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THE OHIOAQO B-A-OOliE.
t)c Chicago (Eagle PVBUIHED EVERY SATURDAY it HENRY P. DONOVAN. I Am tmtoptadent Sew$pMpr, Faartnt mat Truthful. INSCRIPTION RATES 12,90 PER YIAR MIIHI All MHaVllCATlMI WIT P. DONOVAN, Esitsr til Prttrltr, 04 TCU10NIO BUILHN8, Off Wsihltf ta St, tai sth At. (att4 tl th SCItOfflM, OklMI, lUlaoli, (waUii Bill attur.) LARGEST V7EEKL1 IN CHICAGO. TO CONNECT THE PARKS. The City Cumuli unanimously voted In-1 night to take tin- lead In tin: mnwtnoiit to establish a hdiilcwuil connection bctwton tin north ami M'llth sides of tlio flty. In it communication warmly mho c.i tui!: tin- plan, Mayor IIurrNon asked the Count l for tin authority to ap point a special (oniinlttee of six alder men to confer with tin- Lincoln ami J-out Ii Park Hoards and with tin lu ll rested property owner on tin- feal lullty of the uirlou M-henu-. suggest. t ii for fnnuln: iiitlittrliy was tost ninl the tin "iiniiiliti'i the diiwuny lliil;. granted without ii Mayor announced Will lie appointed The this vcoh anil will take up the matter at i in ( 'I h" Mayor mentioned tho thieo fol low ins plan whh h have received re ((lit attention: The widening of Michigan avenue Iinil tlio connection of the boulevard thiin made with Pino street nwr n has dlle bridge east of Itllsh Mrfet. A subway connecting Michigan nw mih with Pino street. A houlevnril Issuing from lirnnt Park anil loading hy moans of a via duct over the Illinois Central trw k to n ban iilo bridge. As soon a m the Coiinfll liml acted the Major appointed the following com mittee of aldermen: K. It. Met.'or inlek. Sullivan, Wllllstnn, Coughlln, I'rlnglc Carey. It Is probable that the preliminary dUcusslon of the wirious plana will RRRtSfe RRsL'3' RvPRRw V tX' f CIRCDUTION tnkc place nt a Joint conference of the Council Committee, the l'nrk Hoard. and the committee of the Ileal lNtatci mum which wax iippointeii tor tne uino purpose. The Major' eoniinimlontloii to the Council wn a follow: "I'or many year there has lieen con- Ftderablo dleitslnn on the part of public spirited citizen of tliu propo--ltlcti of making a boulevard connec tion between the north and south ldo of the city Such it couneotloti already oxNt between the wot ami outh t sides mid ha proved a meat ndvaiit face In local pleasure eekor a well a to thousand of stranger who llt the eltj both for liiwlnos and for on- fjoyment. Several tlggestlnn have been inaile a to the mot feasible method of connecting the north and "outh division. 'Whether the connection hould be made by mean of a meat spaelou stlbwuj. well lighted and wntlliitctl ami devoted olely to the purpose of pleasure eokoi and foot paonger,or whether It huilld be made by a bload driveway tlnouuh that part of flrant Park lying north of the Ait lnMlttite loading to a viaduct over the track of the llllnol Central tallway and to a buciilo bridge caM of Huti lrcet. or whether It should be accomplished by widening MIcIiIkhii nwntio from .luck on boulevatd to lllver Mreot and by providing it new loadway fiom Mlehl pin avenue eat to a baxcule brldce at Plue street ate all itietlon which hoithl receiv( careful coieddcrntlon In all their bearing befote a lluiil ilei I Ion I reached. "It ha been well ald that no better time than the precut could lie found to undertake a work which means o much to the citizen of all illvMons of the city. The ubject aheidy ha ie celved general public dlciilou. ami. I am advised, I lielntr considered by both the South Park and Lincoln Park Hoard. I would t here f ore ask the au thority of j-oiir honorable body to ap point a special committee of six alder men to take up the question with the uiembcrH of the two park boards, a well a with the directly lntcreted property owners, to learn whether 'a practical scheme of accompllshlm; till boulevard connection may not be de vised and forwarded." The plan Involving the widening of Michigan avenue and Its transforma tion from a lane of truck Into a beau tiful driveway leadlm: to a bascule brldp' cat of Ituh street and con tii'utliiK with Pine street ha iccclved th( mot favorable recommendation of public men. The subway proposition ha practically been shelved In favor of an open-air drive. The chohe, therefore, lies between all outer drive louucctlUK the two divisions near the abandoned Illinois Central railway bridge and the Inner or Michigan ave nue extension. Tin1 latter plan has re ceived almost the unanimous approval of the Lincoln Park and South Park Comujlssloucis and other Interested