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The Tupper Lake herald. (Tupper Lake, N.Y.) 1895-1924, November 17, 1911, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn87070316/1911-11-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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WW mr^^§m^ lli> .-. k'k^M H - •'r^^\-r.\ s -;;c •M V' THE HERALD «*- lattar end Hgn> Tv^tnyAHt. •:; Turtou?n*hs!as • tot*. If »M> tgftJh) fell to tow* ¥ DVMb tO .i^enmpmms *• • to try to hot hy the Mittet to •*- !r ^H?^^^^ ^^P sham •> 'eVMoar sit' n sssnneuV MM too net atsnUsttto* J;^e. ^P*^ • S^BJW. WSBSSS% eteat MM firtr ojamii m that w+j e**esssee« 1M MI»MWI>MMM • WHAT TO 00 WITH f Five yearn at* Wyill aagm J % toft Mi naahi»i. IHMT ueae, off | B9W^WpM«0 eoTMap ^sPorfsvu^uV MS , What Mki* with lit . • *# «*M} tw*>t M^HMRVMV NO » Ho wy« the ; get it. • The u»ew My* flit > 0 pltt Or Ity eejjrnO] anae put moot of it The lane tosroasod In e*ew*tX • pronohto ho still Is worth ^or poreapo A tittle more* heel no eeeire to travel or • f Me anon that neoeey—-even gift T money to a hufeton. * Ho mm { Ho lo not hsspy, oneoreina to J never had before came in. They •pruag up thick and fait- Thorn tout didn't know .no before the money came wore anztouiTTo bo my frtonda then. Letters and reoweets for money began to come m by pace*. Bowow- ora came to not without any security and thought I ought to lend 'em Jolt because my money had bees given me. Bvery bind of achem* was of- fered ana whore I could anubto my money fa a month or a year. 'I iis*nVt fool eaite aa oootented aa I had before, but I guess that's tort natural Befor* I dktnt haro any fear of being; rcbhoa or cheated. But when I got my money I west right to too bank with r ft pad loft tt there, • 1 didn't bito on the* aobemee. Whenever they hunted me I got leery of 'tin. No. etrrea, they eJeVt got mo on any get- rteh-ontek itua*.'* Mr. 0oga naid It no if proud of the fact . \But I knew that mad waa the aaf- oat ptooo to put money.\ ho mid. \en I ooaght lanC That's the place to put It a© yon can't lose it It was a wlao taimg. My land haa Increased In value no mooh that I eonld sell out now and dean am $M.O00. I invested nearly all asy saoesy inland.\ \And) what do yon think et the goo- esrej Idea of giving largo soma of to people In that wayT \Won. I think it moot ho a had don't knew what a dol- lar H apnea —lorn they earn it haw that with men* It had An* Jsumay <nneht stow it eonld a' hoe* a bad for ma if It had come S* bo* I waa 61 when it did drop to. » had a nttto more experieoee then: rd got all oyer these haro w0d nottoos aad didst hare no fooUah idoaa ttke ranntn* around. After 41 or he a atom doa't giwe much for quick echemea/* Mr. Sago toed something lnyeetmeats. Ho noaoeoo own statement/two farms ami one m Cmio^Thooeia FATE AND THt FLETCHERS Intorvawtlea That Mido It Cmrtiln ir far Oenateyyi Omoah Had Net Ptrook. •enator Dnaow U. FJoUsher or ftor- Ida sought hla berth ono> night pa • sleeping ear on th# war •*& fTOtB Waahtagton. Pulttag hack tho our- tains of a lowor nlndi, to aaw that hla { bod waa already oocapledL \ \Hi there!- eallod Oto somator. ehakfne tho ftrangar by the ihoalder. Tho aleener awo^e amd protosted angrily. 1 \My naonya BfCdMr,-* tiplattod tho sintoamaa. -sad, tUanamy hmrnV -Yod>e ipt naChiaf om me.\ «h> twared that^amtr. ~*m mmmrs notoh- «> and thishif*f*Mw^'~ -My roll nrnme M Polrma U. WUtxto- tho m MX tmi^ aatat the oetoto*. p> »r>; *T»oro mnok htro hwm a nda. Btor>; take ta itoorrlng tme tajmo bertni for two^aam of thke aaam aanae. *TH go Into tarn 'aokt saVmntmg oar.** - Tip sArpamw. by tad ttnao, wno fatty awago, aid pfoisadii to apologue. and to offer ta> gfto ui thm berth. This oeMajr nMswJMMpipr ^wWeoeiOml ajWIe ^nMbJjg er*gtm ^maew into fkm oar aleeed, and found a plsoa AMhmw Mdav the) tnte wis ed. Map oar to ft What would you do with oKV Zi ..n ? •»O0»O»»O»»>»l»>Mll>0M>» m to or* only. It oapnlda't ho a 1000000 Bvory ehnroh three or four balo%headed a ton-ooaar bill in Kew York garo It to It hi nnmeoooaary to the foot that ho waoa't a % A Now Tort maiden starred heraeif ^pp aocoms hoaaUfat hut tarried it 00 m Tho report tafia nho succeeded in ba- ker leoka. roBer towel will be no longer .00 tho fott-oafi if the. eruande started It to earrtod to a triumphant m fact, tho roller towel be wiped out \There will be no