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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, January 20, 1905, Image 6

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1905-01-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Wise Sick Man.
• The sick man had called his lawyer.
“I wish to explain again to you,” said
he weakly, "about willing my prop
The attorney held up his hand, reas
suringly. "There, there!” said he.
"Leave that all to me.”
The sick man sighed resignedly.
"I suppose I might as well,” said he,
turning upon his pillow. “You'll get
it, anyway.”—Judge.
Taught a Lesson.
“No.” said the village landlord,
sorrowfully. “I don't believe in ad
vert isiug.”
“You don't!" exclaimed the traveler.
•Why not?” 0
“Because I advertised for a wife
once; that is why.”
“I understand. And you failed to
get one. eh?”
“No. That’s the trouble.”—Cassells.
The Fly in the Ointment.
Janitor’s Wife—(St. Fashion Flats)
—A number of the fine ladies in the
upper flats called on me to-day. and
stayed here chatting quite a while.
Janitor—You ought to feel proud.
Janitor’s Wife—Y-e-s, but the trou
ble Is, 1 can't tell whether they came
because they liked me, or because they
wanted to get warm.—N. Y. Weekly.
Old Enough.
“Eliza.” said a clergyman to one ol
his parishioners, whom he saw with
her hair in curling-papers, "if Nature
had designed your hair to curl, it
would haver curled it for you.”
"It did sir. when 1 was a child,” was
the reply; “but I suppose il thinks
now that I'm old enough to do it my
self.”—Smith’s Weekly.
Somewhat Unusual.
“He's quite a collector. He has a
number of rare pictures of Washing
”1 got hold of one myself to-day.”
“You don't say! A rare one?”
“It was rare for me. It was on a $10
note.”—-Chicago Journal.
American Opera Prices.
A merican—Why do you go to Germany
so often?
German—I like operas.
“You can hear opera in this country.”
“Yah; bm it’s sheaper to puy a
i teeket to Shermany und hear it offer
I dere.”—N. Y. Weekly.
An Impression Overcome.
“Don't you sometimes think we are
! living too fast?”
“No. I used to. Rut I soon cured
; that impression. I moved out io a
i suburb and rode in to work every day
1 on an aceomomdatic"1 train."—Wash
i ington Star.
Broke a Record.
Mrs. Highmuss—You kept one girl six
weeks? How did you manage it ?
Mrs. Upmore—1 didn’t manage it. She
fell down the steps and broke her leg tlm
first day. and of course she had to stay
until she could walk out again.—Chicago
Asked and Answered.
Simpson—I understand you have
quit your job.
Benedik—Yes, that’s right.
Simpson—What are you going to do
for a living this winter?
Benedik—My wife's father.- Chicago
What He'd Have.
“Don't understand the meaning of
half? Now. suppose I gave you this
apple and your little brother was to
cut it into two equal parts and take
one of them, what would he have?’’
“A smash in de face.”—Houston
A very thin man was once saying
nasty things to a very fat one.
“If I were as fat as you,” he said,
“I’d go and hang myself.”
“In the event of my taking your ad
vice.” retorted the fat man. ’ i'd use
you for a rope!”—Royal Magaxine.
The coeds, we’re told, are crowding out
The men.
But if only the fittest survive—
What then?
—Chicago Tribune.
“Do you expect your son to take the
full college course?”
"No. He’s going in for football, cane
rushing, golf, rowing and perhaps
baseball, but he has made up his mind
to cut out the hammer throwing.”—
Chicago Record Herald.
’’Sure! Nobody thinks anything ot
it if I'm on my way home at three
o’clock in the morning—and the outfit
is very handy in breaking in at sec
ond-story windows!” — Fliegende
Too Much Water.
Mary had a little lamb.
At:d it was full of vim:
It sot !n Wall street. That's the end—
The Iamb it couldn’t swim.
—Yonkers Statesman.
What He Missed.
Rich wood—We have plenty of
wealth but old king Solomon was much
richer than we are.
Roxwood—Yes. but he never enjoyed
himself as much as we do.
Rich wood—Why not?
Roxwood—He didn't have an auto
mobile.—Chicago Ne ws.