persons. The cost of widening Michigan ave nue by condemning a -tn-foot strip along the east side from Ilamlolph street to the liver and the building of an adeUate bascule bridge with a via duct on the north side over the North western switch track has been estimat ed at not more than SLMnnmmki. The subway would cot probably ..'l,0tH,- OIK I. It has been pointed out that the transformation of Michigan avenue Into a boulevard link will drive out the wholeale house which now block the thoioiighfare with their tiucks and bring In their stead a doable low of re tall stores catering to boulevard trade, as has happened In .lacksou boule vard. This change will enhance the value of the property to such an ex tent that many holdeis of realty on the east side of Michigan avenue already welcome the project to condemu a part c their property. GAMBLING AT WASHING! ON PARK. Captain Schtiettler, Assistant Chief of Police, announces that If the Wash ington park bookmakers attempt to ic open this year they will receive ex actly the same treatment that ha been accorded to the handbook and IMiolrooiu gamblers elsewhere in the c-lty. There will be no discrimination. The authorities, while repressing gam bling In one part of the city, will not wink at thl form of lawlessness in another locality, Why should the Idea of permitting gambling at Washington Park mote than anyuheie else lie entertained for .1 moment'.' Simply because of the laxity which has permitted this ills. elimination In previous years. The city, while irownlngon open gambling elsewhere, has tolerated precisely the iiiim evil when practiced under the auspices of a pretentious club ninl by persons whose social position or wealth or ro.pcctalillltj distinguished them from the ontiuaiy patious of ihe down town handbooks, Jlxcept tor a tew llght ' cojicosshius i'oj. nppc.irancc'. sake, such as the custom of display lug odds on a card held In the hand instead of on a blaekboaid. the Wash ington I'm I; bookmakers have carried on gambling as openly u It might bo pun tli en in any Western funnier min ing camp A long list ot embezzlements and de falcations might be compiled to show Wlmt the reUlts of open Indulgence iii racetrack gambling have been In Chicago in the past. The temptation lo gambling at Washington Park, the wry fact that the betting theie Is done opcnlj, amid an atmosphere of n-pert-ability ami with thousands of well diessfd men ami women In atteudmu'e, heightens its allurements. Therefoie Washington Paik lias introduced the gambling habit to lhouamls of per sons who otherwise would never haw gone near a race track or a poohoom. These iiiein are usually dlsierncd plainly enough alter the oasou is nwr iiud (lie public has had a chance to consider the soiiy i-ults of the book makers' work. The time to decide to siippu'ss the Washington P.uk belting ring Is now, before the season opens. Tlio Major and the police should n sohe not to penult gambling nt tho South Side r.ne track tills year and tnc.v should MM: to their resolutions. The people of Chicago will back them up In it Chicago Dnlly News. EAJLET8. Stockholders In a lire inuranco com pany have money o bum. No man reaches the stage of trl- Luniph but by the tep of trial, Tlmp Spanish anarchl! hoot like a woman operate a giudiu hoe. Kven If a man did accept a Irnft year propoal he would iefue to ad mit It. Hobon' plea for a "greater navy ought to make a profound lmpreIoti oer in Ktiln. The man who doesn't care wli.u other people think of him would gen erally be very unhappy If he did. The Mormon Church might -core a point If It could show that It had eer heaped honor on a bachelor. Living wliNl Is ail tne l'.ige now as a social diversion. It mut be com- paratlvely easy to pick pot. out the two- When n man get a ictter from 111 wife during his ab.eiue irom home In simply read the postscript and eiiil her a check. Thl nnxlcty about the Cainegie hero fund seems to Indicate that the modern heio I handicapped by over much inodety. Of coine Mr. Carnegie wouldti t consider for a moment any applica tion from those Mormon heioi- with nuineious wle. The rtilted State MlnlMcr to Santo Domingo will hao a -alary of )?.",CKH) a year, but will have to pay hi own board and accident Instu ancc. Can It bo said of the ew lork Christian Scientist who killed himself rather than call a physician that he had the courage of.J.1 conviction? Probably a slim toning "f our po litical campaign I one of the earthly Impossibilities, but It would be a good thing If they were materially Oon