Newspaper Page Text
f * W ill K T 21 .ill By a Publia OlficisthrCounty Treasurer, ) | ! <jf GranbjUry, Texas.* f f l'l it A. A. Perkins. Cpunty Treasurer of Granbury, Hood 'Co*, 'fcèxas, says: . 'Tears ago a severe fall injured my kid neys. From that time I was bothered with a chronic lame back and disordered action oT 1 gQgSgfat i:!the kidneypulieiped to make life miserable lor me. A friend sug g e s t e d my using , -Doan's Kidney Pills, which 1 did, with the most gratifying re _ suits. 1 made a pub lic statement at the time, recommend ing Doan's Kidney Pills, and am glad to confirm that statement now." Sold by all dealers, 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y. 'Man 1 the was fort that to but but of of Fattest French Soldiers. Occasionally our Paris contemporar ies entertain their readers with an ac count of the tallest and the shortest conscript. Now a journal has gone one better and discovered the fat test recruit in the French army, who has been found at Corbeil. This hon orable distinction belongs to M. La verdit, the son of a merchant In the lo cality. The young man turns the scale at 268 pounds, avoirdupois, or rather over 19 stone. Gardens with Schools. The school-garden idea has been re markably developed in San Antonie, Tex., which is said to have more gardens attached to its schools that, any other place of its size in the world There are 949 of those culti vated plots attached to the 29 schools, the gardens varying from one-tenth to one-quarter of an acre. Certainty Convenience Economy Never has there been known a case where Mitchell's Eye Salve has not given notable relief. A pure harmless salve for application to the surface of the eye lids; the simplest of meth ods with wonderful results. The price 25 cents places it within reach of all. All druggists sell it. AMBITIOUS. I T' ' ~ ' ■ 1 U H 1!:J ru u e-J ..ir','. v E mployer—What! want anotliet raiSlp? Why, you're getting $5 a montîiv — Office Boy—Yessit'f hut I'm engaged now, and my girl want;!—Ip he took about \ EVIDENTLY FOND OF PHRASE - v Or Youthful Sailor's Vocabulary V^as Limited, Judging by His Con versation. He was a sailor boy of about 18, and probably his girl bis companion cousin—seemed to have met him at the station and to be conducting him to spend some of his leave at her home Evidently the hoy had been to see his parents and was satisfied with their general condition, for the conversation went like this: "And how is your father?" "Oh, he's all right." "And your mother?" ''Oh. she's all right." "How did Lucy get on at school? She must lie a big girl now." "Oil. she's all right." "Are the boys quite well?" "Oil. they're all right." There was quite a long pause after this, and then the girl tried again. "However do you sailors manage to live on a ship?" she said. "You must find it very monotonous." For the first time tlie sailor smiled. He answered the earliest part of the question by shaking his head, right," "Oh, we're all he explained. — Manchester irdian. NOT DRUGS Food Did It. After using laxative and cathartic medicines from childhood a case ot chronic and apparently incurable con stipation yielded to the scientific food. Grape-Nuts, in a tew days. "From early childhood I suffered with such terrible constipation that i had to use laxatives continuously go ing from one drug to another and suf fering more or less all the time. "A prominent physician whom l con sulted told me the muscles of the di gestive organs were partially par alyzed and could not perform their work without help of some kind, so I have tried at different times about every laxative and cathartic known, but found no help that was at all per manent. 1 had finally become discour aged and had given my case up as hopoless when I began to use tlie pre digested food, Grape-Nuts. "Although 1 had not expected this food to help my trouble, to my great surprise Grape-Nuts digested imme diately from the first and in a ,tVw days I was convinced 4 liât this Was just what my system needed. \ "The bowels performed their func tions regularly and I am now eoinV pletely and permanently cured of this, awful trouble. "Truly the power of scientific food' must be unlimited." "There's a Reason." Read "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs. Fver read the above letter? A bpw one appear* from time to time. They are liemilue, true, and full of huinnu interest* ['I UNCLE Of WH 1 TIA NOT •;«.! » O . tu-.' * i. •« 'Man Sentenced to Life Imprisonment for Kidnapirtg Says He Only Car ried Out Plans Laid by Another. 1 Mercer, I'a.