Nell—Yes, lie kissed me last night, but
he was around to-day to explain. He
said he was sorry, that he was only an
apology for a man. but he loved me and
that was the only way he could show it.
Nell—Well. 1 accepted the apology.—
Chicago Journal.
Information Wanted.
DeLong—I understand you are study
ing a treatise on the art of memory cul
Shortleigh—Yes! that's right.
DeLong—Have you got far enough
along to remember that fire dollars you
borrowed of ine last spring?—Chicago
Lucky, But Poor.
Wickley—What is your opinion of
Dr. Mixwell as a physician?
Titlow—Not very flattering to him.
I’m afraid, lie has splendid luck with
his patients, I'm bound to admit; but
somehow he has never succeeded in
accumulating wealth.—Chicago Jour
City Cousin—Now. you farmers don't
have the trouble of house hunting like
city folks.
Kansas Unde—Don’t eh? Well, I've
been hunting for a house that the cy
clone carried away for two years and
1 haven’t found it yet.—Chicago News.
Friendly Comment.
Scribbles—The magazine editors
never return any of' my poems.
Dribbles—Well, you have oniy your
self to blame.
Scribbles—What do you mean?
Dribbles—You should inclose stamps.
—Chicago News.
A Gold Mine.
“I thought you said you had a gold
mine in lhat play of yours.”
"I had.” answered Mr. Stormington
Barnes. ‘ But it was one of The kind
that sells stock and never pays any
dividends.”—Washington Star.
Very Good.
“Are you cm goo-d terms with all
your guests?" asked the new arrival at
the winter resort.
“Very good terms,” chuckled the
landlord of the hotel. "About $10 per
day."—Chicago News.
Pull Down the Blinds.
“I love to gaze at the moon, don’t
”1 should say not; it’s a waste of time;
there’s nothing in it.”
“There’s a man in it, isn’t there?”—
Houston Post.
Literary Discussion.
First Book—Wliat’s your name?
Second Book—“In Quest of Five Dol
lars.” What’s yours?
First Book—“Fool's Errand." You
better read me.—Cincinnati Commer
cial Tribune.
Masculine View.
Wife—Just the same, you never hear
of a woman using her religion as a
Husband—Of course, not. my dear.
Religion is too inexpensive.—Chicago
Waiter—Wasn't that pie just like
what your mother used to make?
Diner—Yes, derned if I don’t think
it was the same pie.—Philadelphia
Every Time.
A kindly heart than a coronet
May greater be. but .still
The former won't an heiress get
And the latter always will.
—Ixtuisyill'.- Courier Journal.
Rough on Himself.
Invalid—Doctor. I should not fear
death, but I am so afraid of being
burled alive.
Physician—You need have no fear of
that, with me attending you.—N. Yr.
Enough for Her.
Myra—But I am told your fiance has
bo education.
Isabel—Oh. yes, he has. He is able
to sign checks for at least half a mil
lion.—Chicago News.
First Little Boy—My sister wears a
No. 3 shoe.
Second Little Boy—Pooh! That’s
nothing. Mine wears a No. 6.—N. Y.
In the Early Days Only thef “Cream”
of the Trees Was Cut by
The early lumbermen were “epicure
an” as to their ideas of the quality of
the Umber, says the Pilgrim. Only
the cream of the trees \^as taken and
cork pine logs cut in 1858 and sold at
$2.50 a thousand would produce lum
ber that would be worth $80 a thous
and in the market to-day even if it
could be had at all.
In the early springs when the snows
melted and the “break-up” came, the
camps were delivered of their living
crew, and the men streaming down to
the cities and towns where their em
ployers lived to receive pay for the
winter work, have a big blowout and
too often lie quickly broke and ready
to “go up on the drive and come down
with ihe jam,” long before the drive
The logs when started down the riv
er constituted the “drive,” and these
were handled by men hired for the
purpose, usually bv the owners or con
tractors, who drove the logs down to
the "boom limits” where they were
turned over to the crews of the big
boom companies who rafted and sorted
the logs and delivered them to the mill
of the owner. On the drive the men
wore heavy boots with spikes in the
soles to enable them to maintain a
footing on the big logs, at times a haz
ardous undertaking. The men at the
booms sorted the logs according to the
marks, fastened the logs into rafts
with pins and rope and tugs then
towed them to the mill.
