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THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES
"WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 190C PAGE FOUR .3 i . 4 . i t t a V t i it .""-IT -4. J i 1 l V i 1 ' . 9 1 THE LAKE COUNTY TIMES AN EVENING NEWSPAPER PUB LISHED BY THE LAKE COUNTY COMPANY. Terms of Subscription: Yearly $2.50 Half Yearly... $1-25 Single Copies 1 cent. Entered at the Hammond, Ind. postofnce as second class matter. Offices in Hammond building, Ham mond, Ind. Telephone 111. Wednesday, June 20, 1906 WONDERFUL how our industries grow. Whiting is now competing with ;St. Joe, Michigan, in the get mar r ted-quick trade. HAD Governor Hanly tipped it off that he was coming to Hammond, he would have been met at the train by a delegation from the Apple Shin era Union with reference to the lid on the peanut industry. ALL efforts made by English ca pital to promote the cultivation of cotton In Palestine have been fruit less. Land is one-tenth the price of Egyptian and labor is twenty-five cents per day. The chief cause of failure is the laziness of incapacity of the natives. THE oldest railway station in the world is in Manchester England and Is identically like the concrete build ings of Spain or Old Mexico. When George Stephenson constructed the first English railway, farmers and noblemen opposed him, and in the court of Inquiry he was obliged to answer such questions as: What would result if the locomptive ran Into a cow! CURIOUS things are constantly coming to light and among the most Interesting relics of the Civil war is a huge iron key which turned in the lock and made John Brown a prisoner in the Charleston jail, at the time when he raided Virginia and incited negroes to fight for freedom. John Brown ostensibly pursued the calling of a watchmaker while secretly Tlsiting negro quarters in the cause of their freedom. It Was considered a foolish and hopeless task but it roused the country, brought about a controversy, Lincoln's election fol lowed and John Brown's dreams were realized. McClelland's men afterwards burned the historic old jail where Brown went to the gallows, and when the ashes cooled, the quaint old key was found unharmed. It is over foot long, and Is in the possession of Dr. Tucker of New York. HAMMOND Is slowly developing the aesthetic sense. While LaPorte and Rensselaer are famous for the beauty of their streets, Hammond has been famed for being a smoky, dirty, factory town. But we are be ginning to outgrow this reputation This will always be a working man's city and yet it is fast improving in the beauty of its residences and streets. More and more of the working men own their own houses and take a pride in beautifying their lawns and keeping their yards in trim. To those who have the improve ment of the city at heart it is dis tressing to see the main thorough fares defaced by unsightly bill boards. A bill board with a new ad vertisement pasted on it is glaring enough, but on many of the boards the paper is old and hangs down in shreds. Great bare places are ex posed and blood curdling scenes in shows which have frequented Ham mond in the past, still stand out as reminders of their visit. These un sightly scars on the landscape are a disgrace to the city. We are not ready to suggest the appointment of a billboard inspector, but a stringent ordinance on the defacing of the streets would greatly aid in beauti fying the city. CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET Chicago, Ills. June 20th 06 The wheat market opened with light offerings and light trade. The weakness in corn and oats being an Influence. General rains made an easier corn market. Some few commission houses selling.. Volume of trade very good. Oats were generally lower on fine rains which are expected to fill out the crop. Considerable long oats were sold at the opening. i Provisions market opened a shade easier, with no material change from yesterdays quotations. After early weakness the wheat market turned very strong and scored a substantial advance, recovering more than the decline of yesterday. Corn and oats participated in the advance and prices rose rapidly put ting them considerably above yes terdays close. At the close there was a net gain In July, September. December and May wheat of about lc; in corn and oats an average net An of