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I OFA I
i WEEK'S EVENTSj
• Latest News of Interest *
I Boiled Down for the j
• Busy Man. *
Wiiiam H. Robertson, American con
sul at Tangier, Morocco, who is iri
New York on a vacr-tion, advocates
lh. abolition of his oflice as unneces
The two children of the late Mary
Crocker Burton Harrison, first wife
of Congressman Burton Harrison,
will inherit nearly $2,000,000 each
from the estate left by their mother,
who. was a daughter of the late
Charles F. Crocker of San Francisco.
A. J. Hoskins, a farmer of Upper
Alton, 111., has sold to the United
.States for $300,000 his patent rights
to a range finder.
Sherburn AI. Becker, widely known
throughout the country ns "the boy
mayor" of Milwaukee, has purchased
a seat on the New York Stock Ex
change for $96,000, and in a short
time will make his home in New
Andrew Carnegie has awarded a
$5,000 annual scholarship to Dennis
Chabot, a boy pianist of Pittsburg,
Pa., who will study in Europe.
Judge William H. Holt of Louisville,
is said to be the choice of President
Taft for minister to Switzerland
E. L. Poole of Havana, Cuba, has
bought of the Philippine government
the San Jose Friar estate of 55,000
acres in the island of Mindoro. to be
used as a sugar plantation. The pur
chase price was $367,000 It is under
stood the buyer represented the Have
Seven sailors are known to have
perished, 13 others are adrift on Eake
Erie or frozen to death or drowned,
two vessels, the steamer Clarion and
the steamer W. C. Richardson, have
been lost as a result of the storm
which has raged over the lakes. The
Clarion burned to the water's edge in
Lake Erie, off Southeast Shoal, Point
Pelee, Ontario, and the steamer W. C.
Richardson went to the rocks five
miles west of Buffalo.
Official returns from 128 of the 206
precincts in Los Angeles, Cal., cut
down the lead of Mayor Alexander
over George Smith, the Republican
candidate, from 1,800 to 52. The re
sult is now in doubt.
Mrs. Susan Stewart, wife of Pay
master General Stewart, U. S. N., re
tired, of South Orange, N. J„ died in
Washington at the home of Rear Ad
miral Andrew Dunlap, where she was
visiting. She will be buried in the
> ational cemetery at Arlington.
Open-air schools for children in the
tenement districts are recommended
in the annual report of the New Y'ork
Association for Improving the Condi
tion of the Poor, which is making a
crusade against tuberculosis.
Teachers in St. Mark's public school
in West Orange, N. .1., got a new
piano by selling roasted peanuts,
after the school board refused to pro
vide the instrument.
To improve the personnel and effi
ciency of the diplomatic service and
to encourage secretaries of legations
to qualify for promotion to the rank
of ministers, President Taft has ap
proved a plan suggested by Secretary
Knox and published it as an execu
ij. E. Shephard, senior vice-president
of the Order of Railway Conductors,
who has been in St. Paul, Minn., for a
few days, issued an order tj all con
ductors that they must observe strict
neutrality and that they should "act
as they did before the switchmen's
strike, no more, no less."
Attorney General William H. Stead
was ordered to appear before the Illi
nois supreme court and file a brief and
argument in the case of Booth versus
The County Clerk of Sangamon Coun
ty, the question at issue in which is
the constitutionality of the amend
ment to what is known as the "Juul"
law, passed by the general assembly
at fts last session.
The annual meetings of Oklahoma
Live Stock Breeders' associations
opened in Enid, together with an ex
tensive stock show and auction sales
of hundreds of blooded horses, cattle
President Taft was re-elected presi
de of the American National Red
Secretary of the Treasury .Mac-
Veagh issued a detailed explanation of
the workings of the new income tax,
with instructions for the guidance of
all kinds of corporations.
Rev. Dr. Daniel Ayres Goodsell,
resident bishop of the Methodist Epis
copal church of New York city, died
following an operation for a carbuncle.