Among the incidents of log driving
were "jams.” or piling up of logs into
an apparently inextricable mass and it
was then that the work of the driver
becomes strenuous. The two largest
..Amnonio,' tlio Ti ♦ f'l Il'J 11,'U CCOO
and Muskegon rivers—have each rafted
and delivered 600,000,000 feet of pine
logs in a single season.
Bur it is a dream now. The change
came in the utilization of steam and
rail in handling pine logs. The meth
ods of lumbering were revolutionized.
The penetration of the immense pine
forests by lines of railroad and logging
rendered available vast areas of tim
ber hitherto inaccessible until there is
scarcely a tree in all the wide common
wealth that lias escaped the wood
man’s ax. Logs are hauled by rail 100
miles or more to manufacturing points,
sawmills multiplied along the lines of
railroad, tlie timber was cut off and
the product, instead of leaving some
manufacturing point on “swift
winged" and tidy and trim schooners
and later on barges towed by steamers,
is distributed by rail. The big piles
of piue lumber tiiat lined the banks of
streams at manufacturing points have
largely disappeared and the SOO.OOfr.OOO
and more feet of lumber that was
shipped by boat in a single river from
one of the principal Michigan lumber
centers has given place to nearly 200.
000,000 feet of Canadian pine lumber
brought in, a reversal of conditions
that 25 years ago would have been
deemed chimerical. The fleets of him
ber carriers have taken wings and
their white sails no longer dot the in
land seas.
__ A
They Follow Ships in Long Voyages to
the Other Side of the
When one of the huge ocean trans
ports swings out through the Golden
Gate ami passes the Farallone islands,
passengers may notice great numbers
of brown objects with long, sweeping
wings, suddenly appear from their
resting places and follow in the wake
of the ship, says a correspondent of
the Detroit News-Tribune. Then the
sailors, with the superstition peculiar
lO man oi upauun, cry: riere dime
the sea gulls, we’d better feed them if
we want a quick passage.” The birds
seem to know when they are to be fed
for they come flying in ever-narrowing
‘circles until they are within a short
distance of the ship. The gulls never
seem lev rest. Day after day they fol
low the ship, cleaving the air with
swift wings, flying easily and without
apparent, effort.
In a recent trip of the transport Lo
gan one. of the gulls had its wing mus
cles injured, and dropped fluttering up
on the deck, its wide, gooselike bill
open and strange squawks coming
from its throat. A soldier spied it and
took it to iiis bunk, where he fed it
daily until it became strong again.
Then he allowed it to fly away.
But the bird bad not forgotten his
benefactor. Every day it would light
on tlie deck and allow none save this
particular man to feed it. It followed
the boat to Honolulu, to Guam, and
Anally to Manila. Where it rested dur
ing the two weeks the Logan lay in
Manila is not known, but when the
vessel turned on its homeward course,
bound for Nagasaki, the first day out
found this gull, easily distinguishable
by a fleck of white on its neck, resting
on the stern.
As its favorite soldier did not appear,
the gull graciously allowed others to
feed it, and continued its trip with the
ship until the Logan passed the Faral
lone islands.
Motor Cars in Calcutta.
In a more recent report by the Belgian
consul at Calcutta it is stated that there
is a steady demand for motor cars in that
city, and it is added that it is probable
« lnncrA hntiiificc xxrin ho rinnp in tho^p
cars in the near future. The essen
tial qualities for the Indian market are
cheapness and quiet running. As the
country is extremely dusty, chainless
cars are preferred. The motive power
should be petroleum, which is easily
obtainable on journeys.
Missed All Around.
Old Friend—What makes you spend
every dollar that you make? Why don’t
you save your money till you're old?
Young Chap—I had an uncle who tried
that. He never spent a cent; saved
everything i ill he got old, and just as he
was ready to have a good time he lost it
all.—Detroit Free Press.
Big Animals Disappearing.