itciicd. One of the slgnlllc.int sign of tin time Is contained In the fact that It was possible to put the Panama Canal through without any help from Morgan. There I a vein of ical humor In the' London story that the waiter in icstaurant near the big Stock K.. change have resolved not to lend any ilium money to the brokers. The sultan Is very much pleased with hi new cruiser. Ho has had oc casion from time to time to Inspect so many visiting war ship that he ought to know a good one when he see It. The mayor of an Ohio town has resigned because he found that lie couldn't hold the Job and live up to his religious belief. Some mayors will wonder If hi religious belief pay him a salary. The eminent authoiity that describ ed 1'ncle Hiissell Sage as a man who did not care for money for Its own sake must lime heard of the lei-kles-iie with which he sometimes spends 7.tS for a suit of clothes. The careful, conservative ploilucf who makes llfteen or twenty millions In stock during live or six years al ways has the utmost contempt for the simpleton who loses hi mouy 1'oollug. with a get-rlch-ijulck oheine. A man who had .,000,000 and who was heir to a lot more committed suicide in Chicago the other daj No doubt lie could, If he had dared to do so, have given the world some Im portant particulars tending to prove that "money is not nil." I'nlcs all signs fall, there will bo plenty of business for the Panama Canal by the time It Is opened. Ar laiigements have alieady been made tor a conference of Southern business men to dlciiK ways and mean for utilizing It for the development of tlu ri sources of the South. King (icorge 111. was born in K.'IS and died lu In.'o. Ills grandson, the lain I Mike of Cambridge, was born In 1MH and died In 1PH. These two lives spanned a period of one hun dred ami sixty-six years, lucking a few months. Two other II w cov ering an eijual period befoi" IT.'IS would carry us back to the early dajs ol Ijlleen Kllzilbetll. The chlhl's MilMitlon must le won fiom within out and not fiom with out In. All the laws and restrictions In the win Id cannot make a good man or woman out of the ImllMilunl that Is determined to seek the dli"putable anil the vile. What must save the boy or the girl Is the principle in stilled fiom earliest jt-ars by faith ful lovo and authoiity. line upon Hue, precept upon pretept, We must icadi tho wayward and reckless p.iVent somehow bcfoie we can maktt much Impression on the character of chll dieu that live at home, How this can ho done Is a problem that almost b. lilies solution. Ono of tho largest Imports fiom Russia into America Is willow clothes bafekots. The huge hampers so com inonlj lu use lu this country nre nearly all made lu central Itn-Ma by peas ants, although Bouin come fiom the Danube Valley, and there Is a con siderable domestic manufacture. Tho Importation this year will ho about ono million dollars' worth. Osier wil low, from which they are made, has been worked hy tho Husslun pendants for centuries, and was formerly the material from which they wove their house. The method of cutting, peob Ing, twisting and manipulating the withe Is handed down from father to Kill. Speaker Camion told lteprcsentntlvu Lltllelleld. Ill one of the closing week ol the elon, that he would be rec ognized on a certain small bill which he hoped to get tlnoiigh, but not be fore Satuidny. Kvent . shaped them elve, however, that the Speaker got round to thl bill earlier than he ex pected, and on Friday announced In conventional phrae: "The gentle man from Maine I recognized," finally adding Mr. Lltttellcld' name. Hut he wa not there. When hurried Into the chamber fiom an adjoining room, Mr. I.lttletleld wa met by the customary iliiestlon, "For what purpose does the gentleman ilo7" Somewhat surprised by the siiildennes of It all. Mr. Lit- tleileld waggishly asked. "For what purpose s the gentleman recognized':" an oxpresilou new In the Congres sional plocedlire, but well suited to (he oi custom Tlio bill wa pax-ed the next day. At firt thought one might wonder what the flitted State has to gain fiom lelatlou with King Meiiellk of Abylnla. The Dcpaitment of Agri culture supplies one answer. The ex pet of tlio dcpaitment have a theory that the degeneiatlon of coffee-plan tatton I duo to the seed originally Imported from Africa, ami that a re sort to seed fiom the original stock might work an Improvement. The department therefore requested Con-sul-ltciieial Skinner to secure seed ironi tlio province of Kuffn, which, ac cording to some niithorltle. wa