The jury in.he case of li. Clay
Pierce, the oil magnate, charged with
false swearing, returned a verdict at
Austin, Tex., of not guilty.
Salvator Demma, a Syrian, Is under
arrest at Columbus, Ohio, in connec
tion with the Black Hand cases. He
is charged with misusing the mails to
send blackmail matter and will be
tried in Toledo with tho fifteen others
who have been arrested during tho
last few months.
Mark 1 lamia, a Russian who look
an American name and sough? a li
cense to wed at Newport, Ky., had to
wait two days because he forgot the
name of the prospective bride. Her
name was Fannie Dozorthzov.
Federal and local authorities at
Leech burg, Pa., are seeking alleged
Black Hand members who have
threatened the life of ex-Congressman
Inquiry by the coroner's jury into
the causes of the St. Paul mine dis
aster at Cherry, 111., came to an ab
rupt close without a verdict being
reached or any steps being made to
lix the responsibility for the attending
loss of life. The jurors refused to con
sider the finding of a verdict until two
missing witnesses were produced.
Adam Pietrzyk, aged 25 years, has
confessed to Ihe Milwaukee police
that he murdered lluttie Ziuda, 14
years old. 011 November 12 and impli
cated Karl Wojciechowski, who is
also under arrest.
Thirty-five passengers 011 a street
car were injured, none fatally, and
few seriously, when the car was
struck by an in-bound Pennsylvania
passenger train at an Indianapolis
street crossing and hurled I! 0 feet.
Given carbolic acid by her daughter
by mistake for brandy, Mrs. William
Tate of Toledo, 0., ill with tubercu
losis. died before medical aid could
George Preston Sheldon, deposed
president of the Phenix Fire Insurance
Company of Brooklyn, lying at death's
door at his Greenwich (Conn.) home,
was indicted for larceny in the first
degree by the grand jury in New York
for alleged misappropriation of funds
of the company, of which lie was the
head for 22 years.
William Crandall, on trial for the
killing of his wife at Battle Creek,
Mich., last August, was found guilty
of murder in the tirst degree by a jury
at Marshall, Mich. Crandall cut his
Ex-President Cardenas of Nicara
gua, who was overthrown by Zelaya
in 1891, has taken the field against
his old enemy and is heading an ex
pedition from Costa Rica into Nica
ragua, according to advices received
at New Orleans by the sympathizers
of the revolutionary movement in the
The New York Times printed the re
markable narrative of two men, made
under oath, declaring that they were
employed by Dr Frederick A. Cook to
fabricate astronomical and other ob
servations for submission to the Uni
versity of Copenhagen, which is about
to pass upon Dr. Cook's assertion that
he discovered the north pole 011 April
21. 1908. The men are George H.
Dunkle, an insurance broker of New
York, and Capt. August Wedel Loose,
a sea captain of Brooklyn. For their
labors they were to have received
jointly from Dr. Cook $4,000. They
say that Dr. Cook had paid them only
$260 when he disappeared 011 the eve
of the dispatch of his "records" to
Copenhagen, and his failure to pay
the sum remaining due them, they
freely acknowledged to be their mo
tive for coming forward with the
For the first time in the history of
American banking, statements show
ing in detail the condition of practical
ly every banking institution in the
United States at a given hour have
been obtained by the national mone
tary commission. Report was made at
the close of business April 28, 1909. The
total resources of all establishments
reach $21,100,000,000; loans, $11,373,-
000,000; investments in bonds, etc.,
$4,614,000,000; due from banks, $2,562,-
000,000; cash on hand, including $809,-
000,000 in gold coin and certificates,
$1,432,000,000; other resources, $1,094,-
000,000; capital, $1,800,000,000; surplus
and profits, $1,835,000,000; due to
banks, $2,484,000,0000; deposits, includ
ing government deposits, $14,106,000,-
000; other liabilities, $87,000,000.