lc. Provn's were dull, there was a brief weakness at opening then a substan tial rally headed by pork. Offerings of lard were more liberal than others. The market closed strong. Between Trains MINERVA (lly Frank X. Fennegan in Chicago Examiner.) How would you like to be today Up with the lark and far away, Leaving the city's noisy street, Out of the rush and toil and heat, Off where the shadows, long and cool, Lie on come sedgy woodland pool? How would you like to leave behind Turmoil, clamor, unrest of mind, Maddening struggle and losing right Leave them all for the dancing light That flickers over the forest sod Out there where you are close to God? How would you like to put away Every care for a little day, Shutting out from your tired brain Work and worry and hope of gain, Prone on the, soft green turf to lie Dreaming, wn'tching the summer sky? j Hark! in the town's dm, sweet and small Trembles a wild bird's haunting call- Rush of waters and sweep of wind Ho! let us leave the town behind! Flee away to the wildwood's shade, Back to the groves that God has made. (If that's the way you feel about it Frank, come to Hammond. Ye Ed.) MEAT IN THE CLASSICS "Upon what meat does this our Ceasar feed that he is grown so great?" (Julius Caesar) (Not canned meat surely.)) "Thrift, thrift, Horatio! The fu neral baked meats." Deserted Village "O pardon me that I am meek and gentle with these butchers." Caesar. This was the most unkindest cut of all." Julius Caesar. "Let us return to our muttons." Rabelais (There is no hurry.) "What's one man's poison, Signor, is another's meat." Beaumont & Fletcher. (And what's meat from Chicago seems to be poison for us all.) "God , sendeth and giveth both mouth" and the meat." Tusser (Yes, but who packs it?) "Heaven sends us good meat." (Then somebody is tampering with the delivery.) "I cannot eat hut little meat." Bishop Still. (Same here, your Reverence.) "After meat comes mustard." Cervantes (But what comes in the meat?) "He made it part of his religion never to say grace to his meat." Swift. (Can any one blame him?) "Strong meat belongeth to them that are lull ot age. New Testament (Maybe; but it will be taken from; them if the Roosevelt inspectors find j it.) "Let there be light." Old Testament. (And there was.) THE MUCK-RAKER. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Iguatz Kohn, Indiana Harbor... Regina Hoffman. Indiana Harbor. Wm. Pleis. South Chicago Gertrude Greene. South Chicago. Geo. Kourker, Whiting Anna Magwich. Whiting 29 ill 2 4 - O 20 Roy Edelman. Chicago 21 Cora Christopher. Chicago .17 Jay P. Bedford. Indiana Harbor.. 32 Anna Saluski, Indiana Harbor .... 25 Wesley Johnson, E;'st Chicago Helen Luhse. Hessville Geo. Heekman. Chicago 24 2G 59 4 Barbara 1- rzok, t nicago ...... John W. Allen. Chicago Eva Bryant. Chicago Arthur V. Larson. Chicago... Harriet Wahlestrom, Chicago. Henry Stevens. Chicago Mabel Fuller Brown. Chicago. 21 2 "'! 1 S 1 James McArea, South Chicago... Laura Machellau. .South Chicago Gus J. Hanich. Chicago Marv Kami, Chicago 44 41 .3 $ .20 NEW STEAMER ON ITS WAY The new steel steamer Theodore Roosevelt sailed today for Chicago from Teledo Ohio where it was built. It will make daily trips from Chi cago to Michigan City begining June " a. The Theodore Roosevelt will have a large dancing floor and music will be furnished by an orchestra daily. BEAUTIFUL WINONA i Some Of the Things That Will Makat This Resort More Attractive Than Ever This Year. SEASON CF UNUSUAL INTEREST Program Includes Many of the Fore most Preachers, Lecturers, Teachers snd Entertainers of the Country' A j Prradise for Women, an Outing Place for Brain-Fagged and Business-Weary Men and a Playground for Children Summer Training; Schools and Great Bible Conference. The year book of affairs at Winona j Lake show that a season of extraor- j dlnary interest has been arranged for ! this attractive resort In northern In- j diana. The program Includes the i name-3 of many of the foremost preach-1 c-rs, lecturers and teachers of the ; country, a number of monologists, j readers and other entertainers are to ; appear, while the whole list of events j and attractions is dominated by music, j The management of Winona Assem- j bly has from its beginning eleven ' years ago bent its efforts toward mak ing Winona Lake a resort for Chris- tian people by eliminating