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The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, August 05, 1904, Image 7

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I Miss Nellie Holmes, treasurer"
of the Young Woman's Temper
ance Association of Buffalo, N.Y
strongly advises ail suffering
women to rely, as she (fid, up
on Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham :
Your med
icine is indeed an ideal woman's medi
cine, and by far the best I know to
restore lost health and strength. I
Buffered misery for several years, being
troubled with menorrhagia. My back
ached, I had bearing-down pains and
frequent headaches.'*I would often
wake from restful sleep, and in such
pain that I suffered for hours before I
could go to sleep again. I dreaded the
long nights as much as the weary days.
I consulted two different physicians,
hoping to get relief but, finding that
their medicine did not seem to cure me.
I tried your Vegetable Compound
on the recommendation of a friend
from the East who was visiting me.
" I am glad that I followed her ad
vice. for every ache and pain is gone,
and not only this, but my general
health is much improved. I have a
fine appetite and have gaiped in flesh.
My earnest advice to suffering women
is to put aside all other medicines and
to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound." — Miss Nellib
Holmes, 540 No. Division St., Buffalo,
N. Y. — $5000forfeit iforiainai of above letter prtb
genuineness cannot be produced.
Now's the time
To Buy Stocks
It la a known faot to everyone that
gilt-edged securities have deollned from
Twenty to Fifty Dollars per share in the
past twelve months. The market now
is stagnant. What will be the next
movement? Up or down? Up. sure as
you are a foot high. Buy now, while
stocks are on the bottom. Send for our
book of information ("System of Specu
lation" ) and Dally Market tatter,
mailed free upon application.
Continuous Quotations on New York Stocks and
Chicago Grain.
Members Salt Lake Stock and Mining Exchange'
209-210-211-212 O. F. WALKER BLDG
All Hallows College
Minim, Primary, Academic, Col
lege and University departments.
Special attention to Science,
Mathematics, Music and Com
mercial branches. Courses In
Hebrew and Syrlo - Chaldalc,
Physical Culture, Military Drill.
Students are prepared for West
Point, Annapolis and all depart
ments of the Civil Service. A com
plete corps of able and experi
enced professors. A limited
number of private rooms, for
which application should be
made early. For further particu
lars, call on. or write to the Very
Rev. President.
SUPPLY CO. ; - ■ =■■■
! Successor to
t Warwick Photo Supply Co.
Photographic Dealers
8rd south and main, salt lake city
5,000 COPIES
10 COPIES (postpaid) SI.OO. Send to-day for cat
alogue. Alao won- DIANne direct from factory,
dertul bargains In • innve a. big laying to you.
Write nt once for catalogue and prlcea. Mando
lins, Outturn, Strings and Fltti
8283 Washington Ave.
Ogden, Utah.
Salt lake Citj, Dial
$1.00 each
Samples by mail receive prompt attention.
Placer Gold, Retorts and Rich Ores Bought.
1725 Arapahoe St.
Any two..$1.60
Any three 2.00
Aii.yer and
Howard E. Barton,
Specimen prices, Gold, Silver, Lead, II; Gold. *11
verTto; Gold,Wo; Zlno or Copper, II, cyanide Met*.
Mailing enTelopee and full prfee It.* ••«*<« ■WjJJ
.atlon. Control and Umpire work eollotted. taad
wlile, Colo. Keferenoe, Carbonate Mat 1 Bank.
Kindly Mention This Paper.
When Answering Advertisements
W. N. U.. Salt Lake-No. 32. 1904.
I In time. Bo ld by druggist*. |
Hunter Makes Sweeping Indictment ot
Native Tribe.
A hunter of big game in Africa
gives a description of a tribe of
tives,' he says, "live in the swamps,
their staple article of diet being fish
and flour made from the seed of the
water lily, although during the ralna
they grow patches of cassava root and
sweet potatoes at the edge of the
swamp. They smear their bodies with
mud to protect them from mosquitoes
and are extremely dirty and evil
smelling in consequence. They are
very low down In the scale of hu
manity and have a bad reputation
among tribes living on the high
ground, which reputation they upheld
during our visit. We engaged several
Watwa natives as carriers, but they
only came to see what they could
steal. One day 1 shot a reed buck
in sight of the camp and left two
Watwa to carry it in while I went
after a hartbeest, but I never saw
either men or buck again. It was no
use following them into the swamps,
as they knew every inch of the ground
and water. They had small canoes
hidden everywhere, and immediately
they crossed a stream they sunk the
canoe again where they alone knew
where to find It.