The' Indian rhinoceros is nearly ex
tinct. There are two specimens in the
London zoological gardens and two on
the European continent. Very few ara
left in a wild state in India and Assam,
and unless special measures be taken
for their preservation they will soon dis«
Simple Life of the
Garden Home
"Highway and Byway” Preacher
(A Vision Between the Lines of God's
Inspired Word.)
^Copyright, 1V04, by J. 11. lvUun.)
Scripture Authority“And tlio Lord
God planted u Garden eastward in Eden;
and there He put the man whom He
had formed ... to dress it and to keep
it. And the Lord God commanded the man,
saying. Of every tree of the Garden thou
mayest freely eat; hut of the ti/>e of knowl
edge of good and evil, thou slialt not eat
of it: for in the day that thou eatest thereof
thou shalt surely die."—Gen. -:S. IS, 10.17.
OT since the period
which God’s rec
ord gives us here
! has the earth
known perfect
peace and har
i mony and the
conserving and
economic power
of the simple life.
No misdirected
] energies where
God’s Spirit rules
supreme, no wast
ed lime, no neg
lected duties, no
lost opportunities, no conflicting, jar
ring elements warring one against the
other. In that Garden home before
sin had entered to disrupt it and
drive the guilty pair forth, it was
God’s will "done on earth as it is in
Heaven.” It was so then when time
had first begun to count off its years
for man, and it shall he so again when
He comes to reign supreme. Then the
"wolf also shall dwell with the lamb,
and the leopard shall lie down with
the kid: and the calf, and the young
lion, and the fatling together; and a
little child shall lead them. And the
cow and the bear shall feed; their
young ones shall lie down together,
and the lion shall eat straw like the
ox. And the suckling child shall play
on the hole of the asp, and the
weaned child shall put his hand on
the cockatrice’s den. They shall not
hurt nor destroy in all My holy moun
tain: For the earth shall lie full of
the knowledge of the Lord, as the wa
ters cover the sea."
Do you know what it is to sit in sweet,
silent fellowship with Nature alone?
Away from every human sight and
sound, lost for the moment in rapt con
templation. an exquisite influence has
pervaded the soul. You have felt acorn
mingling of your spirit with the spirit
of Nature. A new bond of union and
sympathy has been born. Perfect har
mony and fellowship prevail. Do you
know what it is to have the little song
ster in your home, which has been
tamed by your loving care, perch con
tentedly and fearlessly upon your shoul
der or finger, or with fluttering wings,
as it rested on the buoyant air. take
front your lips the dainty morsel you
have temptingly placed there? Do you
know what it is to have the faithful dog
welcome your return with joyful bark
and playful antic, to have him thrust his
cold, wet nose within your palm In mute
but expressive appeal for the affection
ate caress, to have him lilt his soulful
eyes to yours and speak through them
of love and devotion to you, receiving
gratefully from you what you willed to
give, and offering service and life itself
in return? Do you know what it is thus
to feel a bond of sympathy and fellow
ship between yourself and the dumb
creature; a harmony which flows to the
blessing of every living creature? There
is such relationship, such experience,
and it is but a pleasant echo, a blessed
heritage coming down to us from that
perfect harmony and unity and ac
tivity which marked the Garden life.
For God’s Spirit ruled there. Man and
beast, and bird and every creature, and
Nature, too, yielded sweet obedience to
the Divine will.
We may not draw comparisons be
tween the simple, natural, free life of
the Garden and the complex life which
has developed with the centuries, and
which has come as man has advanced in
the scale of civilization, but we may
emphasize the perfect harmony which
prevailed there under the ruling Spirit
of God. We would not go back to that
primitive state, and give up all the won
derful gifts which God has bestowed
ppon humanity through the study and
achievement of man, but we would that
we might bring down to this present ago
a consciousness of the power and bless
ing to be found in perfect obedience to
the will and Spirit of God.
Another fair morning has broken over
the teeming earth. All Nature is rejoic
ing in the returning light. Myriad
sounds fill the air from the bird .notes,
dropping gently like messengers from
Heaven, down to the cheery chirp of the
cricket in the dewy grass. Off in the dis
tance can be heard the lowing of the
kine and the deep-toned roars of the
beasts of the field, while the chatter ot
the squirrels in the tree tops and the
rustle amidst the shrubs and bushesand
ferns upon the ground tell the story of
the smaller animal life that is astir in
the early morning. Down at the foot
of the verdant, flower-decked slope the
broad, placid river flows, sending its
waters rippling ovor the stones near the
shore, and reflecting ir, its mirrored sur
face tiie overhanging trees and blue sky.