everything : which would be unattractive to all other classes, and that there is a de- ' mand for such a place as this was in dicated last season when about 250,000 people from all over the country visit ed the lake. The. tone of the affairs for this year are "in keeping with the Winona spirit of wholesomeness, and the indications are that the total num ber of visitors will by several thou sand exceed the figures of other years. An unusually large number of conven tions are to be held at the lake. The park on the shores has been materially improved in extent and appearance. Outdoor recreations are to have more j than common attention. ! The greatest enterprise which the Winona management has developed during the year is an interurban rail way system, reaching from the lake to Goshen, where it connects with trolley lines to many cities in northern Indi ana and southern Michigan. Speakers at Winona Lake. Among the notable speakers who are to be heard from the platform at Wi nona Lake this season will be three state governors who have won fame as reformers. One of them is Gover nor Hanly of Indiana; Governor Folk of Missouri will speak on questions which are holding the attention of the American people; Senator LaFollette, former governor of Wisconsin, is in this trio, and they will all appear dur ing the same week at Winona. A great debate has also been, arranged, tte subject to be the ship subsidy, the afilrmative to be taken by Congress man C. IL Grosvenor of Ohio, and the negative by Congressman Champ Clark of Missouri, and Congressman A. L. Brick of Indiana is to preside. Dr. R. W. Rogers of Drew Tneologi cal Seminary, one of the foremost ex- plorers of buried cities of the Holy Land, is to give fifteen lectures at "Winona on Bible people and times. With pick and shovel Dr. Rogers has dug out of the old cities the libraries of kings, written on clay tablets, and translated the inscriptions for him self. Dr. W. J. Dawson, the famous British preacher and author, will also be heard at Winona. Booker T. Wash ington, Dr. Frank Dixon, the anti-so cialist; John G. Woolley, the prohibl tlon orator, and many others are also on the program. A Paradise for Women. Winona Lake has among the women of the middle West become known as "a paradise," because of the many features offered for their enjoyment during the summer season. The mu sical programs, the light entertain? ments, the sermons and lectures, are all of appealing interest. The outdoor life, with fountains, flower beds, walks in the woods and on the lake shore, the boat rides, the social affairs of the Winona Women's Club, all combine In giving wide range of entertainment Tired mothers who go to the lake in crease in number from year to year, for there they turn their children loose In the sandheaps and on the beaches, j the students will each afternoon as the mothers themselves getting oppor- j eembl9 at tne auditorium, where they tunities tn rfst ! This resort will this year be more j than ever a playground for children, i An elephant, a wild animal, a pony and dog show, and some other events of the kind have been arranged to in terest the children. The little folks will have their own Sunday school, and there will be special playgrounds, In the charge of adults, open to them. There will also be a big Indian camp, with tbe youngsters a3 Indians, back in the Winona woods. For the older boys and girls there will be a clubhouse, where they may play on rainy days, and outdoors there will be tennis, baseball and field ath letics of various kinds for them. A Feast of Summer Music. There will be a feast of music at Winona Lake during the season of 1906. It will be marked bv manv band and orchestra concerts, in which a j number of noted singers will partlci ! rte. Cargiulo's Italian band of New York opens the list at Winona, and through July Rogers' Winona band and symphony orchestra will give dai ly concerts. On July 30 the Thomas orchestra of Chicago will begin twelve concerts at the lake, during which Bruno Steindel, 'csifaist. of Chicaioj Krs. Josephine ' , Bremmerroan Ed- munds, soprano, of Indianapolis, and other eminent soloists will be heard. The Newsboys' Band of Indianapolis will snpnrt tho Tvfilr nf ln,-"Kt R jt the lake, when an airship and two fast motor-boats will give exhibitions. The Indiana Editorial associations will be at Winona during this week. The Kilties band, of Canada, with bagpipers, male chorus, giant drum major and other features. w?ll spend the week of August 13 at this resort. On August 10 a national choral con test will be held, the Winona man agement offering prizes amounting to $1,000. This contest will be on the order of an Americanized Welsh F.!s- teddfod, or German sangerfest. an 1 a number of choirs and singing ocieties will participate. E. O. Excell, one of the best- known writers of hymns, v.