Our boys wer«
afraid to follow them, as they used
poisoned arrows, and sometimes sel
poisoned stakes in the tracks leading
to their haunts."
Resembles a Pouter Pigeon in a Short
The Tibetan young man of fashion
wears his pigtail like the Chinese,
and would be lost without his native
girdle. This is a complete multum In
parvo, at once his arsenal, his pipe
rack, and his treasury. In it he car
ries all that is really dear to his soul.
The smart tailor of the locality makes
his great coat with huge bulging
breasts, which he stuffs out with wool,
balls of barley dough, and other odds
and ends that are necessary to a half
nomad existence. As he walks he
!a„ks like a pouter pigeon In a short
skirt. He Is an Industrious person in
a way, for he always carries a distaff
in his belt with his other weapons,
and as he goes he spins upon it like a
perambulating woolen mill.
Arriving at a Verdict.
Kushequa, Pa., Aug. 1.—(Special)—
In this section of Pennsylvania there
is a growing belief that for such Kid
ney Diseases as Rheumatism and
Lame Back there is only one sure
cure and that is Dodd's Kidney Pills.
This belief grows from such cases as
that of Mrs. M. L. Davison of this
place. She tells the story herself as
"I have suffered from Rheumatism
for thirty years and find that Dodd's
Kidney Pills have done me more good
than any medicine I have ever taken.
I was also bothered with Lame Back
and I can only say that my back
hasn't bothered me since I took
Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Considering that Mrs. Davison only
took two boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills,
the result would be considered won
derful if it were not that others are
reporting similar results daily. Kushe
qua is fast arriving at a verdict that
"Dodd's Kidney Pills are the one sure
cure for Rheumatism."
Cherokee Chiefs' Portraits.
Arranged upon the walls in the ex
ecutive offices in the capitol building
in Tahlequah, are the portraits of near
ly all the Cherokee chiefs who have
ruled since the time of John Ross,
who was principal chief for forty con
secutive years.
I am sure Plso's Cure for Consumption saved
my life three years ago.—Mas. Thos. Robbins
Maple Street, Norwich, N. Y., Feb. 17,1000.
Water in Grass.
The amount of water given off by
acre of grass is estimated at thir
ty hogsheads 3 day. About 300 parts,
by weight, of water pass through a
plant to one part fixed and assimilat
ed In its tissues.
A positive cure for catarrh, cold in
the head, hay fever, headache and
all bronchial affections.
Aak Your Druggist for It.
272 Ninth Street, San Francisco. Cal.
m nilCV Cl V Mil I CD destroys all the flies and
UAIOI iLI MLltn affords comfort to every
home—In dining-room, sleeping-room and places where
—--- flies are trouble
I some. Clean, neat
| and will not so!lor
Injure anything.
Try them once and
you will never be
kept by dealers.sent
prepaid for 20c.
JO DeKalb Amu.
f firookl/a, 5. Y.
61 E. Second South SL, Salt Lake City
ere headquarters for the beet quality Alfalfa
Seeds; also Grass and Oarden Seeds, Grain
Hay, etc. In seed buelneae 40 yean. Mail
order* given special attention.
Kindly Mention This Paper.
When Answering Advertisement*
Must Be Well Shod
All military men are agreed that the
feet of soldiers must be in good con
dition in order that they can fulfill
their duties efficiently. No troops the
feet of whose members generally are
not sound are able to carry on a long
campaign successfully.
Wellington and many other celebrated
genarals have insisted upon the neces
sity of soldiers being suitably shod.
Indeed, good food and good feet are
two most essential points in deter
mining the issue of a war.
The Japanese, according to all re
ports, is In almost every respect an
ideal soldier. He is brainy, enduring,
strong, and, moreover, is able to
thrive on a diet which would mean
almost starvation to fanaticism, and,
as is well known, fanatics have ever
been most redoubtable fighters. But
he has a weakness, and, in the opinion
of Dr. Martignon, late resident phy
sician to the French embassy in Pek
in, a fatal weakness—his feet are de
fective. His body is of iron, but his
feet are of clay.
