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THE JSAKKK DAILY TIMES, J1AHHK, VT.. WEDNESDAY, OCTORKK 10. )!M2.
3 MY UNCLE'S WILL By STF.PHEN a HARDWICK One evening, at u stag dinner I grs t my Ixnme to n party of friends, when the coffee was brought on and cigars were passed I noticed tlint one if my guests, Major Tisdnlo, did not help himself from t lie bos offerej him. "Don't you smoke, ninjor?" I asked. "No," he replied, "I do not." lie wiim the only man lu the room .who did not smoke, and the others looked at htm with Home curiosity. 1 wns nlmut to turn the subject when he gave us his reasons for not dolus so lu tho following story: ( I wns brought up by nn uncle who ' was very rich my parents both died when I was very young: and since he had no children of his own It was understood that I was to be his heir. My life wns uot n very pleasant one, for persons whose experience in bring ing: lit their own offspring is nil are at a great disadvantage In bringing up the offspring of others. A child is utterly devoid of reason and a sense of his duties toward a parent. In deed, It Is remarkable that parents should tolerate their own children. This I think Is the reason why adop tions are not usually satisfactory. When I was ten years old a boy taught me to smoke dried leaves. One day my uncle caught me nt this and for the first time spoke to me with great hardiness. It was evident that Jie had a great prejudice against to- fcacco. He told me that If he ever caught me smoking again he would send me away. I passed a couple of months after graduation at my uncle's home. As a young soldier I was very nttractlve to him, and he petted me without stint I had no desire, especially after my experience at West Tolnt. to offend him by the use of tobacco, which I did not use In any form. He seemed charmed to have me with him and spent a great deal of the time talking to me about his estate, explaining his projects for Its Increase, telling me what property he Intended to Improve and what to dispose of. He wns getting old. he said, and he thought I would better resign and be come accustomed to the care of the property that would fall upon me at his death. I had no wish to leave the army to live under the tutelage of an opinionated old man. so I told him that having been educated by the gov ernment. I didn't consider It honorable to resign my commission at once, but In three years. If he still maintained the same disposition toward me, I would accede to his wish. He com mended me very highly for my sense of honor and assented to my remain ing ns I wns. A couple of years after that I fell in love with the lady who became my wife. It was then for the first time that I realized the lienefit that would accrue to me in my uncle's fortune. He had never said anything to me on the subject of marrlnge, but I knew that I should consult hlin before the matter was settled. I deferred It. how ever, to a convenient season, for my uncle had remained a bachelor all his life, and I knew him to be a woman hater. If he should take the same view for me I might be put In the position of giving up the girl I loved or a fortune. I could not In honor do the first, nnd If I married the fortune would mean much to me. As luck would have it. the old rascal beg pardon, gentlemen, you will under stand better at the end of my story why I speak so disrespectfully of the. man who hnd educated nie and wus to leave me his estate. As I was saying, my uncle rendered it unnecessary for me to say anything to him about my love affair by very conveniently being taken ill and showing every evidence that his end was near. I was tele graphed for to come at once and be fore going told my love of my passion for hsr. of my expected Inheritance, and invited her to share it with me when I got it. This could not be long. She returned my affection and accepted me. When I reached my uncle it was not expected that he would live through the night. He rallied, however, and the next day wns slightly better. His physician remained at the house most of the time, especially at night, and when he wns not with bis patient he and I sat In the library below, keeping each other company. He was a very good fellow, and I grew fond of him. He liked his toddy, ia which I joined Um. but when it came to smoking be was obliged to smoke alone. My uncle lingered between life and fienth for several weeks. No one could lell Just when he would drop away The night he died the doctor and 1 Were keeping ourselves up by nn occa lonal potation. The doctor pulled two cigars from his pocket and, offering me one. said: "Smoke. He's too far gone to know mylhing about it." I