-'ll organize a church chorus of 100 or 0 voices for Sabbath services at Winona. An Outing Place for Men. The management of Winona Assem bly has arranged many attractions for business-weary men who may during the summer indulge in sort or lengthy vacations. Winona Lake is proving to be unusually good bass fishing ground this year, and fagged-out men will find outings on the water there of much physical benefit. There will bo golf tournaments, baseball and athlet ic contests for college men. water pa geants, and other attractions to take men into the big outdoors. Summer Training Schools. There seems to be a general effort on the part of organizations which work toward clean citizenship to get their affairs on better basis through the medium of trained workers, the workers being developed in summer schools. Several of these schools will be in session at Winona Lake this sea son. One of them is in the charge of the Anti-Saloon League of Indiana, which will teach township temperanco' workers how to clear out saloons, the operations of the state laws, and how to organize for temperance campaigns. The Winona Bible school will teach ministers, missionaries and church workers, as well as other students of the Scriptures. There will be a spe cial school for the training of Sunday School workers, and another will be to instruct women that they may lead their local missionary societies in the work during the winter months. There is also a department to train workers among children. In all of these schools some of the most prom inent authorities in the country will be the teachers and lecturers. The Winona Bible Conference. The Bible conference which attracts many thousand men and women to Winona Lake every year will open on August 19 and continue through tea days. Dr. David Gregg, formerly of Lafayette, Ind., now one of America's greatest preachers; Archdeacon Web ber, a leader in the Episcopal church; Btchop Morrison of the M. E. South; Dr. R. A. Torrey of Chicago; Dr. W. E. Geil of London, Eng.; Dr. C. II. Woolston of Philadelphia, are a few of the eminent men who will be heard. There will be special conferences for evangelists, missions, rescue work, and along other lines. John Mitchell, president of the United Mine Work ers, will be one of the speakers in the j conference on church work among j men. The Bible Conference days will he so crowded with speakers and serv ices that the programs will begin at 6 a. m. and continue until 10 p. m., with several meetings In progress at one time. The indications are that th ? attendance will be greater than ever. The Winona Summer Schools. Some of the best-known instructors from Indiana colleges and high schools are on the teaching force of the sum mer schools at Winona Lake thi3 sea son, there being more than fifty of tho instructors In about twenty-five school departments. All lines of school and college work are taught, and there are also schools for music, art and nature study. One of the new departments is domestic science, In charge of Daisy A. Dean, of the Fort Wayne public schools. Another is a school of swim ming for women, conducted by a young woman who is an expert at swimming. D. W. Dennis of Earlharn College directs the study of birds, flow ers and trees, and Isaac Brown, "the bird and bee man." will lead the chil dren into the woods and talk to them ; of birds. TVirine' th sumrr.pr srhnnl cooenn will hear some noted speakers on edu- catlonal topics. These lectures will supplement the work of all summer school departments, and the convoca tion affairs will be open to all visitors to Winona Lake. Y. M. C. A. Camp at Winona. A new feature at Wincna Lake rs a camp in the woods for members of the Y. M. C. A. and college students, and several hundred young men are ex pected to spend their vacation there. The camp is in the deep woods far from