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Silver Springs signal. (Silver Springs, N.Y. ;) 1892-19??, September 09, 1915, Image 7

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THE SILVER SPRINGS SIGNAL Thm C€n»ral maymr We have built up the biggest ^- Roofing and BuflJing- Paper mill* in the World by selling materials fail bit— at reasonable prices. urtainteed Roofing ~ lOyrCtrtata-f\^ Roofing in giving- excel> lent iervice\ on air classes of building! all oter tic world i n *\ kinds of climate. It ji the roofing: with a guarantee of 5, 10 and 15 y«rs for 1, 2 or 3 ply respectively, , 3 d it is backed by the responsibility of our blr mills- Tn- it once—you'll buy it strata . For SjkbydrBlerecvcrywhcreatreasonableprtce*. [General Roofing Munfacfcrrinf Co. Wortf' targ'it matwfadurerM of Roofing and Butldiny Paprrt dM Ot'thni Pitubortli Detx.it SuFrUdm IuU Heuioa UiJoi HuiWrf Sjimj A True Tonic b one that assists Nature. Regular and. natural action of the stomach , liver, kidneys and bowels will keep you well and fit,and this action ispromoted by BEECHAM'S PILLS Tie L.rr«t Sile 0/ Amy MtttdM (a Um 1T«tU. {did ererrwbere. Is h «xet t Itc , 25*% I had to have time to eat (Regular Meals Were Necessary After the Slight Repasts Incident to Business Hours. A tall gaunt young man entered the I office of tne Clobe Muawm and Family theater aid aaked for the manager •ttli.it (an I do for you?\ lnquired- |l podgi in a check suit. \I ttjir an engagement aa a freak.\ \Uhu .m \uu' > \ ' J a:;i 1 iii\ h ihe Egg King.\ •What our specialty?\ \I eat 11 r• 1 dozen hen eggs, two doz- n duik ms, and one dozen goose |eggs at d -iii;;le sitting \ 1 siij'purn know our policy?\ \What I'ml''\ \tte . \ c tour shows a day.\ \1 miili, >t.ind that.\ \And .'< ion think you can do it?\ \I know 1 can \ \On ,-.iMrtla )3 we often give as loan; a.- *.\ -.hows.\ All runt ' 'And mi some holidays we give a Ipertortn.ii,.. every hour\ Tbe 11 t.g man hesitated. \In U\ case,\ he finally said. \I I must haw one thing understood before I sign a 1 ontract.\ \What that'''' asked the manager \No matter how rushing business is I at the r iiM'iim,\ the egg king replied, \you um -1 j>ivq me time enough to I eat tin regular meals at the hotel.\— Pearbon\ \ eekly Just So. \Dad. 11 hat Is meant by carrying Jcoals to Newcastle?\ I 't s a figure of speech, my boy. Like tn t,g to tell something to a gradual,i g class that they don't know The Busy Woman. \Is <-hp a woman of affairs?\ \Ye* nerybody's. She s the neigh- Iborhood gossip.\—Judge. rtAPE VAN VOK GOfivx/c/rr or 7W soBBi -Arrw/iL COrtPAnr CHAPTER XXVIII—Continued. —19— Later, when the others had left them to themselves in the music room, Sabron sat in a big chair by the open window and Julia Redmond played to him. Th e day was warm. There was a smell of spring-flowers in the air and the vases were filled with girofles and sweet peas But Sabron smelled only the violets In Julia's girdle. Her hands gently wan­ dered over the keys, finding the tune that Sabron longed to hear She played the air through, and it seemed as though she were about to sing the first verse. Slie could not do so, nor could she speak. Sabron rose and came over to where she sat. There was a low chair near the piano and he took it, leaning forward, his hands clasped about his knees. It had been the life-long dream of this simple-hearted officer that one day he would speak out his soul to the wom­ an he loved The time had come. She sat before him in her unpreten- 1 tious dress He was not worldly > enough to know it cost a great price, nor to appreciate that she wore no jewels—nothing except the flowers he had sent. Her dark hair was clus- i tered about her ears and her beauti­ ful eyes lost their fire in tenderness. \When a man has been very closo I to death, Mademoiselle, he looks about [ for the reason of his resurrection When he returns to the world, he looks to see what there is in this life ' to make it worth living I am young { —at the beginning of my career I may have before me a long life in which, with health and friends, I may find much happiness These things certainly have their worth to a nor­ mal man—but I cannot make them real before my eyes just yet As I look upon the world to which I have returned. I see nothing but a woman and her love If I cannot win her fpr my wife, if I cannot have her love—\ He made an expressive gesture which more Impressively than words implied how completely he laid down every­ thing else to her love and his Ho said, not without a certain dig­ nity: \I am quite poor, I have only I my soldier's pay In Normandy I own , little property It Is upon a hill and looks over the sea, with apple orchards and wheat fields There is a I house These are my landed estates. ; My manhood and my love are my for- , tune. If you cannot return my love I ' shall not thank Tremont for bringing ', hands met and clasp -w. -'Pitchoune Is the only one tn the world who is not de trop.