accepted his proposition, lighted the llgar and smoked just enough of It to ause me to feel bad. Then a nurse full k1 me to my uncle. I ran upstairs, and he was telling me about some improvements he advised making In a rertaln building that wns to be mine, when be anielled smoke on me. Jentlemen. my expected fortune went the way of the cigar I had accept ed from the doctor In smoke. My nn rle lived forty-eight hours longer and i. l : lit I tt ,. . - BACKACHE NOT A DISEASE But a Symptom, a Danger Sig nal Which Every Woman Should Heed. MONEY FROM HARVESTER Backache ia a symptom of organic weekness or derangement If you have backache don't neglect it. To fret per manent relief you must reach the root of the trouble. Read about Mrs. Wood all's experience. Morton's Gap, Kentucky. "I suffered two years with female disorders, my health was very bad and I had a continual backache which was simply awful. I could not stand on my feet long enough to cook a meal's victuals without my back nearly killing me, and I vould have such dragging sensa tions I could hardly bear it. I had sore- $12,500 'to Wilson Campaign Committee CANDIDATE WAS NOT AFRAID To Accept Contribution Cleveland H. Dodge Tells About $85,000 Of This Amount $12,300 Was from Cy rus H. McCormick. nen in each side, could not stand tight clothing, and was irregular. I was com pletely run down. On advice I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound and am enjoying good health. It is now more than two years and I have not had an ache or pain since. I do all my own work, washing and everything, and never have backache any more. I think your medicine is grand and I praise it to all my neighbors. If you think my testimony will help others you may pub lish it "-Mrs. Ollie Woodall, Mor ton's Gap, Kentucky. If yon have the slightest doubt that 'lijclia K. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) I.ynn, Mass., for ad vice. Your letter will be opened read and answered by a woman and held in strict conQdence. LARGE LIME PRODUCTION. Nearly Three and a Half Million Tons Burned in 1911. The production of limp in the United States in 11)11, according to a report by Ernest F. Tlurehnrd. just issued bv the United States gcologicnl survey, was 3..ir2,!H3 short tons, valued at f 13.0SD, OM, as compared with 3,.")0,',0."4 short tons, valued at $14,088,030. in 11)10. This represents a decrease in quantity of 113, 03!) tons ind in value of $:S!)$.!S5. The average pri.-e a ton in 1011 was .$4.03, as compared with $4.02 in 1910, an in crease of 1 cent a ton. The total number of producers reporting in 1911 was 1,089, as compared with l,12il in 1010, a de crease of 3S. This decrease in the num ber of producers was partly due to the inactivity of small kilns operated by farmers for burning lime for local use as r soil stimulant and partly to the ten dency of the industry toward concentra tion of plants into fewer and larger units. The heaviest decrease in the num ber of producers was in Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Wisconsin. A few states, among them Texas and Washing ton, showed an increase in the number of producers, In 1911, 44 states, including! Hawaii and I'orto Eico. reported thej prod notion of lime; in 1910, lime was pro duced in 4.1 states. Pennsylvania Largest Producer. The five leading states in 1911 were, in the order of production, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Wisconsin, West Virginia, and Missouri. lVnnsvlvHnia produced 841,- 723 short tons, valued at $2,(!H8,374. the average price being $3.19 a ton. There were o."l active producers in Pennsyl vania, including farmers wiio produced only a few hundred bushels each for fertilizer. The Pennsylvania production represented a decrease in quantity of 35,001 cliort tons but an increase in val ue of $218,024 as compared with 1910, the price increasing 41 cents a ton. In Ohio 405.5H2 short tons were reported in 1011, valued at f 1,007,524. a decrease in quant it v of 9,723 short tons and in value of 39.811. In 1011 Wisconsin produced 250.638 short tons, made from native rock valued at $1)01,558, besides some lime burned from stone imported from other states. The stone imoprted from other states was mainly high- calcium limestone, the lime from which was used bv beet-sugar refiners. West Virginia produced 170,900 short tons of lime in 1011. valued at $530,(iti0, an in crease in quantity of 80,547 tons and in value of $202,455. In 1911 Missouri pro dueed 158.308 short tons of lime, valued at. $722,503. a decrease as compared with 1910 of 21,182 tons in quantity and of $123,500 in value. Washington, Oct. 1(1. Cleveland II. Dodge, who collected $85,01)0 for Gov ernor Wilson's campaign, which included $12,500 from Cyrus II. cCormick of the International Harvester company, told the Clapp committee yesterday he real ized "there might be some question about the McCormick money." Dodgo said he feared the government's suit to dissolve the Harvester company might arouse adverse criticism and he asked Mr. McCormick to take the money back. the question was finally left to Gov ernor Wilson. "The governor said he was perfectly willing to receive tin money and was not afraid to take it." said Dodge. "Mr. McCormick gave the money just as he would have given it to Princeton universiitv." Senator Oliver's questions brought out that Thomas 1). Jones, another contributor to the fund, was connected with the Harvester company. Mr. Dodge told of loaning $25,000 to the Trenton, X. J., J rue American early in Governor il- son's term. It had nothing to do with the presidential pre-convention cam paign, he said. Henry Jones ford, of tho Princeton faculty, and K. II. Howe, vice president of the Princeton bank, told of loans to the True American. Mr. Howe testified he negotiated loans to the paper and that the "money was handed to hira" bv Miss Kihm, secretary to George AV. Per kins. Loan to the paper totaled $50.- 000, he said, although that had nothing to do with the True American's support of Governor Wilson. "I want to explain this Perkins matter," said Mr. Dodge. "Mr. Perkins and I have been associated in many philanthropic matters and I deeply deplore the attacks which liavo been made on him and on Colonel Roose velt. The colonel and I played together when we were boys and 1 have a great admiration for him. 1 thank God that assassin's bullet did not reach a vital spot. I took this newspaper matter to Mr. Perkins," said Mr. Dodge, '"and he agreed to go in with me. We supplied the money to make the loan. He was very much interested in Governor Wil son and his light for good government in Xew Jersey. When Mr. Perkins and I supplied that money, we- had abso lutely no more thought of the presiden cy than of the moon. Arthur I. Vorvs of Ohio said that in the pre-convention campaign this year for President Taft. he received $04,800 from Charles P. Taft, $1 1 .100 from Hul- bnrt T. Taft and $4,200 from C. D. Hilles. Of that he returned $0,055 to Hulhert Taft. Nathan O. Fohveli of Philadelphia said the Manufacturers' club of Philadelphia in 1008 contributed to the Kepublican fund about $5,000. The committee adjourned until Thursday at ten o'clock. THE TAKING OF TUSHI He will aav vou have a good dinner if you servo , a piece ot uaicy-crustea pie for dessert. - With William Tell Flour your pastry will be a marvel of deli cacy your mu ffi ns, rolls and bread light, tender and wholesome. It Is also an economy William Tell Flour goes farthest. Order today. (u) William Tel! Flour An Unconditional Surrender Yesterday 3,600 TURKS WERE CAPTURED Road Now Open to the City of Scu tari Fighting in the Sanjak of Wovipazar Is Reported. M L T m I HOWARD BROTHERS, Distributors. South Barre, Vt. FOURUH-CLASS POSTOFF ICES - IN CLASSIFIED SERVICE President Taft Signs Executive Order Which Applies to Thirty-five Thousand Men. Xew York, Oct. 10. President Taft on board th yacht Mayflower yesterday signed an executive order putting 35,000 fourth-class postmasters in the classified service. The execution of this order will put every fourth-class postmaster in the United States under the civil service, 25, 000 having previously been put in the classified list by the president. Postmaster-General Hit'dicock brought thu new order to Xew York veslerday and boarded the Mayflower to witness the bat tleship review. While postmasters in the designated class will be taken care of under he order unless proved unfit, vacancies in the future will be filled only hy the civil service commission upon reports of postofTVe inspectors in the case of othces paving less than if of mi a year. For ofliccs paying more than $50fl a year, one of three applicants in nigli est standing will he chosen. NOTES ON NATIONAL POLITICS. ASKS DETECTIVES TO PICK BRIDE. litered his will, leaving all he possessed to charity. TWO MORE FLIERS KILLED. Aviators Coboooi and Bippert Fall ia Alpine Flight XewhateL Switzerland. Oct, la. Avi atom Obco-H and Bippert. riving top th r near Chant -de-Fonds. fell from a height of feet and were killed yes terday. The aerobian wis demolished. The Ever eo Anything Like ZER.Q for PimpSss? Ho, Hover! fiurpriseYonrself by Buyinfja 25cBottIe "flood gracious, look at thatl Did vou ever see such a difference In a ,'ew hours! ZEilO Is certainly a mar vel If there ever waa one." This la