—That which was in- 1 tended as the closing chapter of the Whitla kidnaping case Monday night proved to be the most sensational chapter of them all. First. James H. Boyle, convicted of the kidnaping of Willie Whitla. wi'.s sentenced to life imprisonment tty Judge A. .1. Williams, of the Mercer county court, and Mrs. Helen Boyle was sentenced to twenty live years' imprisonment with n line of $5.000. Mrs. Boyle, though crushed by the weight of Iter sentence, made an ef fort to speak in conn, bill the judge partly turned away. It is thought that the woman intended at this time to make the address which she had threatened to do, exposing persons whom she claimed had been connected with this most sensational kidnaping, but she was not given the chance. Boyle, loo. tried to enter into an argument with (he court, but he. too. was not given any leeway and he left the court house with a smile which the people did not then understand, but they did later. Within Ihrpe hours James Boyle, under the shadow of prison for -the rest of his life, had given out a public, signed statement upon the kidnaping of Willie Whitla. In It James Boyle accuses Harry Forkin', brother-in-law of James P. Whitla. father of Willie Whitla. the kidnaped hoy, of having framed tile entire plot of kidnaping and he tells of a sensational murder which occurred in Youngstown. Ohio, some years ago, and the convicted kidnaper alleges in the statement that lie has for years been blackmail ing Korker in connection with this ori me. To Boyle's charges, both Henry Forker and James P. Whitla have made emphatic denials. In PRESIDENT TO COME WEST. Will Attend Trans-Mississipi Con gress and G. A. R. Encampment. Salt Lake City.—A special to the Herald from Washington says: In conversation Saturday with a senator, President Tafl gave the first definite assurance that he would visit the west during the coming summer. The senator conveyed a message to the president from the Water Users' as sociation holding lands under the Gunnison reclamation project, which has been tinder construction by the government for the past five or six years, requesting him to preside at the formal turning on of the water upon the lands to be irrigated, tilts event being scheduled for a date in August next. The president said that, he would accept the invitation and be present at the opening of the en terprise If the day could he set for any date between August 15 and 20. This acceptance is taken as assur ance that the president will also he enabled to attend Ihe Trans-missis sippi congress, which convenes ' at Denver August 16, and ' k c* ' Grand Army at'the Republic annual reunion, which will be held at Salt Lake City about the middle of August. a at her the to Two Italians Use Dynamite Magazine for a Target. Washington, Pa.—Steven Page is dying in a hospital here from injuries received on Sunday when a magazine containing forty quarts of nitro-gly cerine and 150 pounds of dynamite blew up. Page and Tony Morrette, botli Italians, not knowing what was in it. pinned a target to the maga zine and began shooting at it with their revolvers. Merrette was not. 'hurt. Houses a mile and a half away were shaken by the explosion. Methods of State Officials of Wash ington to be Investigated. Olympia, Wash.—Former Adjutant. General Ortis amilton, charged with embezzlement from the state military fund, was arraigned on Sat urday. He pleaded not guilty, waived examination and was held to answer in the superior court. Hamilton lias been unable to secure hail in the amount of $10,000. It is reported that every si ate office will lie investigated owing to the alleged loose methods in the auditor's office, which permit ted Hamilton's alleged embezzle ments. by all ot i go suf con di par I per as pre this ,tVw Was \ func eoinV this, food' a pkgs. bpw They City Held Responsible for Pranks of Charivari Party. Topeka. Kan.—The supreme court on Saturday decided that when the members of a charivari place a bride and groom in a wagon against their will and (orcibly draw them up and down a street, they are engaged in an act of unlawful violence, and a city is liable for damages. The case was appealed from Montgomery county and was brought by Minerva Hawnian. whose son was knocked down and injured by a charivari patty some .years ago. Body of Late Emperor of China Laid to Rest. Pekin.—The body of the late Kwang Hsu, the emperor of China, who died last November, on Saturday began the long journey to the western tombs, eighty miles away, for final interment. The ceremony was one of unusual ori Wuil splendor and dignity. It was wuxfcessed by a large number of for 5 . The dowager empress will tint erred until the fall. In the e her body will remain in ke United States was repre BAlntster W. W. RockhJU. ei gr not ini-ail's Pekin.^ Bented bj m HUNT IN THE Boys in Blue Are on the Trail of Noted Moro Murderer and His Band of Cutthroats. 30. 1 Bandits Raided Rich Pearl Fisheries and Murdered White Traders, and Attacked Constabulary and Set tlements Inhabited by Peace ful Natives. Manila.