the original habitat of the wild coffee plant and the place which gave It It mime. It I liji'llevod that the ecil will thrive lu the arid legions of the Southwest, and that a new and sit pel lor variety of coffee will result. President ltoocve!t makes a nat ural ami reasonable comment when lv notes that tho men killed on the Mis souri, while they wore llttlng them selves to tight effectively lu case of need, "died for their country as much as If their ship had been In action against the enemy." The criticism of all such observations Is that they seem to Imply that u man who dies in any other way than as a member of tlio nrmy or navy does not die for his count r'. Take, for Instance, the case of tho diver who risked his life and lost It the other day lu a work of great public utility. Didn't he die for his country': He died lu the performance of duty, at any rate, and why Is not that for tho country as much as dying lu a gun turret": Or those other divers who came near death lu trying to res cue the comrade. Why was not theirs a deed with the element of patriotism. In that It was for a noble end? Or Is there a distinction hitweoii dying for one's country ami dying for humanity, and, If so, which Is the superior? The prevailing Idea ttiat the people who count most are those possessing wealth or powerful position or fame Is, all things coiiRldeied, a mistaken one. Wealth, positions of power and fame count a great deal, It Is true; lu spo elite Instances they entry tin- desired point of their possessor, and speclllo Instances are llal thing. Hut, tak ing tlio sum total of the icsults of the efforts of hiininnlt.v, we must look to the great unknown, the common people, as the ones who really count. The millions whoso lots are compara tively humble and whose worldly goods are tw lepresent tlio highest and mightiest race force. They con trol tho power that makes and un makes nations. They are tlio dlspas Moniito. the even class. They busy tlH'inselves with the common, every daj occupations; they live quietly ami contfutodly whore the measure of their fortunes is cast, .lust plain, ordinary people, one may think, but they are tho people who determine the destiny ot tho world. They are the ones who count. Tlio world has moved -rapidly In a hundred years lu the matter of physi cal training forgliR Thackeray tells us that when the nineteenth century was lu It teens, the excellent Miss Plnkerton, of the Academy for Young Ladles, on Chlswlek Mall, gave as parting advice to her favorite pupil tho Injunction Unit she should make a careful and unremitting use of tlio. backboard for four hours dally for the succeeding three years, If she would nciUlre that dignified deportment and cairlage so requisite for every young lady of fashion. The backboaid has gone out, and perhaps tlio dlgnlllcd do piii'tuicut and carriage have goun with it. One hardly dares think how tlio majestic Miss Plnkerton would have regarded the piesent regime in school tor ghls, Tho painful repose of tho backbo.iiil has been succeeded by n complicated system of eeicse. There Is a long dally walk. There are gym nastics for fifteen minutes once a day. Swimming In summer ami skat ing in winter harden the muscles and tench endurance, iSolf or liaUct-b'ill or tenuis adds the charms of com petition and the value of sclf-coutiol ti tho development of nnwlo anil nerw. The girl who tiptoes about in lilgh-heelcd shoes, and whoso corset prevents her Hum limning or Jump ing or lueathlng deep ami full N to day out of fashion. It lciualus to bo proved that athletics may go hand lu hand with gracious and gentle man nei's a the backboard undoubtedly tl'd. Hut there seems to be no inher ent cniiillet between vigor and grace, and (ho twentieth century may con trive ways to iiulto them In Its Mioug, healthy young girlhood. "Wo live lu a heroic age." That Is tho way Andrew Carnegie beglm his letter to "tho Heto Fund commission," Mr. Carnegie lias glum away anoth er .51(XKi1(MK). Tills time his benefac tion js to provide for those who aro dependent upon tho-o who loso their lives lu deists of heiolsiu, for tho he roes themselves if they are Injur. d, for the purchnso of medals, ete. in mak ing this gift Mr, Carneglo suggests tl.ti methods used by him In his donu tlons of libraries methods that will stimulate communities to do their part. Ho recites his action taken In the llarwlek mine accident, where heroes Taylor and Lyle lost their II ws. Mr. Cainegie olTeietl a fund of .fl.OOO for the widows and orphans of these men provided