the hotels and centers of Wincna park, with a fine swimming beach close at hand. The camp occupies a large frame building, about which sev eral tents have been pitched, where the young men will eat and sleep. To those who have limited means the Winona management is giving work that the young men may have a fine vacation and meet expenses, and for the others the price of living in the camp has been placed at actual cost. Some famous story tellers are to gath er with the young men at their camp fire, some good singers will be heard. and other entertainments will be giv en, so that camp life will have no dull moments. i Upon Him By OHIO B. SENGA Cori-Tijht, l by E. C. FarttUs Squire Hart looked the youuj fellow over keenly. "M giving his pudgy hand to the clasp .f the long, thin one extended in tritvtiii-. -Hah.:! Reed, eh? And what do yon our Football, I suppose, like : the rest of these donkeys!" ! Reej laughed good humoredly. "No, Mr. Hart, I wouldn't stand the ghost of a chance in a rush. I'm on the tra k team." "He's the champion sprinter, papa," interposed Elsie eagerly. "He won five points for tho blue in the intercollegiate coiue-ti" Her father frowned at her enthusi asm, and Heed's thia, brown face col ored. "You ought to run." grumbled the squire, eoiuinuing his examination of the young follow: "you're built like a greyhound or a grasshopper!" Heed, outwardly at ease, flinched In wardly under the squire's keen scruti ny. Hi- compact with the pretty Elsie would bo null and void without her fa ther's consent, and he felt that his ath letic career was a detriment in the eyes of the o'der man. He was not at encouraged by the remarks that fol lowed. "I don't believe in it," Irascibly. "Boys go to college to study, or ought to. and they make a business of some kind of foolish play. If those football felloAYvv' pointing to the three other young men who were Ins daugnter a guests for the spring vacation, "had to work one-half as bard sawing wood or plowing, they'd think they were terri bly abused." Some one called Elsie, and she hur- ried away, giving a pleading glance at Lor lover which he Interpreted as coun seling him to patience. "And as for running,' continued the squire, with increasing choler, for he, too, ''had seen the pleading glance, "as for running, why should a man of ordi- then a sti;eax of blxte dashed by him. narv courage care to excel as a runner? Running is an accomplishment for cow ards!" The blood rushed to the dark face, but Reed spoke quietly and .cour teously. "There are things to run for as well as tilings to run from, Mr. Hart, and I hope I'd not be lacking if a test of courage came to me." It was a merry parts' that roamed ever the fields and through the woods searching for the earliest spring flow ers; that rode and drove and sang and danced. Young Reed and his fair hostess car- j ried heavy hearts that made gayety an j effort and laughter a mockery. The , squire had refused to sanction their en- gagement. to listen to any suggestion or to make any promises for the fu- ture. j "I'll wait." he said grimly, "until you ; have shown that you can do something . besides run!" Apparently oblivious to the sports of : 1h: guests at Hart's Holm, the squire , had kept a keen eye on them all. He ' rather admiral the dogged pertinacity j with which Reed took his daily run of 1 three or four miles over the country . roads. He smiled grimly when he saw the yro.ug fellow start out as if for a ; walk wearing a long raincoat over his : ; miming togs. f "Io?sn't mean to give any unneces- j sary orfen-e to the "crewel parient.' " ; chuckle J the squire appreciatively, "but intends to have his own way Just the i s:. !...'. i "It'll bo rather quiet and lonely at the ; house tomorrow," soliloquized the j sq-.riro as he drove along, suimng the fresh, clear air of the bright spring ! morning. "Tho lads and lassies all go today. I whh 1 hadn't been quite so sdiarp vviiii Elsie and that young fellow, lie se s a Irao. manly chap. But what on ear;h does he want to run for?" end- inn irritsUv. Hello. Bartlett, what's e matter "h rour horse?" Re Lad reached the top of a long, Pteep hi'.l. and overtaken a neighbor witli a heavy load of rock. "Stopped on a stone that rolled, and gr.;e f.s lame r.s a lazy man's excuses," liartl-.