The British Medical Journal, May
14, referring to this matter, gives an
apropos quotation from Rudyard Kip
ling. That writer, in "My Lord the
Elephant," put into the mouth of one
of his characters, Mulvaney, the witty
Irishman, these words, "I had a boot
Schooldays and Blue Eyes
Ah, little old red schoolliouse on the hill!
In freckled days, In cowlick days of
My heart it used to bump and jump and
When I was called to mount the plat
form floor.
A little maiden used to pose sedate,
Her seat It was the first one front,
you know,
Her eyes they dazed me while I ranted
About Demosthenes or Cleero.
She used to wear a pretty tucker gown,
Twas trimmed with pink about her
dainty neck,
Her golden hair In pigtails hanging
Ah, me, that vision sent my heart
But, heavens! how I used to tremble
The while her eyes they bored me
through and through!
I used to march a hundred thousand
In quavering before those eyes of blue,
And when my mighty effort had been
And I went marching back unto my
To my dismay I saw her eyes they
Down to the region ot my clutt'ring
There, from the vantage of my royal
I'd note how very nicely and precise
The pretty golden pigtails they had
For I was brave—behind my pM^dise.
Antitoxin for Hay Fever
The real cause of hay fever, that
disagreeable and puzzling form of
summer affliction, is claimed to have
been discovered by the bureau of plant
industry of the department of agri
culture. To be more correct, the dis
covery was not made by this bareau,
but its experts have confirmed a theo
ry as to the cause of this disease put
forward by a German investigator.
Some time ago word was received
here that a German scientist named
Dunbar had found a hay fever toxin
and as he declared that the disease
was occasioned by the pollen of
grasses the matter naturally fell un
der the supervision of the bureau of
plant industry. The officials of that
bureau proceeded to follow up Dun
bar's theory with the intention of pub
lishing the curative formula. The in
vestigations of the bureau were con
ducted in connection with a New York
It was found that hay fever Is
brought on by a species of blood poi
soning. A substance contained in the
Victim of Book Agent
Senator W. A. Clark detests nothing
more than to be interrupted when
busy. One day he was In his office
engaged In a business conversation
when a petite woman carrying a black
bag entered. With a compelling smile
and an insinuating manner she ap
proached the surly millionaire. Ut
terly Insensible to his repellent mood
and Indifferent to his abrupt manner,
she drew from the depths of the bag
a handsomely bound volume, the
merits and beauties of which she be
gan to eloquently descant upon.
Falling to embarrass her with arc
tic rigidity and impatient at her per
sistence under rebuffs all but vulgar
he turned suddenly upon the chatter
ing woman and asked;
"Madame, do you know what my
time is worth?"
She confessed it was a conundrum.
"Well," he said, petulantly, "it's
worth $30 an hour!"
He turned away with the air of one
who had settled the matter definitely
beyond any further controversy. But
he didn't know the woman.
Whistler Always an Artist.
Mortimer Menpes, long a close asso
ciate of Whistler, thus describes that
famous artist: "In appearance Whis
tler was slight, small-boned and ex
tremely dainty. He seemed always to
have a sparkling air about him. His
complexion was very bright Mid fresh;
gall, but I was all for keepin' up wid
the rig'ment and such like foolishness,
so I finished up wid a hole in my heel
that you cud ha' dhrew a tent-peg
preached that to recruits since, for a
warning to them to look after their
feet. Our dochtor, who knew our
business as well as his ow*n. he sez
to me—in the middle of the Tangt
Pass It was—'That's sheer damned
carelessness,' sez he; 'how often have
I told you that a marchin' man is no
stronger than his feet—his feet—his
teet!' sez he."
The feet of the Japanese are not
naturally weaker or worse than the
feet of other Orientals—probably bet
ter—but the authorities, in their zeal
to copy accurately the equipment of
European infantry, have shod their
soldiers in thick heavy boots, and
have in this respect overshot the
mark. The Japanese have been ac
customed for generations to wear san
dals, paper shoes, or those made of a
soft material, or to go barefooted.
Thus to put persons not used to hav
ing their feet restrained into heavy
leather boots was an experiment not
altogether in accord with the high in
telligence displayed by the Japanese
authorities in all other matters relat
ing to war.—Medical Record.