A $2,500,000 hospital for the treat
ment of New York sufferers from tu
berculosis will be completed during
the coming year. The hospital will
provide for more than 1,000 patients.
The firebrand of war has again been
hurled against tho 1907 Root peace
compact with Central American gov
ernments and the Nicaragauan situa
tion rendered more acute. The repub
lic of Honduras has declared martial
law in order to repel an invasion head
ed by the former president, Manuel
After refusing for 28 days to eat,
saying he would wait till God ordered
him to take food, William Tippin of
Rome, Ga., broke his fast when he
discovered that members of his fam
ily had placed whites of eggs in the
water he drank.
Thirty-three American steel firms
and individual agents for steel com
panies were found not guilty of collu
sive bidding for city steel contracts, in
the superior court at Boston, after an
11 weeks' trial.
Six women fell to tho floor fainting
and exhausted during the twenty
fourth and twenty-fifth hours of the
marathon dance at Butte, Mont., and
the mayor ordered the dance stopped.
Evangelization of the United States
was discussed at a session of the ex
ecutive committee of the federal coun
cil of the Churches of Christ in Ameri
ca now meeting in Louisville, Ky.
Many firemen were overcome by
smoke, 300 hotel guests were driven,
scantily clad, into the icy streets, and
property valued at approximately
$1,000,000 was destroyed by a fire at
Kalamazoo, Mich., which was oniy ex
tinguished after an all-night struggle
by 'combined lire fighting forces of
Kalamazoo, Battle Creek and Grand
L. A. I)e Armond, 'cousin of the late
Congressman De Armond of Missouri,
Who was recently burned to death,
was electrocuted in his store at San
Bernardino, Cal., while attempting to
turn an electric lifeht.
CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1909.
THREE BOATS AND
52 LIVES ARE LOST
ONE OF THE MOST DISASTROUS
STORMS IN THE HISTORY OF
GREAT LAKES TRADE.
STEEL CARFERRY WRECKED
Something Will be Done to Stop Sail
ing on the Lakes in December
—Rescuing Tug Returns
After Vain Search.
Cleveland, O. —Fifty-two lives were
lost in the storm that swept Lake
Erie, to say nothing of the loss
of property that may reach $1,000,000.
With the possible exception of the
gale that wrecked a dozen modern
steel vessels on Lake Superior in
1905, it was the most disas - ous storm
in the history of the lake trade.
Three big steamers were wrecked,
and there was a big loss of life in
every, case, The big steel earferry
steamer Marquette & Bessemer No. 2
has been added to the list of lost
vessels with the loss of 32 lives.
That, with the loss of life on the
steamers W. C. Richardson and
Clarion, makes a total of 52.
The Alva 15., in command of Capt.
John Ryan, who made a thorough
search for the 13 missing members
of the steamer Clarion, has returned
to port without finding any trace of
the lifeboat or the sailors. That all
the men were lost is quite certain. If
they had been picked up by a down
bound steamer it would have been
reported, as all the ships that were
out have been heard from.
Winter navigation has been very
costly ail around this year, but the
lesson will probably do some good
and will result in the saving of life
and property in the future. That
something will be done to stop sailing
on the lakes in December is certain.
THOSE DEAD OR MISSING.
Capl. Robert R. MrLeod.
First Mute John McLeod.
Second Mate F. Stone.
Purser li. C. Smith.
Wheelsman .1. Clancy.
Wheelsman W Wilson.
Watchman F. Annls.
Watchman F. Walker.
Chic-f Engineer K. Wood.
First Assistant Engineer 10. Bui-hler.
Second Assistant Engineer T. Kennedy.
Seaman F. Burrett.
Seaman E. Harvey.
Seaman 1' Hughes.
Seaman M. Sharp.
Seaman I>. Ball.
Fireman W. Wiggleworth
Fireman J. Cook.
Fireman T. Steele.
