
the manager of Aunt Mary's favorite
employment agency rather anxiously
Ma day. She had not had anything j
i very lucrative to offer the old woman, j
nnd had sent her to call on two gen
i tlewomen in reduced circumstances
I the sort who want good service with
I out being able to pay for it.
"I've found "em," replied Aunt Mary,
' with a radiant grin.
You will take the place? At what
Aunt Mary did not appear to hear.
She did not seem Inclined to talk to
the manager at alL She preferred to
talk to herself.
"Miss Susie Bell." she observed,
"married one of those good-for-nothing
Carmlchaels. Miss Lucy, she mar
ried her cousin Sam. Her little
"How much are they golnS to pay
you?" insisted the manager.
"I don't know, chile!" replied Aunt
"You don't know? Aunt Mary, wnat
lie the matter with you? Don't you
j feel well today?"
"Today is the happiest day I've had
! for twenty years!" declared Aunt
' Mary, solemnly. "Don't you under
, stand? I've found 'em. My mother
' was Miss Susie Bell's nurse, chile.
I How much are they goln' to pay me?
: Nothin". I've found my folks."
Followed Dad's Advice.
"And don't forget to climb,
said the latter day Polonlus
parted from his college bound son:
'climb and keep a-climbln'."
"I won't forget, dad," said the boy.
He didn't forget.
Three days later he climbed over
the prostrate forms of twenty-seven
disab'ed sophomores, and, climbing
the greased pole to the hated upper
class emblem, yanked it from its fast
enlgs thereby winning a place ln
the esteem of bis fellow students that
a score of scholarships couldn't equal.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Must Be Warned.
The Prussian building code has just
received a rather remarkable amend
ment. It provides that the huts for
the use of laborers corrected with
building operations must be suitably
warmed between November 1 and
April 1 when the outside temperature
reaches fourteen degrees, that le.
, eighteen below freezing,
Woman of Narrow Mind.
A woman lacking true culture is
said to betray by conversation a mind
of narrow compass, bounded on the
north by her servants, on the east by
her children, on the south by her ail
ments, and on the west by her clothes.
A famous king said: "If men only ;
knew how pleasant to me it is to for- 1
give faults, there is not one of them
j who would not commit crime." From j
Brain Power Always First,
! The average brain worker, it is
j safo to allege, if given the preference
(discomfort arising from physical suf-
: ferng a,Ucd tQ a brignt acUve bra,n
mMA mrlMnm ,-.m -,m i,)tti
choose the latter.
A La Batrachlan.
A frog, credited with being 100
years old, has been presented to the
New York aquarium, where he is ex
pected to remain until he croaks.
EAST ST. LOUIS. Cattlo Native beel
teem. I5.50IU 10.S0; cows and helfen,
S4.SOmX.75; stcokers and feeder. 13.750
6.7S; Texas steers. 11.000700! cows and
heifers, t3.25l3u.00; calves, In carload lota.
$5.00(!C.riO. IluseMixed and butchers,
$7.6H8.40; good la heavy I8.304jS.45;
rough, 17.9008.10: light. J7.O5fr8.30; piss,
16.7607. 76. Sheep Muttons, 13.75IS4.10.
CHICAGO. Cattle Heoves. 15.35 JJ
11 0(1: rows nnd heifers. 12. 704 7.25: slock-
ers and feeders. 14.257.04; Texan. 14.85
M J O.l . C3lVeB, 0.iMHI' 1U.UU. MlJUf miAt'U
and butchers, 17.7508.30; heavy. $7.5
8.35; roush heavy. 17 75n 7.!.5; light, $7.60
08.25; pigs, lo.007.30. SheepNatlves,
! W.404M.O4; western, UJS9M
I&.206.90; western, 15. 20 to 6. U.
j . jjQSBhL ,
1.104; No. 3 red, 11.04W1.07: No. 4 red,
Mm l.oO; No. 2 hard, 9095; No. 3 hard,
904ii91: No. 4 hard. 87WS8. Corn No. 3,
3H; No. 3. 62063; No. 4. 61; No. 2 yel
low, 4; No. 3 yellow, 63 M; No. 4 yellow,
2H: No. 2 white. 64064 No. 3 white,
63H; No. 4 white, 61. Oate No. I, 42H:
No. I, 31: No. 4. 3lU; No. 2 white, 340
14: standard. 31334; No. 3 white, 32ft
fiffSS: No. 4 white. 3Hii32'4.