Faith, how often have I
Ah, me! There came a day of parting
The schooldays they are ended and the
Of life It borq a somber sounding air—
Long- years ago one afternoon in June
Arid I was standing In the same old spot.
With eyes fixed on a pretty maiden
Each pulse within my being throbbing
While I declaimed with more than
wonted vim.
Ah, me! The sweetness of the school
house bell!
My eyes they hear your calling notes
Anon I'm trooping at your beck and
With kindred spirits down the shady
The clover flower's spilling on the air
The essence of its sweetness and per
And by my side a maiden wanders there
Along the fields of sunshine and of
Fond memory recalls the winding ways.
The daisy chain, the sunny brook that
Each throb and thrill of childish rounde
The grapevine swing, the bralr path,
the rose,
Ah! sweeter to my heart than all the
Of life's delightful pleasures of the old
Was one who laid her head upon my
And whispered—what?
have told.
I never yet
—New York Sun.
pollen of grasses is thrown off during
the summer months and, being inhal
ed, is deposited on the mucous mem
brane of the nose. It then dissolves
and is absorbed in the blood,
offending particles do not come from
roses, sneeze weeds or golden rod, as
if generally supposed. They escape
•Tom various kinds of flowering
grasses. It was found that by inject
ing this toxic material into the blood
of a healthy person it would bring on
a well-developed case of hay fever.
By injecting the same material into
the blood of a goat or horse the ex
perts obtained an antitoxin after the
fashion that other antitoxins are se
Just as the officials of the bureau of
plant industry had about established
the accuracy of the claims of the Ger
man scientists and was preparing to
make the process public word was re
ceived that Dunbar had patented his
was dropped by the government.—
Washington Letter in Brooklyn Eagle.
Consequently the matter
"Oh, I'm so grateful to you, Mr.
Clark," she replied with a tone of
pathos in her voice. "Thirty dollars
an hour, did you say?"
"Yes; that's what I said, and it's
cheap at that,'' and he smiled cynic
"Oh, I know it is dirt cheap," she
chirruped with winsome blitheness.
"I am so glad you told me—" rum
maging In her reticule, from which
she quickly fished out a purse gorged
with currency. Moving near to the
astonished millionaire, who now re
garded her movements with unfeigned
curiosity, she counted two bills, a ten
and a five, off the roll. The'ie she
pushed along the top of the .linping
desk toward him and said:
I'm glad you told me, because I hadn't
expected to get it so cheap. There is
$15. Now, I want a half hour of your
uninterrupted attention while I talk
to you about this book."
Clark pushed back the money and
subscribed and paid for two copies of
tne book.—Pittsburg Dispatch.
his eyes were keen and brilliant and
his hair, when I knew him, was, save
for one snowy lock, of a glossy raven
black. His dress was quaint and a lit
t?Ie different from that of other men
and his whole appearance, even his
deportment, was studied from the ar
tistic standpoint."
Newberry, S. C.—W. H. Harris,
Chief of Police, of Newberry, says:
"1 suffered for a number of years with
kidney complaint. There was a dull
aching across the small of my back
that was worse at night and
made me feel miserable all the time.
The kidney secretions were dark and
full of sediment, and lack of control
compelled me to rise a number of
times during the night. Between this
annoyance and the backache it was
impossible for me to get much sleep
and my health was being undermined.
I tried a number of remedies, but
nothing helped me until 1 got Doan's
Kidney Pills. The use of this remedy
according to directions promptly
brought about a change for the better
After using two boxes the backache
all left me, the kidney secretions
cleared up and the action of the kid
neys became normal."
A FRRE TRIAL of this great kid
ney medicine which cured Chief Har
ris will be mailed to any part of the
United States. Address Foster-Mil
burn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Sold by all
dealers; price fifty cents per box.
Lafcadlo Hearn Tells Story of Japa
nese Superstition.
In one of his recent stories Lafcadlo
Hearn deals with a singular supersti
tion in Japan. A woman had, accord
ing to a very common custom in Ja
pan, given her mirror to go into the
melting pot to make a bell for a Bud
dhist temple. After she had given
it she remembered that it had been
her mother's and her grandmother's,
and that it must iiave reflected a good
many happy smiles. So she regretted
giving it. She longed for the chance
of stealing it back, but it never came.