The music of the waters as they play
hide and seek among the rocks and
stones can he heard through the open
doorway of the bower home. The great
towering trees stand sentinel at the rear
and sides of the simple, humble abode.
No marbled palace was ever so fair a
home or dear a spot to its inmates as
was mat sneuer »mcn me inmui}
brauches and intertwining vines will
ingly provided. Did happiness and con
tentment depend upon the elaborateness
of the things (possessed, then would they
have been strangers in that first home
on earth. It is not upon the external
conditions but upon the internal con
sciousness of the presence of God that
true happiness and contentment rest.
About and in this first home the gentle
touches of Nature were apparent. The
softest of mosses carpeted the floor, and
upon the walls there bloomed the most
fragrant and beautiful of flowers. In
the early morning light their petals
were just opening prepared to give the
sun smiling welcome as he rose above
the trees and flashed his morning greet
ings upon them.
The call of the birds and the stir of
Nature have awakened the inmates of
the home, and their voices are heard
in adoration and praise, for their first
waking thought has been of Him Who
made them and gave them the breath
of life, and blessed them, and provided
them with the shelter and bounty of
the Garden.
The happy pair pause upon tbt
threshold and drink in the beauty of
the scene before them. Eve's face mir
rors the joy that fills her soul, and she
smiles up into the face of her husband,
while he, with earnest, thoughtful look,
I watches the sun play his light upon
; the tall tree tops. ,
“The sun is at his post or duty, ful
I tilling the will of the Creator. He
comes, bringing a new day. He has
some new ministry to perform,
some fresh task to work out. His com
ing stirs my heart,” exclaimed Adam.
"1 can but feel that as he fulfills his
mission lrom the heavens, so we may
fulfill our mission upon the earth. As
God has given him hisappointed sphere
in which to move, so He has given ns
ours. Is ^t not good to feel that our
good, kind Creator lias not left us in
indifference, but waits for us tcPdo llis
Will?” So saying. Adam gently drew
iiis companion towards him and they
passed on down the pathway together.
The fruit-laden trees on either hand
held out their tempting viands, and a3
they went they gathered and did eat.
The birds flitted hither and thither in
search of seed and berries, the animals
great and small throughout the Garden
were satisfying their hunger, for God
iu His Nature had spread a bountiful
table for all, and none had reason to
Without realizing the direction in
which they were going, they came to
the center of the Garden just as they
had finished their simple but abundant
repast. Before them stood the trees
of mystery, the ones to which the Lord
had made special reference in His talk
I » iin infill, ni^iu at iiuuu mw fticai
spreading branches of the tree of
knowledge of good and evil, ladened
with fruit, swayed in the breeze. The
sight gives a new direction to their
thoughts, as they recall the Lord’s sol
emn admonition and warning.
"Why should we wish to partake of
the fruit of this tree when our Lord
has given us freely of every other tree
of the Garden?” both exclaimed,almost
in the same breath.
“Yea, before we reached this point
God had satisfied us with His good
thing,” Adam continued. "It were to
take that for which we have no need,
if we did eat of the fruit of this tree.
We may well be content with the boun
ties on every hand.” So spake Adam.
And is it not always true that we have
no need of the things which are con
trary to the will of God for us?
"But why, I wonder, did God put
this tree here? Why did He forbid our
eating of it.' What did He r.ean when
He spoke of death?” Thus musing,
Eve turned to her husband, but he
shook his head in answer, and said:
"I cannot tell. It .s enough that God
has spoken. We- must wait to under
Poor Eve, little did she realize that
| day the bitter way which lay before
: Iter! And not until years later as she
i gazed in anguish upon the face of her
l dead boy, her beloved Abel, did she be
gin to know the penalty of disobe
dience and sin.