Oiler .1. Wlrtz.
Oiler J, Hart.
Oiler A. Snyder.
Oiler Charles Allen.
Coal Passer Ft. Mine.
Coal Passer J. Iling.
Coal Passer C. Couptf.
Steward (!. R. Smith.
Seconk Cook 11. Thomas.
Walter .1. Swartz.
Porter G. Laurence, and one whose
name has not been learned.
From Steamer Clarion:
Capt. Thomas Bell of Ogdensburg, N. Y.
First Mate James Thompson of Buffalo.
Second Mate Melville Bradshaw.
Seaman Thomas Hewlett of Buffalo.
Wheelsman Thomas Olson.
Wheelsman David .
Oiler James McCauley.
Steward Harvey Lavis.
Porter Felix O'Hare,
Three, names unknown, left In life
boat. From Steamer Richardson:
Chief Engineer Samuel E. Mayberry.
Second Mate E. J. Cleary.
Fireman Henry Miller.
Fireman L. L. Klein.
Oiler Martin Miller.
Mrs. John Brantford, wife of steward.
Fireman Sydney Smith.
Seaman Edward Gramsey.
Horrible Details of Discoveries Made
by Agents of the Immigration
Commission Are Told.
Washington, I). C. —Stories of re
volting practices of American and for
eign procurers of women for importa
tion into the United States for im
moral purposes are told in a report
just, issued by the immigration com
mission. The recommendations of the
commission contemplate a closer
scrutiny of the admission of alien
women and renewed efforts to stamp
out the so-called "white slave traffic."
In explanation of the act of laying
bare to the public horrible details of
discoveries by its agents, the com
mission says that the white slave traf
fic is the most pitiful and the most
revolting phase of the immigration
The inquiry covered the cities of
New York, Chicago, San Francisco,
Seattle, Portland, Salt Lake, Ogden,
Mutte, Denver, Buffalo, Boston and
New Orleans. The report deals with
methods being used by men and
women procurers to lure women into
this country for immoral purposes.
In some countries men and women
in the business of enticing innocent
firls to the United States resort to
proffers of attractive positions, and in
many cases the men offer themselves
in marriage and frequently risk pros
ecution on charges of bigamy in order
to attain their desires.
Negro Kills Two White Women.
Savannah, (la. -Sprawled hideously
about the halls and rooms of
their home in the heart of the resi
dence section of Savannah, the muti
lated bodies of Mrs. Eliza Cribble, 70,
and of her daughter, Mrs. Carrie Os
lander, were found by a patrolman
who was attracted by the moans of
a third woman, Mrs. Maggie Hunter,
who is at the point of death in the
Savannah hospital. Physicians state
that Mrs. Oslander was the victim
of a criminal assault before she was
killed. The murderer was a negro.
NEW RAILWAYS IN
AMERICAN SETTLERS WELCOME
AND DC. NG WELL.
The Portland Oregonian, of Port
land, Oregon, published a cartoon on
tho immigration of U. S. people to
Canada, in ivs issue of October 5,
1909. The picture was accompanied
by the following article:
"Losing American Citizens. The ex
odus of American farmers to Canada
continues to be a phenomenon of the
first importance. More of them arj
crossing the border this fall than
ever before, and they are flocking
from all parts of the country. Former
ly it was the Middle West alone which
thus lost the heart of its citizenship.