art ta maecultne ^aaatoas uatfl men dtoeard troueera,\ I amy* a Briftoa ardot Then, no far na ^>re are concerned, there will be no '\ mrt M maamline fashloaa. I /• ••• ., 1 i * ;• '•' • -Tor tie benefit of the goaUemesi who are doing moot off the talklnc about the pieaef tattoo of natural re- aworoee. It might be weU to drop tho hdnt that ooarereatloa to not aorratloTi. I A Chicago man who has boon load- fag a double life haa been sentenced to tho penitentiary. Wouldn't It bo better to hare him dollror lecture* daptoiatog how he managed to sup- port two families? Lota of actresses haro to go to tho trouble of marrying before they can aoe the adrertlaoQont of the dlroreo opart to make business thrlre again. 0neb to the lrkaomeneoa of red tape. A Berlin mnslclatt declares that rag- time is drlrlng America craxy. Thin la ungrateful, when Parsifal made a tour of the country to the tune of a fortune. Ragtime musicians amy argue ta turn that It waa only a craxy na- tion which would go mad orer Par- .dial, for everything in this uncertain ( world depends cm the point of rlew. >% HAT would you do with gapaao? i It isn't that any oao haa a right to ask. pre- supposing The • IM.OP0 to be your own, but sup- posing that some beneficent epirit, seeing your need aad extreme worth mess, were to come like tho good fairies of our somnoleecent dreams and deposit ouch a asm to your cred- it ta an accommodating hank! What would yon do with It? To teD thto story one moat go back. A little more than fire years ago there llred on a rented farm north of the quaint little town of Aenaselaer. lad.. a poor sort of soil tiller well paat middle life. What he waa able to glean each year, paat rent and depre- ciation, kept him and hla flock aliwe. That waa'alL Ho had nerer sawed nor had anything. The horlion of hla ambition lay close on his shoulders. No star glinted in the future, no re- grets stalked the dun paat. Aa ho says himeelf: \I waa happy and careless then. Nothing worried me. When I got done with a hard day's work I elept. -That waa all. It waa good In a way.\ But the poor farm renter bad an enormously rich relative—so rich. In fact, that the world drew a deeper and more enriona breath at the symbolical sound of his'name: A hard, cold man waa thia relative, sitting disconao- lately by tho great heaps of hla heart- less gold, harsh, cynical, Introspective but nerer responslre, hnbittered of success—that hardest of all drugs to drink In sanity. The poor renter had seen this Midas only once or twice, and his experiences with him had been anything bnt encouraging. But one night death turned orer the laat shekel, put gold on the eyes and Hps of the rich man, and asked him what be could buy with It of the worms. The will left $60,000 to the poor renter. This to not a fairy tale. Everything about it la fact—hard, callous, and, for that matter, uncompromising fact. The rich man waa Russell Sage and the poor renter was Elicur Sage, Rensselaer, Ind., his nephew. Russell Sago haa been dead lire years and Ellaur Sage has been affluent ever since. Whether he expected anything, of hla rich relative one may Judge from this little story: Some yeare before, EHxur Sage was living on a little farm in IHInolm There Are wiped out his house and crippled him sorely. In Ills need, be- ing too poor to have any standing with bankers and lenders of money, he appealed by letter to his multi- millionaire relative for aid. The sum he asked **# ridiculously small. Many a poorer aaaa thaa RnaoeU Bams haa spent greater ojaopato for aa erenhuru diverttoement But the hard eyed old nhaaotor dktB*t do businooa oa the charitable ptoa. Trawooitioa Typfeet-of •age. Oao away recoil that ho tot his wtfo yearn fop yeare after velvet carpets. But he dM anally toll hla rolatlve he anight have what money ho seeded under eertato ©©editions. la the end anted only ffa, which htm. aad la return ho Rueosll Sage a atortgage oa to guarantee thto enoimoes Tho newspapers got kohl of the story at the tlaae, ana aa a result a Now York aoamom proprietor offered Mteur Sage $Mt a week to *appesu with hie eon- In the museusn as the man who had succeeded to borrowing too of ltueeell Sage. The nephew never appeared and the experience haa made aim a bit chary of noura- papers and mueeuma. That they told oaly what waa true of his rich rela- tive haa not softened the sting. Bnt la the end Dtovr Seam got hto tSO.OOO—all hto own. to do with aa ho pleased and there waa no Ruoooll 8age alive to aak a naortgaaw. There to more tragedy hi this than may crop out of white paper and Mack ink. There is here tho ruin of youth, the wrecking of hopes aad enjoy- monta. In the end there Is prosperity when tho age for such thinga la paat, when tho ability to enjoy to dead. Elliur Sage waa 61 years old whoa the legacy cameC \I might havo acted different If I had been younger.