The days tame and went in the
Garden home. Peace and purity
reigned supreme. The Lord cante to
visit and talk with them. The days
of rest brought their sweet fellowship
| with the Heavenly hosts, and the har
! mony of their rich, full voices and
narps. uttring me uays oi ion saam
I labored faithfully in dressing the Gar
1 den and training the vines and
branches. Each day found some new
comfort added to the home, and
brought some new discovery of the
wealth hnd resources of the Garden.
The creatures of the Garden yielded
ready obedience to Adam's wise and
kindly care. No task which he put
upon them was beyond their strength
or unnecessary to lie done. All the
activities of the beautiful place were
but the expression of God’s will. Man
and beast and bird filled each his own
allotted place, and delighted in the
unity and peace and harmony which
rest. The morning awaking with
the birds, the syngs of praise and the
outgoing thoughts toward God, the
i bright greetings of the sun, the walk
! in the garden and the simple repast.
; Adam had gone forth to the work of
j the day, and Eve was busy at horns. It
! seemed like all the other days, and
| gladness and peace were all about,
j Suddenly the darkness of midnight fell
! over the Garden, and Adam was heard
* rushing and stumbling down the path
' way to the home. All in a tremble
Eve threw herself into the arms of
j her husband and cried in terror:
I "What is it? What can it be?”
With effort Adam steadied his voice,
and then replied: "I know not. As
I worked out in the clearing I thought I
heard a sound as of rumbling away
off in the distant heavens, and then
while yet the sun was flooding the
earth with his light this awful black
! ness sped between. I know not what
i it can mean, but surely God is with
i us. We need not fear.” As he ceased
! speaking, and while yet the blackness
i continued, there was a flash across the
I heavens as though some heavenly body
! sundered from its moorings had fallen.
; Then the darkness lifted and the day
| shone as brightly as before. The Gar
j den in all its beauty was displayed and
the birds took up the strain of their
songs where a few moments before
they had been rudely interrupted.
The days following this incident
| brought no explanation, ami failed to
dispel the feeling of impending trouble.
As Adam and his wife walked through
j _1--,ntk„ .VwG,.
CUC UU‘ UVU Jt''‘O** '-J
saw naught but the accustomed sights,
though the birds sang overhead and
the creatures all about them peacefully
fed, still they had the feeling that
other presence was there, that other
eyes were upon them. But the ques
tionings of their hearts found no an
Hardy Sleeper.
During a recent snowstorm a police
man found William Nuttall, of Ac
crington, at nearly midnight asleep
in a field. At the Accrington police
court the chief constable stated that
Nuttall was a most extraordinary
character. He could sleep standing
and even while walking, but preferred
the middle of an open field for his
slumbers, caring nothing for rain or
snow. The last time he was before
the court he fell asleep in the dock.
—London Tit-Bits.
&UlTLl\LU so common in winter.
On a Plain Subject in Plain
The coming winterwill cause at least
one-half <>f the women to have catarrh,
colds, coughs, pneumonia or consump
tion. Thousands of women will lose
their lives and tens of thousands will
acquire some chronic ail
ment from which they will
never recover.
Unless'you take the nec
essary precautions, the
_! chances are that you (who
read this) will be one of the unfortu
nate ones. Little or no risk need be run
if Peruna is kept in the house and at
the first appearance of any symptom oi
catarrh taken as directed on the bottle.
Peruna is a safeguard, a preventative,
a specific, a cure forall casesof catarrh,
acute and chronic, coughs, colds, con
sumption, etc.
For free medical advice, address Dr.
S. H. Hartman. President of The Hart
man Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Pe-ru-na Brings Speedy Relief
Mrs. H. E. Adams, Ex-President Pal
metto Club, of New Orleans, La., writes
from 110 Garfield Court, South Herd, |
i lud., as follows:
“ / am pleased to endorse Peruna, as
I took it about a year ago and it soon
brought me rcliei from a cold on my
lungs which threatened to be serious.
“The lungs were sore and inflamed, I
coughed a eouple of hours every night, j
and I felt that something must be done
before my lungs became affected.
“ Peruna was suggested by some of in v
friends who had used it. and act ing upon J
their advice 1 tried it and found that it
was able to bring about a speedy cure.
You have my highest endorsement and
! thanks for the good it did me.”