CHICAGO. Wheat No. 3 red. 11.07
1.09: No. 3 red, 81.04; No. 4 red. 82
95: No. 2 hard. 93'5i 95: Na 3 hard. 92
94; No. 1 northern. 9ASp3: No. I north
era, 91092. Corn No. 2. 64
(40S4V; Na I,
63H. Oot No. 2. 3
2V4; No. 2 white,
I4S34K; standard, .'r&S4; Na I white.
KRW YORK. Outtt r Creamery extra,
UKeilttc; state dairy. 24010c: lmh:4
tlon creamery Brst, zsatSHc. Efrs
eaity whits fancy, 606152c; ncjrby
nixed fancy, 2J"c; fresh ftrata. l&O
.to. Dressed poultry Turkeya. 1401K.
Against So Many Surgical Op
and Mrs. Moore Escaped.
fared every thins. I was in bed for four i
or five days at a time
every month, and so
weak I could hardly ;
walk. I cramped and
had backache and
headache, and was
so nervous and weak
that I dreaded to see
anyone or have any
one move in the room.
The doctors gave me
medicine to earn me
w maw rnwyimm
at those times, and said that I ought to
have an operation. ' I would not listen to
thrt, nnd when a friend of my husband
told him about Lydia h. Pmkham s Veg
table Compound and what it had done
fn Ms wifp. 1 wB willintr to teUn it.
Now I look the picture of health and feel
tikeit, too. I can do my own h ,dsework, I
I hoe my garden, and milk a cow. I can
: entertain company and enjoy them. I
; can visit when I choose, and walk as far
1 ns any ordinary woman, any dav in the
i month. I wish I could talk to every
! suffering; woman and girl. "Mrs. Dema
Bethune, Sikeston, Mo.
i MnrmvviU. III. "I have tsken Lv.
q pinkham's Vegetable Compound
uj t t ! ry --
and it made me a well woman. My
health was all broken down, the doctors
said I must have an operation, and I was
ready to go to the hospital, butdreadedit
so that I began taking your Compound.
I got along so well that I gave up the
doctors and was saved from the ODera-
tion." Mrs. Charles Moore, R. R.
No. 8, Murrayville. 111.
tCaaihSrnip. TaMOood. Vu
la Umt. to 14 by Driili:i.
Safe Betting. '
Little Andrew had hern repeatedly i
urged to hasten his dressing. Sudden
ly he knelt, crossed and clasped his
hands like a pictured angel and voiced
this earnest petition:
"Oh, God, don't let me dawdle. Or,
Clod, keep me from dawdling. But if
you wont to, oh, God, make my
mother reconciled to my being slow!"
"There, mamma," ho exclaimed, ris
lng, "I've done my best, haven't 1 .'
'Course, if God chooseB to keep me
from dawdling he will, and if he don't
I can't help It. But," with a sudden,
joyous energy, "I'll bet you a dollar
I'll bo just as slow tomorrow as to
day." Test Far Beneath His Capacity.
The young ton of a lawyer who
lives out sou'h has Just made his
Dmt appearance at kindergarten. The
other day tho teacher asked the chil
dren to look over the room and any
who could count, to rise and tell her
the number of children in the room.
The young South sldcr arose, nnd
looking about over the heads, remark
ed with great aplomb:
"Huh! I cain't count these children,
because I can count lo a hundred,
and there ain't that many here."
Kansas City Star.
FACE ALMOST COVERED WITH
PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS
AtohlaOD, Kan. "For a number of
years I suffered very greatly from skin
eruption. My faco was very red ajid
irritated, being almost covered witn ,
pimples and blackheads. The pimples
mete scattered over my face. They
were a fine rash with tho exception of
a few large pimples on my forehead
and chin. My face burned and looked
red as If exposed to either heat or
cold. It was not only unsightly but
very uncomfortable. I tried several
remedies but couldn't get any relief.
I was recommended to use Cutlcura
Soap and Cutlcura Ointment.
"I applied the Cutlcura Ointment in
the evening, leaving it tor odoui nve
xuen wusuuig 11 uu -.u
Cutlcura Soap and hot water. I wasn
ed with the Cutlcura Soap and hot wa
ter also several times during the day.
After about four months of this appli
cation, my face waa cleared of the
pimples. I still use the Cutlcura
Soap." (Signed) Mlsa Elsie NIelson,
Dec. 29, 1911.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample ot each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura, DepL L, Boston."
Among a recent batch ot candidates
for appointment to the police force of
Washington was a big darkey, evident
ly of rural origin, who announced his
readiness to stand examination.
"Are you a native of this city?" he
"No, suh. I am from the first state
ln the Union."
"A New Yorker?"
"No, suh. I am from Alabama!"
"Alabama Is not the first state in
the Union, as the saying goes," re
sponded the examiner.