-tt answered characteristically. "Suppose I hitch in my team and tr.ke the lord down for you." suggested the squire, "it's all level after we pass lay louse. You can lead yours down. usmess OF HAMMOND. F I,. KNIGHT & SONS. DR. WILLIAM D. WEI9 Stirrers, Engineers. Draftsmen PbSStCtan anfc SlltQCOn . Deutscher Arzt Investigation cf records and enmint- 0ffiep and Re&lJence 143 IIohman st tion of property lines carefully phoQe OQ day &nd Qt ; made. Maps and plates service famished. Crown Point. Ind. lilncelSQO Sobnson's Studio- WOT PLUMBING Souvenir With all Bridal and Con firmation Photo See Wm. Kihege 8sF1,10f Masonic Temple 152 South lloliman St. TELEPHONE 61. WM' J' W"SK- Xawrer. , w 4. Telephone 2U1. Suite 306, Uunmond lbammon& TKcaltv Building. Hammond Building rC.. Jflre Insurance. Owners of choice lots in McIIie's Sub-division. 0ffice in Fir6t National Bink Building:. Sit still, Betty Bartlett. and hold on tight," playfully addressing the little ; girl perched on the seat. "My horses nenit of the i:erlmeuta of th are frisky, you kuow." ! Montolflr Urothrra. Bartlett had locked the wagon wheels j Proceeding on the principle that heat preparatory to making the descent, but ?d air expands ami so becomes lighter. as the squire lifted the tongue for the ; other horses to be hitched in the lock chain snapped and broke and the heav- Joseph Montgoltler tilled a paper bag ily loaded Avagon started down the hill, with heated air, which rose to the ceiW He shouted to Bartlett, who, ham- j hig of the room. This preliminary suc pered by the four horses, lost his head jcess was rapidly followed up, and they and only bawled, "Whoa. Hart, whoa!" j gradually increased the size of the bal- Hart held on to the tongue and loons experimented w ith until they braced back with all his strength, but w ere so satisfied with their progress despite his efforts the wagon went fly- iug down the hill like an engine on j down grade. "Hold on tight, Betty," the squire managed, to scream. He knew that if he dropped the tongae the wagon would be tipped over instantly and that there would be small chance Indeed for the life of the child; so he too "held on tight" and ran as if fleeing from death. Go on, horsy," cried Betty, in great glee; "go faster!" The squire couldn't spare breath now even to groan. The heavy wagon, with a ton of rock behind him, crashed and roared, bounced over the rough places in the road, struck fire from cut stones, and the man ran till his legs seemed merely rags fluttering lu a fierce wind. Almost at the foot! If only he could hold out a few seconds more! And thou he tried to close his eyes for there, crossing the road, directly In thefpath from which he dared not diverge, was a little 'scarlet clad figure drawing a child's cart! Bobby his own little Bobby! He tried to pray, he tried again to close his eyes, and then a streak of blue dashed by him, the scarlet spot was caught up and rushed to safety! He Jumped instinctively when he reached the little cart, and It was crushed to pieces under the thundering wheels. He had reached the level. He could feel the slackening of the terrlflc speed, but he still ran on, miles it seemed to him now. before he could stop the de- j mon that was forcing him onward. "Go on, horsy! Gidd up!" cried tho insatiate Betty as the squire dropped limp to the ground. "You can be my horsy now," she remarked compla cently to the first of the young men who reached the side of the exhausted squire. They quickly improvised a stretcher from the blankets and carried the un conscious man to the house. He opened Wa eyes after awhile and looked anxiously about him. "Bobby's all right," said some one quickly, "and the little girl and and. I guess, everylxxly." "Ralph!" gasped the squire. "Here I am, Mr. Hart," landing over j him. "I am glad you can run," faintly. i "So am I, Mr. Hart," feelingly. "I i feared you were going to run over me, though." "We'll have to concede you to be the champion sprinter!" cried one of the other men. "That was a pretty long dash, sure enough!" "Ralph must yield the palm to you, t squire," added another Jovially. ; The squire shook his head feebly. "He he 'achieved' It" he whispered, his eyes on Ralph's fine face, "but It It was" He sighed wearily. "It was 'thrust upon you you mean, ; squire," understanding. ""."