Now all sections of the Union suffer
alike. The regret which we cannot
help feeling over the migration jf
many thousands of excellent citizens
has an economic side which causes
some concern. The 70,000 farmers
who will goto Canada to live this fall
will take with them some $70,000,000
in cash and effects. This is by no
means a negligible sum, and makes a
very appreciable drain on our re
sources. But, of course, the most se
rious loss is the men themselves and
their families, who have forsaken the
land of (he free and the home of the
brave to dwell under the rule of a
Why do they go? Naturally the
cheap and fertile land of Western Can
ada attracts them. Each emigrant
goes with a reasonable expectation of
bettering his fortune. Indeed, in a
few years he may grow rich through
the abundant crops he can raise and
the increase of land values. But per
haps that is not the sole reason for
the astonishing migration. There is
a common notion abroad that, in Can
ada life and property are appreciably
safer than they are here. Murders
are not so frequent, and are more
speedily and surely punished. Mobs
and the so-called 'unwritten law' are
virtually unknown in Canada. Again
the law is a vastly more ascertainable
entity there. Canada does not per
mit its judges to veto acts of the leg
islative body. When a statute has
been enacted it is known to be the
law of the land until it is repealed,
this naturally imparts to Canadian
civilization a security and stability
which we have not yet attained.
"We must remember, in the same
connection, that the Canadian protec
tive tariff is far less exorbitant than
ours, and much less boldly arranged
for the benefit of special favorites.
Hence there is an impression, very
widely diffused, that the Canadians
are not so wickedly robbed by the
trusts as we are in this country. Rea
sons like these sufficiently account for
the exodus of a body of citizens, whom
we can ill afford to lose, but they do
not much assuage our regret that they
cannot be retained in the United
Speaking of this, a Canadian Gov
ernment representative says that the
Americans who cross the border are
most welcome. The splendid areas
of virgin soil, a large quantity of which
is given away as free homesteads, lie
close to existing railways and to those
under construction. The railway lines
that are assisting in this development
are the Canadian Pacific, the Cana
dian Northern and the Grand Trunk
Pacific. The latter is built entirely on
Canadian soil, and has opened up a
wonderful stretch of land. Along this
line during the year about closed thou
sands of American settlers have made
their homes. They have built the
towns, and immediately began as fac
tors in the building up of the great
Agents of the Government are lo
cated in various cities throughout the
United States who will be pleased to
give any information that may be de
sired to further the interest of th«
HE HAD HIS TROUBLES, TOO
Physical Infirmity Alone Prevented
Man Joining His Companions in
It was married mevi's night at the
"Let .-ill you husbands who have
troubles on your minds stand up!"
shouted the emotional preacher at the
height of his spasm.
Instantly every man in the church
rose to his feet except one.
"Ah!" exclaimed the preacher peer
ing out at this lone 112 itter, who occu
pied a chair near the door and apart
from the others. "You are one in a
"It ain't that," piped back this one
helplessly, as the rest of the congre
ation turned to gaze suspiciously at
him. 'i can't get up; I'm paralyzed!"
A Revelation to the Cook.
A happily married woman, who had
enjoyed 33 years of wedlock, and who
was the grandmother of four beautiful
little children, had an amusing old
colored woman for a cook.
One day when a box of especially
beautiful flowers was left for the mis
tress the cook happened to be present,
and she said: "Yo' husband send you
all the pretty flowers you gits, missy?"
"Certainly, my husband, mammy,"
proudly answered the lady.
"Glory!" exclaimed the cook, "he
suttenly am holdin' out well."—Ladies'
"You must at least give that candi
date credit for speaking his mind."
"Yes." replied Miiss Cayenne, "But
It's unfortunate that people most will
ing to speak their minds ure so often
those whose mentalities are move or
FOR OLD PEOPLE.
After reaching the age of forty the
human system gradually declines The
accumulated poisons la the blood
cause rheumatic pains In the joints,
muscles and back. These warnings
should be promptly relieved and seri
ous illness avoided by using the fol
lowing prescription which shows won
derful results even after the first few
doses and it will eventually restore
"One ounce compound syrup of
Sarsaparilla; one ounce Toris com
pound; half pint of high grade whis
key. This to be mixed and used in
tablespoonful doses before path meal
and at bedtime. The bottle to be well
shaken each time." Any druggist has
these ingredients or can got them
from his wholesale house.
JUST SUIT HER.