"Alphabetically speaking it is, suh,"
said the candidate with conviction.
lira. Winelow'a Booming Syrup for Children
teething, aofteaa the auaia, reduces Inflamma
tion, allay pain, curea triad oolie, JSc a buttle.
And every man who owns a dog
thinks tbe animal baa mora sense
than his neighbor.
A CURB VO FILES.
Osle'e CarboUselve etops tteataa and
and curee pile. AUdruaaiata. 25 and 50c.
Many a bewhlskered man has beeo
known to tell barefaced Ilea.
60T RICH IN
EXPERIENCES OF A BRITISH IM
MIGRANT IN CANADA-WE8T.
The following straightforward state
ment needs no comment to add to
Its force and effect. It appears In a
recent issue of the Liverpool Mer
cury. H. Patterson, of Nutans, Saskatche
wan, Canada-, when he arrived from
Liverpool, had "Six ot us to support,"
to . own uhraseoloev. and his
fundg were getting low. He secured
horne.tfiad 32 miles out from Sun-
durn Rn(1 gtnrted living on it April
lr 19n, Thn Drvlou. faii he mit all
bls money, S 137, Into a shack and lot
making sure of a home. As cook and
caterer in a local hotel he made $75
a month, and out of this bad some
savings out of which ho paid his
breaking and improvements on the
homestead. The shack was sold tc
good advantage. Then Mr. Patterson
tells the story after he had removed
his family to the homestead:
"For the first month life was so
t'ange and new that I hadn't time to
thlk anything, only fixing up our
new home. I was fo 'green' to farm
"' 1 u,u" 1 lue t""
between wheat and oat3 (I do now)!
Between working out, cropping my
nlaco- and with m' Eun- we managed
10 live comfortably for the three
fUt, which time was required to put
ln ny duties. I had accumulated
Quite tuck of horses, cows, pigs,
fowls. and machinery In the three
"In October. 1909. I secured my pat-
t0 m lanJ. took few dn"
n"days to Saskatoon to locate a
purchased homestead (vli, 12s. per
a""e) from the Government. Instead
ot setting the purchased homestead,
1 secured a half section (320 acres)
on the Saskatchewan River for $25
per acre on easy terms, nine years' j
: payments with a cash payment of
$1,000. I mortgaged my first home- I
i stead, obtained chattel mortgages on
I my stock, and on December 24th,
1009, took possession; on June 10,
' 1910, I sold out again for $40 per acre,
rlenrln? hesldps rnv cron (140 acres). !
$4,S00. I also sold my first home-
stead, clearing $1,800 and two Saska- I
toon town lots, which we value at j
$1,000 each today. We placed all our
capital in another farm (river front
age) and some trackage lots (CO), also
a purchased homestead (river front
age). I remained as Manager of the
Farm I had sold on a three years'
contract at a fine salary and bouse,
garden, and numerous privileges.
"So by the time my three years have
expired, with my investments and the
Increased value of my frontage and
lots, I am hoping to have a clear
profit on my $127 investment - of
' $50,000. My land doesn't eat any
thjjig, and it is nearly all paid for. I
! hold a good position (and secure)"
Surprise for Mother.
A certain mother, given to mysti
! cism and impressive theories regard
lng her highly natural children, one
evening was entertaining visitors.
Suddenly came the sound of little feet
I pattering to the head of the stairs,
j The mother raised her hand in solemn
"Listen," she sold, softly. "The chil
dren aro going to deliver their good
night message. It always gives me a
feeling of reverence to hear them
they are bo much nearer the Creator
than we are, and they speak so won
derfully, Bometimes. Hush! One of
them is speaking now."
Then, breaking through the tense si
lence, came a shrill whisper:
"Mamma! Willy's found a bug in
"To Decorate a Bald Head.
"My husband," writes Mrs. Pezozzle
o the chaperon, "was quite bald when
I married him, although otherw ise per
fectly good. I first washed his head
with a cleansing solution and a stiff
brush: then I sandpapered it, starting
with the rough paper and using each
grade down to the finest After that
I rubbed it at intervals with my bare
hand tor several days and now It Is
lovely. It has all the dull rich finish
so much admired and the natural
j graln n0WI beautifully." Kansas
Final and Fatal Question.
Bobby was ln an especially trying
mood, and had asked so many ques
tions as to bring upon himself stern
parental command to be silent By
and by. however, he so humbly solicit
ed permission to speak that this was
reluctantly granted. And this was the
time when poor Bobby put bis foot
into it with a vengeance.
"I only wanted to ask," he said,
meekly, "what made your hair all
come out, papa? Will I lose mine,
too, when it's ripe?"