As the mirror was given grudgingly
it would not melt. She was sure that
everybody must know who had done
such a dreatyul thing as to grudge a
gift to a temple, so she drowned her
self, leaving a farewell letter contain
ing these words: "When I am dead,
It will not be difficult to melt the mir
ror and to cast the bell. But, to the
person who breaks that bell by ring
ing it, great wealth will be taken by
the ghoat of me." This wns a magni
ficently effective curse, because every
body tried to ring the bell till It should
break. The priests were driven to
the verge of madness by the ringing
and threw It Into a swamp, so that
nobody could ring it any more.
Worship of the Successful.
While the world is generally con
vinced that it is only the already suc
cessful person who can be of any use,
it must put up with having a very con
siderable amount of sham success
foisted on it. "Why ever did you trust
the defendant with all these goods?"
a judge asked a plaintiff. "You should
have seen how he was d,ressed, and
the jewelry he wore, your honor!" re
plied the too-confiding
"That was the very reason why he
should not be able to pay you—If he
had Bpont his money In those things,"
remarked the judge severely. But the
world will not see it in that way."
"Quick as Thought."
"Quick as thought" is not -very
quick. While a light wave would
travel around the equator m a second
a nerve wave makes but about 100
feet a second.
Coffee Has a Curious Way of Finally
Attacking Some Organ.
Ails that come from coffee are
cumulative, that is, unless the coffee
is taken away new troubles are con
tinually appearing and the old ones
get worse.
"To begin with," says a Kansan, "I
was a slave to coffee just as thou
sands of others to-day; thought I
could not live without drinking strong
coffee every morning for breakfast
and I had sick headaches that kept
me in bed several days every month.
Could hardly keep my food on my
stomach but would vomit as long as
I could throw anything up and when
I could get hot coffee to stay on my
stomach I thought I was better.
"Well, two years ago this spring I
was that sick with rheumatism I
could not use my right arm to do any
thing, had heart trouble, was nerv
My nerves were all unstrung
and my fingor nails and tips were
blue as if I had a chill all the time
and my face and hands yellow as a
pumpkin. My doctor said it was heart
disease and rheumatism and
neighbors said I had Bright's disease
and was going to die.
"Well, I did not know what
earth was the matter and every morn
ing would drag myself out of bed and
go to breakfast, not to eat anything,
but to force down some more coffee.
Then in a little while I would be so
nervous, ray heart would beat like
"Finally one morning I told my hus
band I believed coffee was the cause
of this trouble and that I thought I
would try Postum which I had'seen
advertised. He said 'All right' so we
got Postum and although I did not
like it at first I got right down to
business and made it according to
directions, then it was fine and the
whole family got to using It and I
tell you It has worked wonders for
me. Thanks to Postum In place of the
poison, coffee, I now enjoy good
health, have not been in bed with sick
headache for two years although I had
It for 30 years before I began Postum
and my nerves are now strong and I
have no trouble from my heart or
from the rheumatism.
"I consider Postum a necessary ar
ticle of food on my table. My friends
who come here and taste my Postum
say it is delicious." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Get the hook, "The Road to WeU
vllle" In each pkg.
Traveling la Not Altogether an Un*
Mixed Delight.
A lady traveling In Japan gives th*
following sketch of an inn at which
she stopped: "The landlord and hia
wife and the servants all come to tails
to you and when you Inform the com
pany that you are sleepy and want
your bed laid, everybody says at once^
'Honorable bed augustly is It?' but no*
body does anything, and when at lad
you have achieved your desire yofl
have to force apart, in defiance of poj
lice regulations, the wooden shutter*
which hermetically seal the house, ■
order to avoid being smothered wltB
the fumes of charcoal and human*. A*,
soon as things are quiet enough rati
chase over the rooms and generally
over you as well, and sometime* bit*
you. One o'clock in the morning, Id
the old Japanese reckoning, was called
'the hour of the rat.' doubtless for this
reason. And all night long the watolM
man sounds bis rattle to show that M
is attending to his duties. You hav*
to be up with the cock to get the flrrt
go at the bath, which is only filled
once, and the wash hand basin, whleht
is only as large as a cake tin, Is aid
ways kept in the veranda."
$100 Reward, $100.