-..j. The squire smiled grimly In acqui- escence. An Old Family Society. The Buchanan aocietr. na the name denotes, is composed of individuals of ! methylamln bases, prussic acid, sul the name and clan of Buchanan and U I phuretted hydrogen, oxide of carbon the oldest named society in Scotland. It was instituted in Glasgow so far back as 1725. At a friendly meeting of some of the name of Buchanan held there on March 5 of that year the fol lowing proposal was made: "That the name of Buchanan, being now the most numerous name- in the place, and many poor boys of that name, who are found to be of good genius, being lost for want of good education, a fund might be begun and carried on by the name, the interest of which in time might enable some of them to be useful in church and state." This society has since gone on with almost uninterrupted success. It has attained a position of high importance and is of great practical use. London Notes and Queries. . L-j irectory THE FIRST BALLOON. lvilk for bulk, than air nt the ordinary temperature, the brothers Stephen and 'that in ITS'l they gave a public exhibl- tion, sending up a linen balloon 105 feet In circumference, which was inflated over a fire supplied with Bmall bundles of chopped straw. The balloon succeed ed beyond their utmost expectation, and after rising to a height of over rt.OOO feet It descended ten minutes after In a field a mile and a half away. The next balloon carried u car, in which were a sheep, a cock and a duck. The success of this further experi ment Induced M. Pllatre de Roller and the Marquis d'Arlandes to risk their lives by making the first ascent in the new and wonderful machine. Their balloon, which was forty-five feet la diameter and seventy-five feet high and was inflated with hot air, passed over Paris to the great astonishment of the people, attaining an altitude of half a mile. Ballast was then for the first time employed In regulating the as cending power of the balloon. The first venture was followed lv. others, ind De Rozier, the first to'ascend, was also the first to meet his death in this man ner, having been killed, with a com panion, by the burning of his ballcca near Boulogne. BACKBONE. The Self Reliant Man la the One Wh la In Demand. Haven't you depended upon clothes, upon appearances, upon introductions, upon recommendation about long enough? Haven't you leaned about long enough on other things? Isn't It about time for you to call a halt, to tear off all masks, to discard every thing you have been leaning on outside of yourself, and depend upon your owa worth? Haven't you been lu doubt about yourself long enough? Haven't you had enough unfortunate experiences depending upon superficial, artificial, outside things to drive you home to tha real power in yourself? Aren't you tired of leaning and borrowing and depending upon this thing and that thing which have failed you? The man who learns to seek power within himself, who learns to rely upon himself, is never disappointed, but he always will be disappointed I when he depends upon any outside help. There Is one person In the world that will never fall you if you depend upon him and are honest with him, and that is yourself. It Is the self re liant man that Is In demand every where O. S. Marden In Success ILa&r eine. Tubarro Smoke. The composition of tobacco smoka Is complex. Analysis gives nicotine, pyridic bases, formic aldehyde, ammo nia, methylamin, pyrrol, sulphuretted hydrogen, prussic acid, butyric acid, carbonic acid, oxide of carbon, tha steam of water, an etherized em- jpvreumatic oil, and tarry or resin- ous j,f(Kiuc.tR, among which we do- : tect small quantities of phenol. Of all the products of toiaeco the most 1 venomous are nicotine, pyridic ana and empyreumatic oil, ana all taat we draw into our lungs with more or less tatisf action. Harrer's Weekly. It IlKPfen. "You are a very successful prophet," we said. "Will you tell us the secret of your success?" "Certainly," the sage replied In a kindly tone. "As It Is always the un expected that happens, I merely proph esy the unexpected." American Spec tator. Foresight. Winebiddle I hear that you dictated to your new typlne aa impassioned love letter to another girl. Glldersleeve Yes, it was a fictitious sweetheart. I ; wanted to nip in the bud any designs 1 she might have oa me in a matrimonial tvay. London Mall. ! , i f . ! I " " V 11 , - ! i A - : 1 1 'I i Ik ' i I. v t f I "