—An unusual man hunt is In progress in the Sulu islands, a vol canic group in the eastern archipel ago, near the second largest of the Philippine-Mindanao. For several months a Moro bandit named Jikiri, with a considerable following, has been on a rampage, and the insular government is making every effort to run him down. The navy recently lent to the authorities a squadron of gunboats to search the numerous small islands of the group, and now another vessel is to be added to as sist in the strange chase. Several land detachments have been sent out, and General Duvall, who has gone south to inspect Min danao, may take a hand in directing operations. Jikiri raided the rich Parang pearl fisheries and later murdered two white traders. His band also at tacked the constabulary and a num ber of settlements inhabited by peaceful natives and a sprinkling of whites. LAKE STEAMER LOST. Adelia Shores Goes to Bottom and Fourteen Men Are Drowned. Cleveland. O.—It is believed here that the fourteen members of the crew of the steamer Adelia Shores have perished, and that, the boat lies at the bottom of Lake Superior oft Whitefish Point. The Shores, which Is owned by the Manx Transit com pany of Cleveland, passed the Soo, upbound, on May 6. Since then noth ing has been heard from her, except' newspaper dispatches reporting the finding part of the Shores wreckage. The boat was in charge of Captain* S. Holmes of Milwaukee. She was a wooden vessel of 734 tons. In the as the the six at in en for 20. he at Wheat King to Live in Denver. Denver.—The Post says that James A. Patten, the Chicago wheat dealer, has decided lo make Denver his home. He has made tills statement in recent letters to friends at Golden. Mr. Patten, it is asserted, will bring his family to Denver as soon ?" the press of his grain dealings will per mit the move. The Ion™" strain of the operations incident to the recent tre mendous wheat deal has, it is assert ed, so impaired his health that he has decided upon this step, and this is taken also to mean that Mr. Pat ten will cease to be prominent in the operations of the Chicago grain pits. Mrs. Patten is a former resident of Colorado. Mox Executes Negro Fiend. Jacksonville Fla.—Mrs. John Deas, wife of a prominent farmer residing at Camden, was attacked Sunday by an unknown negro, who was later captured by a moh of citizens and lynched. The woman's screams at tracted her son, who went to her res cue, but the negro had escaped. When the sheriff reached the scene the mob had captured the negro, Mrs. Deas had Identified him, his throat had been cut and his body riddled with bullets. The sheriff could gain no in formation as to the Identity of those of the mob. is was not. SULTAN LOOKING FOR TROUBLE. Sat lias the that Moroccan Ruler Demands Spanish Evacuation and Threatens War. Madrid.—It is reported that Mulal Hafid, the sultan of Morocco, has broken off negotiations with Senori Merry del Val, the Spanish minister lo Morocco, who recently went to Fez. to discuss Moroccan affairs with him.j It is further stated that the sultan, has written direct to King Alfonso de manding Spanish evacuation of the Rif country and intimating that he would consider refusal to withdraw as a declaration of war. i Smooth Plan of Smugglers. Chicago.—In connection with the arrest at El Paso, Tex., of three mem bers of a dining car crew charged with assisting in the smuggling of Chinese into this country. Stales District Attorney Sims stated Saturday that between 200 and 300 Celestials had been brought from El Paso concealed in a dining car. The smugglers were paid $400 or $500 by each Chinaman brought in, and of this $50 went to the train crew. The scheme has been working for two or three years. of court the bride their and in a case United Women Will Aid Police. Laid Cliicago.—A real "beauty feminine instead of .been added temporarily to the police force to sit on the I o'clock lid. Girls squad," masculine, lias died the ori was for will the in repre- pg geut out whenever the chief deems and women have been recruited by Assistant Chief Schuetler to act as detectives In seeing that the down order is obeyed in places where their sex is known to be in search of refreshment with their escorts after sliut midnight. ing squadron." as they have no regu lar hours or days for work, but will They will he a true "tly necessary. HT SITS WTO US Legislative Assembly Fails to Pass Appropriation Bills, Leaving Isl ands Without Support. '* Washington. —President Taft Monday, May 10. sent to congress a special message recommending legis lation at the present extra session, amending the Foraker act under which Porto Rico Is governed. The president directs The attention of con gress to affairs on the island, laying particular stress on what he terms "a situation of unusual gravity," devel oped through the failure of Ute legis lative assembly of Porto Rico to pass the usual appropriation hills, leaving tlie island without support after June 30. next. Porto Ricans have forgotten the generosity of the United Slates, the president says, in the desire of eer on by of tain of Ihe island's political leaders for power, and he adds that the pres ent situation Indicates that Hie United Stales has gone too fast in the tension of political power Porto Ricans. He concludes that the absolute !X" to the power of should be taken away from who have shown themselves too irre approprlat ion 'those sponsible to enjoy it." CZAR REMAINS MASTER. Refuses to Sign Naval Bill and Or ders Cabinet to Remain in Office. St. Petersburg.