Employer—What we want is a night
watchman that watches —somebody
who can sleep with one eye open and
both ears, and who is not afraid to
tackle anything. See?
Applicant—l see, boss; I'll send m#
SKIN ROUGH AS BARK.
Baby Boy Had Intense Itching Humor
—Scratched Till Blood Ran.
Found a Cure in Cuticura.
"Our son, two years old, was afflicted
with a rash. After he suffered with
the trouble several weeks I took him
to the doctor but it got worse. The
rash ran together and mad© largo
blisters. The little fellow didn't want
to do anything but scratch and we had
to wrap his hands up to keep him
from tearing the flesh open till the
blood would run. The itching was In
tense. The skin on his back became
hard and rough like the bark of a
tree. He suffered intensely for about
three months. But I found a remedy
in Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint
ment. The result was almost mag
ical. That was more than two years
ago and there has not been the slight
est symptom of it since he was cured.
J. W. Lauck, Yukon, Okla., Aug. 28
and Sept. 17, 1905."
Potter Drug & Cheui. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
Astonished the Company.
A famous dean was once at dinner,
when, just as the cloth was removed,
the subject of discourse happened to
be that of extraordinary mortality
among lawyers. "We have lost," said
a gentleman, "not less than six emi
nent barristers in as many months."
The dean, who was quite deaf, rose as
his friend finished his remarks, ana
gave the company grace—** For this
and every other mercy, make us truly
Sentiments for Husbands.
"When a man really loves his wife
he ought to combine all his nicest
sentiments toward other women into
one big sentiment for her.
"He should show her the respect he
feels toward his mother; the polite
ness he shows other women, and the
responsibility he feels toward his sis
"To all of that he should add the
great love he should feel for a wife."
Fine Tonic Mixture.
A superior tonic, appetizer and stlui
ulant for the exhausted overworked
system is one-half pint good whiskey to
which should be added one ounce com
pound fluid balmwort and one ounce
compound syrup sarsaparilla. As an
appetizer take a tablespoonful before
meals. As a tonic take after meals
and at bedtime.
Any druggist can mix it quickly.
Good for the Nerves.
At a recent archery tournament in
London 300 women took part in the
contest, the game having become very
popular. It is recommended by Lon
don physicians as splendid for the
nerves. American women have never
taken very kindly to the sport, but the
renewal of interest abroad may effect
a change in this country.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for anf
case of Catarrh Hut cannot be cured by Hall*
F. J. CIIENF.Y & CO.. Toledo, a
We, the undersized, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly hon
orable in all business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made by his firm.
WALBINO, RINNAN MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. (X
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally acttng
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tha
system. TvsMmonlals sent free. Price 75 ceatl p«f
bottle. Sold by all DruxKists.
Tako ilali s Family Tills for constipation.
I cannot praise a fugitive and clois
tered virtue, unexercised and ua
breathed, that never sallies out and
celts her adversary.—Milton.
One Thing That Will Live Forever,
I'ISTTIT'S EYE SALVE, first box sold in
1807, 100 years ago, sales increase yearly.
All druggists or Howard Bros., Ituti'nlo, N. Y.
The main igredients of true manli
ness are a forgetfulness of self and a
constant regard for duty.—Butler.
HAVE YOU A (ioirtill, OB COI,»?
If s<> lake at unco Allen's IJIIIU JSalsiim and watel
results. Simple, wife, effective. All dealers. Popu
lar prices—25c, 60c und fI.UU bottles.
Don't believe everything you heai
over a telephone wire.
]> r pierco'a pleasant Pellets regulate and tnvfa
orati> stomach, liver an 4 bowels. Suijur-coauia
tlu) Kas> t« tako us candy.
It is usually costly to follow c&eaj
CURED IN FIVE HOURS.
New Home-Made Syrup.
(Cut this Out.)
From Boston Post.