the community would raise a like amount, which It did. The Held of the ciinunlsslon's operations Is the t'nltcd States and Canada "and the waters' thereof." For, says Carnegie: ' The sea is the scene of many heroic act. No action Is more heroic than that of doctors and nurses volunteer ing their services In the case of epi demics. Itallroad employes tire re markable for heroism. All these and similar cases are embraced, Wlion ewr heroism Is displayed by man or woman lu saving human life the fund npplle." Mr. Carnegie has done a wle and henellclent act. Covorn meiit provides for tho widows, and or phan of men who lose their lives In battle In killing men but It pro vides nothing for the families of those who loe their lives lu saving men. 'Ihe soldier, If Inlured. receives a pen sion. The hero who is hurt receives, no recompense, Carnegie's gift will not Inciease the acts of heroism, be diuse they are not undertaken for money, but It will give just recogni tion and reward to the hemes of our civilization. "When a man has reached 2."." saj s Picshlent Harper, of Chicago iJnlvcr sy, "he ought to be thinking about going into business," ami he will find few business men al all disposed to dispute tho proposition. It must he in tho untitle of a surprise to many to bo tottl that not a few young men "got Into the habit of going to school mat keep at It your after year with out any definite aim." Yet almost anyone with considerable acipialnt unco among well-to-do people knows of Individuals nearly or tpilte .'! who are still "going to school," studying lu some one of tho divisions which the modern university system provides. It Is a strange habit and one that wna not known of old, except that then as now certain Individuals made a limi tless of sttidj. If one Is to "go Into business" ut all In the souse meant by Dr. llaipcr -" Is high time ho should bo actually In business at work and not merely "thinking" about It That age should bo an outside limit, except where adverse circumstances may force a man be.vond It. Pitt was practically at the head of Hrltlsh pow or long before lie was 2.1, Napoleon had taken Toulon before that ago. P.yrou unhorsed his Scottish otitic at 'Jl and was famous two or three years Inter. Alexander Hamilton became a power lu colonial politics at IT ami a man of national distinction before If! was 20. Shelley had won fame be fore 2."i. So luitl Mozart hi music, and no one of them could he classed among tho short-lived "child wontlois." Tho llt might be drawn out utmost tu ilellnltely among men more or les not id, while tlio capacity obtain Just as widely among the great mass who never mount to distinction. Many t boy of 1." or even .vounger, overtaken by a father's loss before his provis ion for the future hud been won, lias btavely shouldered the Mirden of wid owed mother and Infant brothers and sisters ami carried It gallantly. The countryls full of hoys capable of the same, Just as It abounds lu heroes un known as such till the war drum thrills their nerves. The groat end of school Is not so much tho acquisition of knowledge as the learning of how to study, how to use one's powers, .lust as the bird's only way to lea in to use his wings Is In actual flight, so uain's only final way Is work. Kntherlne Pope writes an Interest lug essay on tho advantages of deceit, or the use of tact, lu the Header Mag azine that is mostly several stories to Illustrate her point. The Introduction Is; ".Men, whether deservedly or not, mo accounted moio truthful, loss given to deceiving ways, than women. I sometimes wonder If their women In timates never toll them that not In lieiiuently this lauded honesty of theirs looks to the less blunt sex most undesirable, not to say grossly stupid, grossly brutal." Tint common confu sion of lying with tact may easily bo carried too far. There may lie some tact lu some lying," lint there Is po lying lu true tact. The highest tact Is absolute truthfulness. There aro little lies that seem Jtistlilnbto. You see an 111 friend who looks worse and tell him ho looks better. It makes him feel better. Maybe ho actually ho mines hotter as a result. It Is a !io that does nobody harm ami does some good. Hut there aro few lies that have so good a motive. If wo told no lies except to help other people tills would bo a strangely truthful world. Wo pay compliments to pleiso other, but the ulterior motive Is to lugri thite ourselves Into their alVectloin. Wo make ourselves agreeable by tolgii Ing feelings and opinions that we do not really