Love Loves All Philadelphia Girls and Wants One for Oregon. Philadelphia, Oct. 10. Alfred E. Love of Portland. Ore., is in love with the girls of Philadelphia and has written to the detective bureau of Philadelphia to find him a wif. Ixive is not in love with any narticu'ar girl. He is ;ist in love with the type of beauty which has made Philadelphia women famous. Love visited Philadelphia four years ago. Ever tince he went home he has been lonely, he says. In his letter, he offers the longed-for bride lots of love and plenty of "free, God-given air." Brief Bits of News and Crisp Comment on Men and Measures. Governor M'ilson is pleased with the testimony of Mr. McCombs before the Clapp investigating committee. "It is a pretty fine )it of contributors, in my opinion." said the governor. I'nleBs' there is a change in President Taft's plans ho will probably remain in Beverly until a day or two before elec tion instead of spending a week or two in Hot Springs. a., Governor Wilson yesterday took his first walk on the Irinceton university campus since he became presidential nominee and for awhile shook off the London, Oct. 1(1. The only develop nicnt in the Balkan situation yesterday is the attempt of the French govern ment to gather the European powers into n general conclave. Such a con vent ion must, it is thought, follow the war and some of the governments think it better policy to forestall it by ar ranging as far as possible the policy the powers arc to pursue. hue 1 urkey will undoubtedly refuse to respond to the Greek twenty-four-hour ultimatum to release the Greek vessels she has seiz ed, tbe announcement of such action on her part has not been made. The Greek and Bulgarian ministers to Turkey are expected to leave Constantinople to-day. They have paid farewell visits and only await orders. This is the day when tho Bulgarian and Servian military con ception is expected to be completed. Europe is awaiting the news of a big battle, but military experts express ig norance as to where it is likely to occur. Fighting in the Sanjak of Xovipaar has a greater significance than would at first appear. The importance of the Sanjak I or Xovipaar obscure as it has ben hither to, is far beyond its meagre size of eco nomic value. A strip of land about a hundred miles long and from thirty lo forty miles wide, it is a part of ancient Bosnia, which at one time was entirely a Turkish possession. The Sanjak di vides Servia and Montenegro, and is the only portion of I urkey that borders on Austria. But for this door Austrian and Ottoman territory would be sparaled bv a fence of Slavonic kingdoms; with it the Austrian are in a more advan tageoii position than the Russians, who have no direct access to lvuropean 1 ur key, and Vienna can still indulge in the old dream of sometime extending its sway southward, as the lurk retires, and gaining possession ( Salonika. This explains the jealousy with whirl; Austria is watching the invasion of the Sanjak by the Montenegrins. Moreover, it is only four years since Austria gave up her right to occupy the Sanjak with a military force in accordance with the treaty of Berlin and the subsequent Austro-Turkish convention of 1ST!), t.'n der the agreement with Turkey, Austria kept -about 2.fKH) men in the Sanjak, mainly at Pievlye, Byeloplyc. and Prye polye. In l!i0 the Bosnian railway svstern was extended to the border of the Sanjak without creating any great sensatiou. In 1908, however, when the sovereignty of the Emperor-King of Austria-Hungary was formally extended over Bosnia and Herzegovina through the medium of an autograph letter ad dressed to the premiers of those prov inces, the lenna government withdrew its troops from the Sanjak. The popu lation of the Sanjak is Servian in lan DandrufTIn Worst Form. Hair Began to Tall Out In Handfuls. Head Covered With Sores. Cured by Cuticura Soap and Ointment, 27 Xorth Ave., AtUoboro Falls, Mas. " I have been troubled for a lon time with dandruIT In Its worst form. My scalp waa covered with eruptions and ) my hair bad begun to fall out , in handfuls. I scratched my l oad so that It was covered with sores and at time theco paused me much suffering by their bleeding. My scalp Itched tcrrthly nearly all the time oven at night when tho awful Itching and burning ceniatlon would awaken me from sound sloop. Thcra waa not a spot on my head free from the awful Itching dandruff and tho dandruff was so thick as to be plainly seen In my hair even when I had given It a thor ough brushing. "I tried countless so-called 'remedies for it without deriving the least benefit from their use. Then I decided to send for a free trial sample of Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I bought a full-sized box of Cuti cura Ointment and more Cuticura Soap and at tho end of a month I bad not even a trace of dandruff left and never since have been troubled with its return. Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured mo." (Signed) Miss Murial E. Gammons, Apr. 6, 1912. A single cake of Cuticura Soap and box of Cuticura Ointment aro often sufficient when all else has fulled. Sold by druggists and dealers everywhere. Sample of each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post card "Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston." "Tender-faced men should use Cuticura Soap Shavuig Slick, 20c umilo fruu. IN THE REALM " QF FASHION A Modish Combination. TIiIh long coat of dark blue aergo bus a velvet collar and cuffs and but- NEW TALES " THAT ARE TOLD l m BLUE COAT AND PLAID SKIBT. tons to match the plaid skirt. It makca an attractive costume for traveling and for the girl going to school. rnres nf his ranimLiirn hv flssnmintr the guise of a football coach. ' guage, and the earliest traditions of the F. W. Estabrook of Xew Hampshire Servian Kingdom are connected with Style Notes. Belts, If worn, must be in harmony with the costume. Xegligees in both empire and straight effects are shown. Ratine and maernme all over lacea are used for peplum blouses. In very deep mourning tiny bands, folds and piping of crape are used. The smartest low shoes of black pat- Still In the Fashion. George YV. Perkins said In Xew York the other day: "Superfluous millions will only buy superfluities. Money Is not the whole of life. I can wear only 'ojje suit of ent leather have tops and heels of clothes at a time, eat only one meal at a time and inhabit only one house at a time, and when I die I can't take a dollar with me." . This remark of Mr. Perkins was quoted to Samuel T. Johnson, the Co lumbus capitalist, together with Tho reau's saying: "Men labor nndpr a mistake. The better part of the man is soon what voti will aav aftr vnnr first trial of the new remedy, ZEMOl ZEi.'O is a clr liquid, yon Just rub it on lh skin, tt sinks right in. After a few applications, vou ar astounded to every pimple, every blotch, all enema sorea, eczema pain and Itching. Mackheads. prickly beat and raao rim- I It rnoi.h. rrnva It conclusively at ' t of only a f-w cents. Ton nerrr saw anything In ronr life Act like ZiMO on Inflamed or reddened kln, aorea, rnts rr bn:? . and en dan draff. It make tha i.ln fe! aiorlotuiy fre---. o. rw-f t.ii: o'"-r sV-rt . ZV.y.O : oM and g-iaranteed by drug Human Happiness a Business Asset Human life is gradually becoming rec ognized as a business aMtct. This is s new fact in the development of the race. Life-insurance companies are realizing that they can increase their dividends faster by cutting down the death-rnfe than by increasing sales or by reducing expenses, f.mployers of large numbers of human machines are realizing the surprising fact that, as a cold business proposition, it pays, not in sentiment nit in dollars, to take good care of their employees. P,uinet men arc learning that well-fed, well-clothed, con tented men and women, working in well lighted, well-ventilated quarters and on schedules arranged in accordance with our modern knowledge of psychology and physiology, actually turn out more work and better work than ttnderpaid, discontented help, working under un comfortable and insanitary conditions. Therefore, large corporations are ppcinl Ing money liberally in playgrounds, rest rooms, libraries, gymnasium, sanitary lunch-rooms movinc-picture shows. s.ifcty device, ventilating systems and similar device for the well-being and enjoyment of their employes. If one asks thcue men why they are doing thee things, thev will disclaim' any charittble or philanthropic motive. "Thi isn't i charity," say one firm, "we wsnt that clearly understood. This i Mmply pood busine management and common scn.e. A well man i of more tie to us than a sick msn. A happy, contented woman turns out more work and better work thn an unhappy one. Therefore any thing we can do to make people ho do our work st rie in mind and Imdv we regard a good Inline management, just as we regard fire-insurance, improv el machinery and l.ilor-aving ,cvi"-." The firm that have realised O e enor mou importsnce of this discovery are slresdy reaping the benefit. The con servation of the health of employee will be a fundamental principle of good liifcine management in the future. Vhn it i full v recognized by the in diitrial world that i"knM is a mate rial liability and that health i a realiz able commercial at. av t he journal of the