Progress in medical compounds
never ceases, and now it is stated by
a prominent medical man that any
deep-seated cough or cold on the
lungs can be actually cured in five
hours by the clock. Opium or mor
phine have been resorted to in the
past, as relief measures. But now it
is learned that the system must be
treated to rid it of inllammation and
congestion. A tonic laxative cough
syrurp does the work so quickly and
thoroughly as to be almost magical.
What heretofore has taken weeks to
cure can be accomplished in hours.
Get this formula filled or mix it at
home and always keep it on hand:
One-half ounce fluid wild cherry
bark, one ounce compound essence
cardiol and three ounces syrup white
pine compound. Shake the bottle and
take twenty drops every half hour
for four hours. Then take one-half
to one teaspoonful three or four times
a day until the system is purified and
toned up. Give children less according
to age. One filling will usually cure
a whole family, as the dose is small.
An Ever Ready Opening.
The editor suddenly became con
scious that some one was standing be
hind him. Looking round, his glance
fell u]>on a seedy looking individual
with the eyes of a crank.
"I beg your pardon," said the new
comer, "but is there an openin' here
for a first-class intellectual writer?"
"Yes," grimly responded the editor.
"An ingenious carpenter, foreseeing
your visit, has provided an excellent
opening. Turn the knob to the right,
and do not slam the door as you go
out."'—The Sunday Magazine.
There All the Time.
It is told of Dr. Thorold that he waa
once asked to give away the prizes at
a school belonging to the London
In the course of his opening address
he gravely asked the children, "Which •
was the largest island in the world be
for Australia was discovered?"
When the youngsters gave it up, he
said in the same grave way, which
made them laugh all the more, "Why,
Australia, of course; it was there all
One Dye for All Goods.
Up to quite recently, wool, silk and
cotton each required i separate dye.
An enterprising chemist has now per
fected Dyola Dyes which color all
goods with one dye, producing same
results. Ask your dealer. If he
has not stocked them yet, send 10
cents to Dy-o-la, Burlington, Vt., stat
ing color desired and we will send
same with color card and book ol
All tne Same to Her.
"I must warn you, dearest," he said,
"that after we are married you will
very likely find me inclined to be ar
bitrary and dictatorial in my manner."
"No matter," she replied, cheerfully,
"I won't pay the slightest attention to
what you say."
"Father was evidently drinking
again last night."
"What makes you think that?"
"He sassed the janitor when he
came in."—Louisville Courier-Journal.
This Will JnJferest Mothers.
Mother Gray's SfreCt Powders for Chll
flren, used t>y Mother Gray, a ntinse In.
Children's Home, New York, cure Consti
pation, Feverishness, Teething Disorders,
Stomach Troubles and Destroy Worms.;
80,000 testimonials of cures. All druggists,
!sc. Sample FREB. Address Allen 3.
Olmsted, lie Hoy, N. T.
Was a Father, Too.
"Say, Mr. Editor, I'm the father of
"All right; we'll put it in the paper
under the head of 'Double Tragedy.'"
Rheumatism Cured in a Day.
Dr. Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism
radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action is
remarkable. It Removes the cause and tha
disease quickly disappears. First doa#
sre-tttly benefits. 75e Druggists.
As an eye-opener, what's the mat
ter with an alarm clock.
KXPOSURK TO COLt>
and wot-1* the first slop to Pneumonia. Taka Parry
Davlri' Painkiller and Iho danger Is averted. Un
In a man's life the greatest neces
sity Is more money.
Mrs. YVinalow'fl Soothing Sjrtap.
F'/r children teething, softens the gums, roducea i®.
diminution, allays pain, cures wind colic 20c a bottle.
A giggling girl is apt to become a
Baby Smiles —
When He Takes
IS) pleasant thai He Hkai it —and exustains no opi- II
ate*. There it nothing like it to/ Broa< hiti», ■
Asthma and all troubles ci tK« throat and lung*. ■
A Standard Remedy 112 or half a century.
All Druggiata. 25 Canta /ML
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