—A solution of Ihe cabinet crisis whereby Premier Stolypln and his colleagues in the cabinet will retain their ixists was arranged at a conference between the premier and the emperor, which continued until 1 o'clock. Monday morning M. Stolypln returned to St. Peters burg from Tsarko-Selo an hour later, bringing the text of an imperial re script, expressing the emperor's con fidence in the ministers and explain ing the moves loading to the rejec tion of the naval staff bill. oft the The crisis was solved in a manner peculiarly Russian. The emperor re fused to sign the hill providing for a naval staff, because he considered it invasion of his prerogatives. He declined also to accept the resigna tions of the cabinet and ordered the ministers to remain at their posts. The latter, after reiterating their rep resentations of the impossibility of nder their an service® useful rendering these conditons, decided that Russian duty, according to denis, was to continue in their polit ical offices. pree his the per the tre he this Pat the of SWORD GIRDED UPON MEHEMED. With Invested Sovereign Power by Head of Church. T urkish Constantinople.—The ceremony of girding the sword of OMman upon Mehemed V. the new sultan of Turkey, in succession to Abdul Hamid, oc curred on Monday in the mosque Ayoub, the only sacred edifice in Con stantinople which Christians are not allowed to enter. This ceremony corresponds to that, of coronation in western countries. It lasted only a few minutes, and the ancient rite of the spiritual power consigning the temporal power to the sultan was witnessed by few foreign eyes. by later and at res mob Deas had with in those Taft Gives Place on Bench to a Dem ocrat. Washington.—President Taft on Monday sent to the senate the nom ination or Henry Groves Conner a Democrat, to be United States judge for the eastern district of North Carolina. The vacancy on the North Carolina bench, caused by the death ef Justice Thomas R. Purcell, had existed for some months and has been a source of much concern to President Taft. Judge Conner was for about ten years on the bench of the supreme court of North Carolina, and for a number of years before hat was a judge of the superior courts. has Senori Fez. him.j sultan, de the he Roosevelt Kills Rhinoceros. Nairobi, .British ./East Africa.—A is the latest ■ hulky bull rhinoceros prize wrested fiYdn the jungle by Col onel Roasey^lt. From the ex-presi dent's camp near Machakos word was brought; down on Monday, May 10, tjiht the luck of >he Roosevelt party continued and that fifteen varieties of including the big rhinoceros. game. had been bagged on the last expedi tion. The rhinoceros was rushing Mr. Roosevelt when the hunter fired. The distance was fourteen paces. i the mem of stated 300 El The $500 of The or Killed in Explosion In Kansas. Four Men Columbus, Kan.—'"mr men were killed Monday evening in an explo sion in the mixing room of the Laflin Rand powder mill near here. The dead: Joseph Stovall, Will Mo>- Robert MacFaraland, James ran, Rood. The bodies of the victims were blown into bits. The explosion caused a fire which endangered ihe whole building, hut which was extingu'shed after two hours' fight by one hundred men. The-loss is about $75.00(1. Englishmen Can Shoot Some. Washington.—British riflemen ini the international small bore match, just, ended demonstrated their super iority over the Americans by scoring nn overwhelming victory. The match! friendly one with small bore police Girls squad," lias deems the grand total of 14,583 points out by as where of after was a rifles on gallery ranges in the respec tive countries. The targets were Is sued by the British Society of Minla-, t.ure Rifle 'clubs, were signed by the respective associations, and inter changed, and the results announced by cable. sliut regu will "tly The British team made* of a possible 15,000. Trw ÏT/X nrr.mn vm TCi W» IDAHO S I A T h NK'Ab __— and and No material damage to the apple or chards In the vicinity of Boise was caused by the recent heavy frost. A rich gold strike in the Heath dis trict, near Cambridge, has