American Medical anciati"n. contagion and preventable di-e- will 1m bunted down and exterminated a relentle!v a nvtera inilutrialini n says: Heports which have own coming in to the Republican national headquart ers during the past ten days make it practically certain that Mr. Taft. will be elected. Unless all signs fail, Koose- velt will not carry a single state, except possibly California. In fact, it is now plain that the Poosevelt third term and third party movement is collapsing." Congressman Oscar Underwood of Alabama made the first speech of bis Connecticut tour at Xew Britain last night. He devoted his address entirely to the tariff, reaffirming that the Demo cratic party does not stand for free trade. FOUR DIE IN T0NG WAR. Two Chinese and Two White Men Killed in New York. Xew York, Oct. fil. Pullets flew in a tong war outbreak in Chinatown Mon- dav afternoon, and two Chinamen and two white men were killed and another white man was mortally wounded. A half-dozen other persons were Icbs Bert ously injured, wniie a score more were hurt when Knocked down and trampled on during the panic. In point of futilities to innocent bv slanders, this was the most disastrous tong war battle ever fought in China town. The reason for the outbreak of Monday is difficult to tell. That bad blood exists between the On -Leon and the Hip Sing societies, however, is a matter of common knowledge. It boiled over when three Chinamen, stepping into l ell street, a I rlnatown thoroughfare, from the llowery, were fired upon from an upper window of a house. As the three men broke into a run, three other Chinamen, carrying long revolvers, popped out of a nearby doorway and bcgiin blazing away. HIGH -0- ME That's the Proper Way to Pronounce HYO irt .1 v 1Y1E.1, tne ramous Catarrh Remedy Made from Austra lian Eucalyptus and Other Antiseptics Just Breathe It It Banishes Catarrh The Ped ('rw Pbarnwv is authorized to refund purchae price to any diat this region. evert he lew, there are many Albanians resident in the district. The fall of Tusi is an important vic tory for the Montenegrins, as this fort is practically the only stronghold wh'wdi kept the second division of t lie Montene grin army from advancing south to Scutara, the capital of Alabama. Fight ing has been going on at Tusi for some days and the Montenegrin bad sur rounded seventeen battalions of Turks there so that escape was well nigh hope less. Shiptcheuik, where the heaviest fighting of the campaign has occurred, is a short distance northwest of Tusi and the capture of the former meant the fall of the latter. It is probable that by this tune the main Servian armv has passed through the long, narrow Morava de file and has emerged on the comparative ly high plateau between Vranya and the frontier, where the concentration is fin ished. Other points of concentration of the Servian army are Javor, on the fron tier of the Turkish Sanjak of Xovipazar, and Itashka. on the frontier of the Turkish province of Kossovo, while, as already reported, one army has marched into Ilulgaria to cooperate there with the Pulgarian troops. With this army is most of the Servian cavalry, which would be of little use in the monntuin ous countrv around Cskub. M ft white. The combination of blue and whits seems decidedly strong in lightweight suits. Mousseline rases in palest tints are used to trim large hats of finest chiffca or lace. GAY COLOR SCHEMES IN FALL MILLINERY GIBSON'S ACCUSER FAILS. Admits Her Story Is Untrue Told to Till It by Lawyer. Xew York, Oct. 1(1. The remarkable story told by "Mr Rose Guerra" of dcitl ings with P'irton W. fJibson, the lawyer accused of the murder of Mrs. Eosa Menschik Szabo, has broken down. Ac cording to a statement bv Assistant Dis trict Wasservogel Monday niuht, the prospective witness against Cibson has admitted that her storv was untrue and that she told it, she said, at the in stance of "a Xew Jersey lawyer, whose identitv she hss not made clear, to get information from the prosecution in the fiibson cat Her real name is Helen I -a lira Rockwell and she never knew Gib son, the information given out by Mr. Wasservogel aver. "THAT IS iU OOOD, STBAIOHT TALK, RAID MB. JOHNSON. plowed into the soil for compost. By a seeming necessity they are employ ed, ns It says In an old book, laying up treasures which moth and rust will corrupt and thieves break through nnd steal." Mr. Johnson listened. -lie stood In his office lu his shirt sleeves, studying the tape that streamed from a ticker. "That is all good, straight talk." he said, "and every syllable of it Is true. but you can take my word for It young man, money ain't going out of fashion Just