Sounding the Praises of Peruna. |
Mrs. Frances Wilson, 32 Nelson St.,
Clinton, Mass., writes: j
“ Had you seen me at the time of my
illness and now, you would not wonder
j that I take delight in sounding the k
I praises of Peruna. ‘
“ My ailment was a severe cold which
! attacked the bronchial tubes and lungs.
I “ 1 followed your special directions
and after using six bottles of Peruna. 1
was on my feet again. I think Peruna
a wonderful medicine.'’
VASA TOBACCO, KO __ , , j'TnrVM r'cT
“305” and “Agents” 5c Cigars Are Leaders of the World, j Mauulucturt rs, • VI. 1,01'IS. I
Bad temper turns the wine of intellect
to vinegar.
Some donkeys have long ears, while
eome wear silk hats.
The limit of many a man's charity is
the dispensing of free advice.
If love is intoxicating, is it any won
der that marriage produces jimiams in
rn.y..y VliS6s?
Unless you have a good reason ror
doing a thing, you have an excellent ex
cuse for not doing it.
The man who can ill afford to travel
generally enjoys it more than the man
who can well afford it.
It is a pretty hard task for some wid
ows to keep up a sorrowful appearance
long enough to collect thajife insurance.
Trouble neber blow trumpet.
Spider an' fly no melcgood bargain.
What man no know is good lor know.
When fowl merry, hawk him catch
When dog hah too much owner, him
sleep widout supper.
When berryiu’ day come at you door,
you no pick au' choose gravedigger.
Mrs. W. H. C. Keough, a member of the
Chicago board of education, is making
a vigorous campaign in that city against
the sale of dime novels to children.
was broken, owing to irregular action
of the kidneys. I was suffering intense
ly from severe pains in the small of my
back and through the kidneys and an
noyed by painful passages of abnormal
secretions. No amount of doctoring
relieved this condition. I began taking
Doan's Kidney Pills and 1 experienced
quick and lasting relief. Doan’s Kid
ney Pills will prove a blessing to all
sufferers from kidney disorders who
will give them a fair trial.”
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.,
proprietors. For sale by all druggists,
price 50 cents per box.
ISO,000 Plants for i8c.]g
9^ More gardens and farms are planted to
—1.- Seeds than any ocher in eTL.2jK
AHHw|?^*Anyi'U'0. Tuei p is reason l >r tills.
Dan I'ver O.iAiO acres for ti'e pro- |
B|)f4li]iicti,in or our u nrrnnli'il iced*. ifl
fliarviSlQ order to inihu e you to 1 vtliem.uo JIM
make you the following uupro. M
For 16 Cents Postpaid 3®
B V 1000 Karlj. Medium *t.«l Late Caobag**, »£Y4jy
VW If 12000 Fine Juicy Turnip*, *\j^g
fl i jt / 2000 Ideh Nutty I ettu?e,
Sa* g*^ L 1000 SpleadM Onions.
9 1 ) 1000 Mar* Luaflou* Ksdtshes, QjfS&f
Arp«// 1000 Gloriously Briiilunt Flowers.
H A Above seven packages contain suffl- gH
k?2 £& cient .seed to grow 10.000 plants, fur- /VjQ
gw frR ni.shinf? biiahcl* of brilliant /em
jjR fea flower* ami lots and lot-of rlnu’o fuJB
Hi ®f® vegetables, together with our gt . at MDB *
95? Men catalog, tel ling all about Flowers, VS Wl
%E kffl Roues, Small Fruits, etc., all for flPji]
B HI 16c in stamps u:ul thin notice.
Big 140-page catalog alone, 4c.
Itlll I jJ JIHkl La Crosse, Wia.
$1.00 Pi ^e/\r|
VIEW, a Delightful Dally Newspaper
for the American Home. All Important
newt, market reports,fine departments for men, /
women and children. Brims not hing which par
ents cannot read to their children. Brice. 81.00
a year: 7j cents for t'» months: .*0 cents for 3
months All subscriptions stopped when time
Is out. Subscribe to-dav. Address Chicago Re
view Co.. 3)6 Coca Cola Building, Chicago, 111.
please state Hint you saw the Advertise*
cicul In Chiu paper.
" linaIBHnHilKHHl Sr

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