Important to Mother
Examine carefully every bottle of
C ASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and aee that It
in use t or uver so Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria
Tokyo'a First Sky Scraper.
With the completion of a seven
story building, Tokyo Is able to boast
of the first skyscraper in Its history.
The structure, begun ln January,
1910. was but recently completed. It
is considered fire and earthquake
proof. It was designed for offices,
and la especially noteworthy because
It Is probably tbe highest of its kind
ln tbe far east.
"I bear tbe gentleman wbo la visit
ing your daughter is a coming man."
"He must be, for be ia certainly not
a going one."
A man isn't tar from right when
he's willing to admit that he Is in the
Smoke Pleasure and other Pleasures
for the Man Who Smokes
rThcre is smoke pleasure in this pure old Virginia
and North Carolina brifjht leaf. Thousands prefer it to any
other pipe tobacco. Thoroucbl aped and stemmed and
then granulated. A perfect pipe tobacco nothing better
rolled at a cigarette.
One and a halt ounces of this choice tobacco coat
only 5c, and with each tack you get a book of cigarette
The other pleasure are the presents that are secured
with the coupons in each sack of Liggett Myers Duke's
Mixture. These presents delight old and young. Think
of the pleasure that yon and your friends can get from a
talking machine, free, or such articles as fountain pens,
i balls, skates, cut glass, china, silverware.
I mm I II 'I fir
Mr. Beetle At the Inquest of Mr.
Bumble Bee they called ln several
Willie Bug Well, I suppose they
wanted more light ou the subject.
Congressman Henry decried mer
cenary marriages in Waco.
"Only tho love match." h said, "In
sures beautiful and vigorous children.
Hence I advocate the love match, and
I sympathize heartily w ith a New York
heiress to wbora an elderly earl pro
posed. "The earl, gray, poverty-stricken
and decrepit, said to the beautiful
" 'Dear lady, I love you more than
words can tell."
"She wrinkled up her pretty nose.
" 'But I suppose you could tell me
ln figures,' she said, coldly."
A Husband In Jest.
Solicitor (endeavoring to discover
client's legal status) But, madam,
how long Is It since you heard from
Client Well, yer see, 'e left me the
day 'e was married, and truth Is, I
ain't 'eard nothin' of 'lm since, nor
wanted; least ways, I did 'ear casual
like that 'e were dead, but It may be
only 'is fun. Punch.
Thinking It Over.
"Some of the old Egyptians wor
"Well," replied Parmer Corntossel,
thoughtfully, "If I had a hen that laid
the year 'round or a cow that wouldn't
go dry, of course I wouldn't worship
'em. But I surely would show 'em a
heaps of respectful consideration."
"What did the banker's bride wear
at the meeting?"
"Oh, some check goods."
"What Is Jaggs doing now?"
"Everybody he can."
tennis racquets, ashing
rods, furniture, etc.
At a apecial offer,
and December only we
will tend yea out
new illustrated cata
log oforetentt, FREE,
Just send us your name
and address on a postal.
Covfitms from Vuke'i Mixture may 64
Mtsyrtydwitk larilrcmHOK. E SHOE.
J.T..TINPLEV3 NATURAL LEAF,
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FOUR ROSES UCr-tin d ui-ir envjen).
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THE PRICE OF
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IH THE PKiCI- OF
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of Ali0i-ta (Wstra
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I tm d c D i ngO- a n t ry . Mt n I
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churchra are coiivnrloni. icarictj
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tie latest in urination, re.;!1?
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l.'S it. ijih "(..Hiitsaa l tml r.l.
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K very bo.
odr'i Miip a
U The lle-
1 ) lit nt or-a I in utl
dltlOO to liberal com-
uu buir you r.n
Beoure a Share
Blmpl by furwardiDH the nn-
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k of our eresent sutivcrihfirs. Trt
fur t hie raonth'w prizes. Write at once
to nmterlck PatiIlsb!rjCo., iluiwn
BuiiuiDK, now ii.iiav.nj.
Cure Strained, Putty Ankle
ympnanc-lti. foil r.TU, i ittut.
Kup. ewrve, n ire uu, mu
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If Ton feel "oat of eon" "ran aown"or"ot
luei. tum-rirum uaney.tiiuaaer.Ben onaaiiu
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write for mi rBBBbuu. itUtlieaioK iwmueUT'
Biedleai book er written. ItteUa all about hw
n rneoaeidfor rlt 1 1 it utn reei); far
Riaf iJS--rT '
Co.. liarareUMk ltd.. Uwijilwl, Saa.
W. N. U, ST. LOUIS, NO. 44-1912.
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