caused con siderable excitement in that section of "the state. The thirteenth annual state conven tion of the Idaho Sunday School asso ciation will be held at Caldwell. May 18. l'J and 20. President Taft last week informed Senator Borah that if he made a trip west this fall he would visit Idaho on route to Seattle. Ross Mcl-ain of Nampa was thrown from a wagon during a runaway at Nampa, landing under the feet, being seriously injured. The 18-months-old baby of Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Kerris, living two miles west of Twin Falls fell into an Irri gating ditch and was drowned. Dr. D. K. Pearsons, of Chicago, has donated $23,000 to the College of Idaho at Caldwell This is contingent upon that institution raising $75,000 addi tional. The senior class which will grad uate from the University at Moscow this year numbers 39, larger than has ever before graduated from the institution. In the municipal primary election at I.ewiston, approximately 300 votes were cast out of a total of 2,200 and a .registration of 800. ■ Mayor Henry Heltfeld was renominated. William l.ayton has been convicted in Lemhi county of murder in the sec ond degree. Layton killed William Verges, known as "Wild Bill,'' in the Salmon country last winter. Governor Brady, it is announced, will at once take steps to organize and carry out a plan for presenting to the battleship Idaho an appropriate silver service on behalf of the state. All depositors of the defunct Capital State bank, of Boise, will receive dol lar for dollar within three months if the present plans to discharge the lia bilities of the institution are carried out horses a to at a The saloon men of Harrison are en deavoring to upset the plans of the prohibitionists of that town and con tinue selling liquor. A Coeur d'Alene attorney has been employed to try to nullify the village charter. H. Herbert Anderson, late presi dent of the Panhandle Smelting com pany at Pondarny, near Sand Point, Idaho, was acquitted on a preliminary hearing at Spokane of the charge or embezzling $1.750 of the company. a it An application for the segregation Owyhee county, of 10.000 acres In known as the Chow creek project, has been filed at the United States land office. The tract also embraces a small area of state and private lands. The information lias been received from fruit raisers in and around Brig ham City that 30 per cent of the peach crop had survived the heavy frosts. The apple crop was HI tie dam aged in the territory, but pitted fruit suffered seriously. The Idaho Northern is making prep arations to survey for an extension to Horseshoe Bend, the survey is to be made, hut claim it is in order to hold the right of way to that point., while some claim it means more than that. of It Officials admit that The secretary of the interior has va cated an order of withdrawal for irri gation purposes for use in connection with the Minidoka project, Blackfoot. Idaho, land district, approximately 120,320 acres of land, and restored it to the public domain. A. C. Btggersiaff, charged with the murder of Samuel Moores, au aged the district on a to of . was acquitted in man court at Weiser. The evidence was of a circumstantial nature. Riggerstaff and Moores had trouble a short time before the man's death. Judge O. E. McCutcheon. regent of the state university, has announced the appointment of the professor who will be president of the new law de- partment of the university. John F. MacLane, assistant attorney general, has been given the chair. -'Because of the strenuous life Wal lace pastors follow while doing duties among the miners and congregations, there are now only two ministers of the gospel in Wallace, the Eipiscopai. Congregational -and Baptist churches being without pastors at present. Over 300 people from Boise, Cald well and Nampa attended the auction sale of lots at Kuna on May 4, and fully 30 per cent of them invested in lots, some purchasing several. The sales aggrogated 144 lots at an aver age price of $100 each, or $14,400. Mrs. Tim Wilson, who resides near Grangeville, was attacked and badly beaten by an unknown thug on two different occasions last week, the at tacks occurring at night, when her husband was away from home. No cause for the 'attacks are known to exist. Col was 10, of Mr. The In were Mo>- Structural steel for the bridges to be erected by the Rapid Transit company at points along its line through Ogden canyon is on the ground and the bridges will be thrown together in short order by a large force of expert bridge workmen in the field. The deep well that is being sunk near the townsite of Filer is turning out to be a hummer, says the Twin Falls Times. At a depth of 575 feet feet a new vein was struck and after bailing at the rate of two thousand gallons per hour they were unable to