yet. all the sumo." How It Happened. "And you say you've nearly lost your eyesight?' asked the woman at the farmhouse door of the tramp. "Yes'm," was the Itinerant's reply. "You see, ma'am, there's a new fifty dollar counterfeit bill out, and I lost my eyesight looking for one." Yonkeii Statesman. Prune and Taupe Are to Be Ifi: Popular Shades of tlie Season. One has only to glance at a single display of hats to be assured that the leading colors for the coming season are, primarily, a deep rich prune that Is particularly stunning In beaver and plush and combines most effectively with certain sbudes of blue, and after that taupe, a shade that was mucjf worn several seasons ago. . After these comes tbe combination of black nnd white, which Is always In good style nnd seems to be, If any thing, more popular than ever this sea son. Smart models of black velvet trimmed with white plumes are among the most stunning of the hats shown for afternoon and evenlug wir, and tailored huts of black velvet iu rather severe shapes are trimmed with wlnga or stiff little ornaments made of ostrich feathers. Feathers are conspicuously In evi dence on all of the new models. Ribbon Is used to a certain extent. Flowera are not seen as yet, nnd there la no In dication that tbey will be worn at all. Huge buckles are used with good ef fect. Sometimes the buckle is of dull Jet or gun metal, or It may be a shape covered with the silk or other material w ith which the hat Is trimmed. For lints of all slr.es beaver Is a fa vorlte material, and so far It promises to outrank everything else In popular! ty. Silk beaver, velours and plush ar much used for tailored hats and are trimmed with wings, quills or largo stiff bows of plaited ribbon. Velvet la as popular as ever. Hi Objection. "If you work like this." said the sage of Smlthfield street to an ns soclate. "yon w ill break yourself dowr and never live to be old.' "I don t care to live to be old." wai the resjionse. "It takes up too muct valuable time." nttsburch Post accident brings the toll of death ia air gst everywhere, and ia Harre by the tiriie eniterfeiter. forger and other ifil rntmer. Complete outt, fl.'1; jtlrti K. Manigal to do "jol" near Ikw- ,L. , , V 1 I t '. TV. 1 , .-.. - ' - . . . 1 , . . tih, . M. J. YOUNG CAUGHT. Signatures Identified in Dynamite Trial at Indianapolis. Indianapolis. Ind., (Vt. 1(1. Signatures " idflitiriod v witnesses at the "d- namite conspiracy" trial yc-terd.iy a howing the movement of the foitv-five defendants during the six year in which explosion occurred. The" signature of Michael .1. loung. Ilo-ton. a identi fied by Frederick P. Palmer, etnrdoiee of a Jtoton trust eomnanv. The wit ness said Young kept an" account trea-urer of the building trade depart ment of tl American Federation of l-'or. Tlirrigh thi i,ler.tificat ion the government 'd it would show that Young wrote to 4. .t. McNamara and other oiVicial of tlie Iron Worker.' 1 nion cotvernirg the employment rf I "if This is an unnatural con dition a little rest each day and Scott's Emulsion after every meal gives nature the material to restore strength. Scott's Emulsion is a strength -building, curative food and tonic overcome aproAneaa mnd fatigum contains no alcohol or drug. Fashion's Frills. Veils of plain blRcuit colored tulle of fine net are lightly embroidered In fin gold and silver threads. Fans of gauze decorated with water colors and sequins look well with govrns of chiffon and net. With light evening gowns of satin or lace the elaborately carved Ivory fans harmonize beautifully. The newest additions to the embroid ery list are the embroidered cotton ra tine nnd the embroidered agaric. Embroidered net and oriental lac flounclngs nnd bundings are lavishly; I used. Dainty Hatpins. ITatpins formed of satin roses In all colors are the size of the natural flower I nnd mny match the hat In tint or the I trimming of the hat Tbey are for ! r?ress hats and not for the tailor mod els, of course. They are not as pretty as the imported rosettes which were shown earlier In the season and are still worn. These are made of nifileof rnlencieiines 1ace and extremely tiny silk flowers and fruit. ITALY'S PEACE IX ECLIPSE. J B nerves, it feeds them. B I H Expectant anf mother 9 ' B aluri mco1 Sctftt't fmliKM, i H crt ft nnt. RkntnfceUf . N lc-TS I Turkish Treaty Signed Only to Be Brok en, Is Pnwtrs View. Pari. trt. It. Diplomat -"tiftsed late jesterl?y tht tbey did not know whether Turko I'.niian -are hud been re-eMhhhcl. follow irg i;o,t to that tfcct Te?erniy. The power' rc rcfitatic ?icre mere facra'dy crrla-T tKat tr.-fy ngne.l. bi't XUry frar it w.il im-ix Jut, 'f le brukrri.