\ he said, \but I wasn't no young man any more, and I guess bavin' a little nuoney didn't do much like makin' me craxy.\ Neither did It make him happy. In all the things Elisor Sage says of hla gift gold there ta no trace of any gen- uine enjoyment. He to more secure than he waa, but that to HI. He lent sure that his money haa made him en- joy life. more. Sage did not squander his money. A bit of native shrewdness is re- sponsible for the fact that the sharp- era haven't it all. Sage invested at least a large part of bis legacy in land. He still has the land, incumbered or otherwise, and It haa appreciated. Wealth Fall, to nrlftg Happiness, He is neither happy nor satisfied. \I went into tho way at 13.\ he said. In beginning hto story, \and I waa In the service until I waa l«. in the flrat Chicago Board of Trade regiment. Captain Sexton, my commander, waa afterwards postmaster In Chicago. On Iearing the service I went back to my father, who waa In Will county, Illi- nois, in a little town. He was a car- penter and I learned this trade 'from him. He also owned a farm. At *p, In 1869,1 went to farming on his place and stayed there till 1872 or 1878. when my father died and the estate *~as divided. Then I ran a little grocery and meat market for about Are years and then came to Indiana and rented a farm. Then for a year I waa back on a farm in Illinois again, and in 1800 I came back hereto In» diana. I've been here ever since.\ Sage was more than willing to say that previous to the coming of the $50,000 he had been absolutely poor. \No. I had nothing in those daya but a living. I was hatfpy and care- leas then,\ he said; \Nothingr wontied me. 'When'I-got done with a hkrd day's work I slept. That was all thfere waa to It. II was good In a way—Vo cares and nothing. I gueas I was ju*t about as well off. As long as any- body r has his health I guess he's about as happy as he can be made.\ \\Vhat happened when you got the money?\ was asked \Well the first thing, it pat me into a peck 0* trouble. Friends J throe or four mltoo from the other mooh further. 1 farm eoatatoa ISt acroa, tho other aeroa, aad that ta Onto loo acree. *ar«a*Soa*i Oood Investment. Both tho Indiana farms rich srairtoJaadworth llMaa^atro. Waee they two yean ago they probably about hah* that ansa. What t paopoity may bring cannot Oa the aearer one of harms the pnew^oelr has built a hto. aleejonkdhg country homo with aa ua- Jhuaaed appearance. It has its own gas llphtlag aad water pleats, aad probably rspreesnta a oath Invootmeat off M.MW to td.000. There are. be- sides, stables, sheds, coops, sheep sheds, and other minor buildings rep- resenting perhaps another flJjpS. The ooooad farm, further removed, to not 00 much improved. There to nt- tlo value tkero aetee from tho actual land. Tho home place la, 00 Bon on hW knows and saya/on the market at $171 an aero, with the usual reser- vation that a bid of lees will be care- fully considered. la explaining thto Rensselaer gos- sips do not say that 8age to hkrd up, or that ho haa spent his money, hut they say bo haa never made an Im- pression on Rensselaer. The lfttlo town's society folk have refused to recognise the man who got rich by another's will, so the Sages are un- happy and wish to more to Ohio to begin over, as It were, and establish themselves socially as well aa finan- cially. Perhaps that Is why Elisor Sage says ho waa happier before he got the legacy.