lessen the flow. A mysterious shooting case occur red in Ogden last week, when Oscar Gordor, a teamster, was shot through the left leg just below the thigh at the gravel pits near the city ceme tery. No one seems to know who fired the shot or whether the shoot ing was intentional or not. three were ini bore out Is the inter 1 made* W» believe that In making Jewelry Itihould b» bullt fromthe ln»ld», and not msrely In an outalde finish. This it why our goods ar# better and we have made our reputation. ^-NytST/BUSHID,, 1862 r 170 fMAIN ST. SALT LAKE CITY. UTAH. Remington Type writer for Sale Serial No. 137,018 Style No. 6 1908 Model—Good as New. A Bargain at $55. WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION SALT LAKE CITY HARRY J. ROBINSON ATTORNEY AT LAW 304-305 Jud(« Building, Balt Lake City Ingenious But Illegal. Misplaced ingenuity has just brought a railway crossing signalman of Klrschwarad, In Hungary, within the arm of the law. He has been arrested for neglect of his duty under extraor dinary circumstances. It was Ills task to signal a at midnight, but, not caring to sacri fice his rest to his sense of duty, he hit upon an ingenious plan to circum vent his employers. He manufactured a lifelike dummy figure resembling himself, attached !o It a lantern, and propped it up at his post while lie slept, thereby conveying to the eyes of passers-by that he was alert in the execution of his duty. ,ain train which passed $30 California Round Trip. If contemplating any coast tour, write at once to Kenneth Kerr, D. P. A., Salt Lake Route, 169 S. Main, Salt Lake City. to As to the Lungs. The lungs are the life. When a man can breathe lustily no ordinary malady can kill him. I know an old chap who was given up three years ago by seven "able" physicians and one "able" surgeon. Their verdict was: "He can't last over three weeks." He is still in the ring, while three or the doc tors have cashed In their checks, man can live 40 days without food, a few days without water, and a few minutes without air. The lungs are the soul. A man can live without stomach, bowels, heart, liver, kidneys, spleen or brains—hut lie can't live without air! The air cleans the blood. Drink air by the million cubic feet and you will never die. Don't wait for the tank of oxygen to come along. Drink deeply of the common ether. Have it pure' and plug yourself full every hour. A a to it it $30 California Round Trip. If contemplating any coast tour, write at once to Kenneth Kerr, D, P. A., Salt Lake Route, 169 S. Main. Salt Lake City. va it the Medicine in the Sea. The sea, according to certain scient ists, can furnish not only nourishment, but medicine. A distinguished French practitioner prescribes the drinking of sea water as a cure for diabetes, the water being aerated in order to re move its impurities and. to some ex tent, Its nauseous flavor. It has also been administered with success in cases of bronchitis and pleurisy. Ex periments carried out on consumptive patients show that subcutaneous in jections of sea water are beneficial, at all events in the early stages of tuber culosis. Bread made with sea water is said by those who have tried it to be most appetizing and nourishing. of of de- F. of and in The two at her No to Indian Baskets Tell Stories. The making of Indian baskets is the work of the women of the tribe. Un honored and unsung, unknown even lo the slaughters of lier daughters, Ihe In dian woman basket maker passes to her grave, leaving behind her a chain of woven books, each a volume in it self. The aboriginal basket maker puis into every piece of work she turns out as much of the history of her race she knows and all of her own life, if she can express it in the set pictures or figures which have been handed down to her since basketry began.— The Bohemian. as $30 California Round Trip. If contemplating any coast tour, write at once to Kenneth Kerr, D. P. A„ Salt Lake Route, 169 S. Main, Salt Lake City. Any Banditti In Our Town? Whenever numerous troops of ban ditti, multiplied by success and Im punity, publicly defy, instead of elud ing, the justice of their country, may safely infer that the excessive weakness of the government ts felt and abased by the lowest ranks of the community.—Edward Gibbon. its the in sunk feet after to at who Easy Enough to Reform. Stop grumbling. Get up two hours earlier in the morning and do thing out of your regular profession. Mind your own business and with all your might let other people's alone. Live some dthin your means, or sell your dog. Give away Go to bed early. 3 alk less of your own peculiar gifts r -1 virtues and more of those of friends and neighbors. Fulfill your promises. Pay your debts. Be yourself all you would others. your Be cheerful. see in Be a good man and atop grumbling.—Sheffield (la.) Press.