possess. Wo try to nuiko ourselves liked not for what wo really are but for what wo only protend to he. Now, It would be far better tact, ami far easier, to be than It Is to pre tend to he, Hy pretense we go a long way around to teach a point that by sincerity wo might roach by a dire 't i onto. Anil wiille by mere pretouso wo may win the repi'ct of others for a wiille, by sluceilty wo win the far moio valuable tospect of ourselves for all time. Hcshles, It Is not at all nec essary to Ho lu oitler to pay oomph incuts, I.vou tin worst of peoplo have good qualities that may bo truthfully commended. True tact consists lu bo. lug generous with the truth, it Is commonly said that men tiro mora tiiitht'ul than women are. It Is per haps due to their business training, ns well as to tho fact that uiey aro not si subject to potty Impulses and spites. When a innn lies ho generally does it straight from the shoulder. Tho wo man generally "libs" without knowing exactly why she does It, follows the Hist tlh with another and another to coveivlt, and ends In believing at least half of them. Commenting on the heraldic design of the two-headed eagle, n London, paper has explained that thero Is no especial signification to such a double animal. It is simply the fusion of two . . . .HRsHh. (; juihp ' f :::t9 RHRfNlRf1 &mRm&H -m KlrlRY ARRRRHRRrcBlPi&r&TSm .RRmfcfeK .: i RRRRRRRRvRRRs 11 '.kRRRRRRH iiiiiBtit iRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRHH NrrrrrrrrrrVrrrrrrrHK RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRKfpnp JRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRs J vTRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRHNP&J HON. WILLIAM F. MAHONY, One of the Best Congressmen Chicago Has Ever Had. llguics placed back to back on tho same shield. Some olio suggests that tho Amcilcan eagle needs two heads, because he has to wateli two oceans at once, and with continuous attention. Not at all. Any American knows that a true Yankee eagle can turn Its head quickly enough to cover the home plate, and still prevent any one from stealing base. A man of the name of Smith wants to have a reunion of the entire .Smith WM. J. The Prominent Republican Who family In Louisville next fall. He fore going any further with his pro ject ho should lease Kentucky, x that there may he a place for tiny overflow meetings. Colonel Hlgghlsou, In a recent maga zine article, speaks of the House of Lords as a sot of brakes not wheels hi tlio practical action of the Hrltlsh government. Not only legislative bodies, but methods of procedure and persons, may he divided Jnto wheels r EDWARD One of Hreiidtnl Roosevelt's ' v','r3rVHrVrhHrVr1HHrVHrVHrVH - ' '' iltiHklRHRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRl iIrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrH HBrbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrH ' WtRRRRRRRRRRH lV AtlRHRRtRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRl rilRRRRRRRRRRTRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRl oRjRjRJRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRjRRRJ BF -fkRRRRRRRV RRT'i ,?. DRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRl Ii: . lELlr '.-. iilRBuRRRRRRRRRa ' 'r pT 'iiH - .. WKA ' 'JrrrI -.,., iRRjYBi&L LrrrrhMMMMMMMI rrrVI, IrrrrrrrrH VVW RRRRRRB yV'BrlRRRR' !kRRRRRRRH , 'MiHyit . 'fRRRRRRH "RWRHLpy JyM-RRRRH "VinBr jrBIrrH ErrrrVHrTI RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRLtRRRRH RRaRaRWlllRRaRRRRRP--RRRRRRRRRl sssssssWRKfflHiisssissssssssssssssssWl ViiH M.4h"I9tW t'RRRwHP! lfRWHRillCi1iS W v tfsVRRRRRH3Hr lflRraHRHRaRuilH wlRLBraHHH 'bRRRRRRRRRRHkflKRRRRRRRRlBHRRH vorrrrrrrrrrrrdmrrrrrrrrrIrrrrV t and hinkes; and the service performed by one ami the other Is almost equally useful. According to a New York physician, thhtj'-two per cent of the criminals of this country aio loft-handed. It l ea,v to cc that when a man puts his 1 ut lid to criminal work It Isn't right. l'x-Seciotniy Oage declares there Ik no until hi the assertion that every MOXLEY, Bellevis In Standing by His Friends. man who has over a iiiIHmu dollars got it dishonestly, livery man who has mote than a million will agree with him. and the ones who huw loss than a million each can only guess any wit j Tho .laps are repoitod to have In vented a tire that will burn under' water. If tho .laps want to got light next to tho hearts of the American people let them now Invent n furnace llic that will burn without coal. A. DICKER, Strongest 8upportrs In Chicago. ( .K'Mj".oi;'fr,.i.MJlj.ri&,