The reader* of tin* paper win he pleased ItiNfll
that there In at leant cue dreaded disease thatfatCQlB
has been able to cure In all Its stage#, and that 11
Catarrh. Hall's ( atarrh ( are Is the 'only poaftlrfl
cure uow known to the medical fraternity, Catftrra
being a constitutional disease, requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken !&4
temally. acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying tha
foundation of the disease, and giving the patten^
strength by bulUHug up the constitution and assist
ing nature In doing Its work. The proprietors hav#
so much faith in Its curat.ve powers that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to
cure. Send for list of testimonials,
Address F- J CHKNKY & CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by all Druggists. 15c.
Take Hail's Family Fills for constipation.
Buddhist Superstition*.
Japanese Buddhists have a word,
"nazoraeru," which is translated by
the dictionaries as "to imitate," but it
has the esoteric meaning of "to sub
stitute in imagination one object or
action for another, so as to bring
about some magical or miraculous re
sult." An example of this is laying a
pebble before the Image of Buddha to
show that you would like to build a
temple In his honor If you were rich
enough, and making a bookcase re
volve which contains the 6,711 vol
umes of the Buddhist canon, and ear
nestly wishing that you had time to
read them, by which you acquire the
same merit in the eyes of heaven aa
if you did read them. The bookcase 1*
fitted with a kind of capstan for th*
Mrs. Window's Soothing Ryrnp.
Tor children teething, softens the gums, reduces tV»
fUmnuttluu, alluye pstn, cures wind collu. 25c* buttle.
Eccentric Grave Digger.
An eccentric Shropshire, England,
sexton, who has just died at an ad
vanced age, had been for over sixty*
one years connected with Wellington
parish church as gravedigger and sex
ton. The man had never ridden In a
train or any other kind of vehicle.
Important to Mothers.
Examine cnrefully every bottle of CASTORIA,
a safe and sure remedy for infanta and children,
and see that it
Bears the
Signature of
In VIbo For Over 30 Yuan,
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought.
Interesting Relic of Musician Liszt
Discovered in Paris.
An interesting relic of Liszt has
been recovered at Paris. At the age
of 13 he composed "Don Sanche," the
libretto of which was written by The
auion, who, In the course of his career,
was the author of 250 pieces for the
stage, and by De Ranee, who Is not
known to have made any other effort
in dramatic literature. After four pern
formances "Don Sanche" retired lnt*
the obscurity which befalls the major
ity of literary and musical efforts. Th#
MS. was believed to have been de
stroyed in the fire at the Rue Lepsl
letier, but M. Jean Chantavoine has
found the score in the Blbliotheque de
l'Opera. It fills two volumes and con
tains in all 837 pages. Apparently
"Don Sanche" is not a very original
production. The music even of Llsat
at the age of 13 could hardly be more
than an echo. Nor does the libretto
exhibit any great amount of novelty,
for the theme is taken from a tale bj| j
Florian who calls it Portuguese;. j
Excellent Opportunity to Arrange for
Your Reception at 8t. Louis, During
the Fair, Free.
if you intend going to the l^ouisians
Purchase Exposition. St. Louis, Mis
souri, opened by President Roosevelt
April 30th, 1904, it will be very much
to your advantage to correspond with
Mr. F. H. Worsiey, No. 411 Dooley
block. Salt Lake City, Utah.
Mr. Worsiey has arranged to have all Cji
his parties met at the St. Louis depot
and escorted to their lodgings, which
will be reserved in advance.
Information relative to passenger
rates, stop-overs, ticket limits, hotel
rates and all other necessary informa- j
tion asked for will be cheerfully given j
free of charge. This will especially
be of benefit t.o those desiring to travel
with Utah parties or in parties of four I
or five. School teachers will alao j
hear something to their interest* by I
writing above party. I
Sought Death but Found Life.
A soldier who served under Gen.
Wolfe In the campaign resulting in thg
fall of Quebec was dying of an absces*
'Well," said he, j
in one of his lungs.
"a* I am to die, I will die In battle,*
and he insisted on Joining the firing
line. Very soon he got a bullet throng),
the lungs. The bullet pierced the abt
■cess at the psychological moment
and drained it. The surgeons were
able easily to cure the bullet wound,
and the soldier lived for many a yea*

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