—New York World. TMSItlAiOM. Ions, ahonld _ restored Fhutifcam's t« 1 hare 1 Walla as Pm. wax OOOP uop» oora pom 7 Hto Pa—Becomes, nay soei. aha man. It doesn't know any better. RUSE OF ANIMALS AND BIRDS Naturaltot Searching for lops of the \Dunlin\ in alberta Is Cleverly Misled by Female. The game of cheating the sports- man by pretending to be dead la played by many animals. Akin to it is the pretense of the partridge that her leg or wing has been broken, by which device she entices the intruder to pursue her, and thua secures time for her young brood to take cover un- der leaves and ferns. . A naturalist had been searching for tho eggs of the little dunlin In Si- beria, and came^npotti a- nest The bird quietly slipped off and began to walk around the man, now and then pocking on the ground; aa If feeding, seldom going more than six feet from htm, and often approaching within eighteen inches. The tameness of the bird waa almost ludicrous. She seemed so extremely tame that the man almost thought for the moment that he could catch her, and, getting on, all fours, he crept quietly toward hot. As soon as he began to move from the nest the b'rd's manner en- tirely changed. Slw shuffled along the ground aa if lame. She dropped her wings,' as if unable to fly, and occasionally rested on her breast with drooping winga as If dying. Finally, when she eluded him and darted into the undergrowth, he found that he had loot the location Of the nest.—Harper's Weekly. Come Kaay. Rspreeentatlve Jamiss T. Lloyd of Missouri waa ^Mscuoalng the presi- dent's belief that the extra, aasatoa of ooagrooa would not try to rorlao tho whole tariff law. \He had about as Pinch to go oa,\ osid Uoyd, \an tho nan who ap- proached a banker urluT a reooeat to lend bins money on n note. Ho want- ed five hundred doUavri. •\Can yon got an lsdoraorr aaked thehanhor. \Sure/ replied the prospective bor- rower, mentioning the radomer's \ 'But has he got nay aooueyr -•Lota of it/ answered the other. *He whaa H at poker/\—Tho Sunday Magaslno, Scouting at Home. \No thanks,\ says the man with the grisly mustache. \I'd like to indulge in a little game of poktr tonight, but 1 think I'd boot go hone.** \Nonsense ! M soya bin friend. \What's changed you all of a sodden r \Well you see, my son has joined the Boy Scouts, and the little raacal haa become so shrewd that he can tell by where my hat is just what time I came In tho night before.**— Judge, In the handa of a woman the pow- der rag la mightier than the sword. HHi nrwiUGHr rKEE! usvom wtr T. x otn ThhHaulialio nmoosjlooasad catalogs** free ff^jscajpt ofjf cents i °*V°**' HT •iLFPtlOEOrTa TNI «MPfTsU, dMeowUNB IMttt! ttactef saiisssppsehfeisjw«. BMM*»I*» totkterlutw teat uyHMferbif etutafw. OtOOTptOtl ketlfreau* %*X asm •s^uee*** WBTEai utWFOM IMKJ: Jffi saiamajitts taiim 0Hiii«hiCha«fi««w«««. SH« *>HDM aSsSa«u*ustas«M BUM r**t w^Q«v»is»ifSJMueia*^rtto»rt**tgn»Mtg uWBQMU«ff£a*niij*.j« rfOM*AU»A,»\» W.N. U„ NKWtYOfllC HO- 4w-1fl1- •AUI^SfUAAtgfi timi avstiM m Pa* aoam SUA***! to> TAtt, !$0«n^^ B Tim DEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS IT GIVES SAIVFJiCTlON TO AUL» 0 ALWAYS aVNtnOAL K ITS EflrTOS AND PEKFECRY SATO AT All TIMEl NGTr; TH £ NAME CALUORNIAFK35YRUPCO. IntfwClrcf©. Value of Oood Teeth. The principal of a school in Cleve* land, Ohio, has reported marked im- provement In the children who are nn. der observation- to prove that there is a relation between the teeth and the mind, and that having poor teeth not only makes for sickness of the body, but affects the mind as well Of [nearly forty children taking the\ teRt, it -was found that only two showed ab- Rolutely no improvement. The teeth were filled and Jhe children shown by a nurse how to keep them clean and masticate the food properly. AULtfiumgnoisvaiTi miusmwupiCAan> rot, a^JMouom Tarr cpvu* nvuot A lAsjQgu raorrr irnxiJMaas^exnpeaYAaAt Ta?n\TaTiHgriWttT0axLTMes^ IT p aOOMT TO O 0 SO AMI Paul tat OO00 0F TMDR cuftusntot, IHM m NBB or nuscves, men pavoGorsABX THI OSUITO DCALWTTH, AS TOUR un oa HSAUM*BIAY AT soasETisi o»oo> won iTMBh gaUA AND nrUASNuTf Notetfc MNameof Ite Gomi CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ftJKTED STRAIGHT AC«OM,NtA* TK aOTTOM, AM) M •WJCCBTS. RECvUK ftlCg SO* ItJl OOTTLa> ^!yJ^!!3!g flllr^l ^ rtr gg&• l, rm **** ««« rAamr.uxATrviv !I^^ f L!L 1 i? , * nmm m>CH ^^ ™* WATUSAU sTMieTitoDimc WAT Aim CUANSCS TW amtao. WTTHOUT vtmxAsurr ArTuuamcn AM» WITHOVT OUUTATWG, DSmjTATUWOR CailWa ANOTHtWOOat DOtS MOTS1TEaj»W t« AWT WAT wmf suateas c* rucAsuitt. IT u siccoioatfiDfo aw muiceaor wtuu swoaano rAaoias. WHO KMOW or rri VAUUE moot rwaowAL usa. TO CIT rra mm^mmMMhn t^noicpiutoc MAiwrAcruamnSYTHI CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO- \•\oWsSoT* -s , ^111.- 1

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