\ said Julia gently Sabron, lifting her hand again to his Hps, kissed It long, looking Into her eyes. Between that great mys­ tery of the awakening to be fulfilled, they drew near to each other—nearer. Pitchoune sat before them, waiting. He wagged his tall and waited. No one noticed him He gave a short bark that apparently disturbed no one Pitchoune had become de trop. He wh s discreet With sympathetic eyes he gazed on his beloved master and new mistress, then turned and quietly trotted across the room to the hearth-rug. sitting there meditative­ ly for a few minutes blinking at tbe empty grate, where on the warm spring day there was no fire. Pitchoune lay down before the tire­ less hearth, his head forward on his paws, his beautiful eyes still discreet­ ly turned away from the lovers. He drew a long contented breath as dogs do before settling into repose. His My Manhood and My Love Are My Fortune.\ me back from Africa.\ i The American girl listened to Mm thrilling adventures had come to an with profound emotion She discov- end Before fires on the friendly ered every second how well she un- , hearth of the Louis XIII chateau, derstood him, and he had much to where hunting dogs were carved in say, because it was the first time he ; tho stone above the chimney. Pit- had ever spoken to her of his love I choune might continue to dream in She had put out both her hands and, the days to come He would bunt looking at him fully, said simply > rabbits in the still forests above the 'Why it seems to me you must • wheat fields, and live again in the know how I feel—how can you help firelight his great adventures on the knowing how I feeP\ I desert, the long runs across the sands on his Journey back to France j Now he closed his eyes A s a faith mandy, and how he had spent his [ fu ' friend he rested in the atraos- childhood and boyhood in the chateau P^ere of happiness about bim He overlooking the wide sea. told her \ a d been the sole companion of a lone- After a little he told her of Nor- The Limit of Conceit lam isti t he'\ u O He even thinks he looks pell hi h s bathing suit.\ NO IDEA What Caused the Trouble. \I aluays drank coffee with the rest of the family, for i t seemed as if there »as nothing for breakfast if we did not ha P it on tbe table. \I had been troubled for some time with rry heart, which did not feel rltht This trouble grow worst iteadilv \S-netimes it would beat fast, and ^ rt other times very slowly, so that I *ould hardly be able to do work for w h.v.r or two after breakfast, and it I'alW up a hill, it gave me a severe lli'n fbj, 1 ha-I no idea of what*** trouble *aa tirnl a friend suggested that per­ ils it misht'be coffee drinking. I ; i\lfd leaving off tbe coffee and began drink.r. g Postum. The change came V »>liH\ I am glad to say that-I am now Mit'-eiy f re8 f rom ne art trouble Rnd at'r'bute the relief to leaving off c ^e» and the use of Postum. \A number of my friends have aban­ doned rnfee and have taken up Post- »hich they are using steadily, piere are some people that mak* Postum very weak and taateleas, hut \ mfle according to directions, H is 4 v «ry delicious beverage.\ Nam e ?iyen by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich Pcs'um comes In two forms: Postjoi Cereal—the original form— I must b « '•ell boiled. 15c and 25cpack­ ages Instant Postum—a soluble powder— ^ssolves quickly in a cup of hot wa- r with cream and sugar, makes v >s beverage inatantly. 30o ds are equally delicious and ' ,he saraa per cup. •'' 'e s. a Reason\ for Postum. —sold by Grocers; ter a \Jol.clou 6n ^ \«* tins how he had watched the ships and used to dream of the countries be­ yond the horizon, and How the apple blossoms filled the orchards In the spring He told her how he longed to go back, and that his wanderin; ly man, now he had become part of a family THE END Explaining His One Little Lapse. \Bruddren and sistahs,\ In trlum- life had made it impossible fdr years. ' pliant tones announced Drother Bogus. Julia whispered \We shall go there during the recent revival in Ebenezer in the spring, my friend.\ 1 chapel, \since I was converted and He was charming as he sat there 1 washed whiter dan snow, tw o mont's holding her hands closely, his fine , a 80, I has been widout sin. bless de eyes bent upon ber Sabron told her J Lawd - ' I s sanctified, and couldn't things that had been deep in his i commit sin if I wanted to' I—\ heart and mind, waiting for ber here \Hold on a minute, muh brudder'\ so many months. Finally, everything ] interrupted good old Parson Bagster merged into his present life, and the beauty of what he said dazed ber like an enchanted sea H e was a soldi \Yo\ raought uh-been washed tollable white, but l's 'bleeged to say dat dar 'pears to be a spot or two dat wasn't pussonality full o' shot in his hen­ house?\ \W'y—w'y 3ah, lernmo tell yo\! Dis is how 'twuz Yo\ knows how absent minded de CuhDel allu3 was Well, sah, dat was one o\ dem times—he was studyin' 'bout suppln or nudder, and a man of action, yet a dreamer The ! touched wid de soap o' salvation. How fact that his hopes were about to be | 'hout dat time Cuhnel White filled yo ' realized made him tremble, and as he talked, everything took light from this victory Even his house In Normandy began to seem a fitting setting for the beautiful American \It is qnly a Louis XIII choteau, it stands Very high, surrounded by or­ chards, which in tbe spring are white I dess '^agined I was dar!\—Kansas as snow.\ | City Star. \We shall go there in the spring.\ she whispered. Sabron stopped speaking, his rev­ erie was done, and he was silent as the intensity of his love for her surged over him. He lifted ber deli­ cate hands to his lips. \It is April • Woman Destroys Bomb. ' What might have been a disastrous ] explosion Was prevented when Mrs. , Pauline Slegel picked a bomb, with a I lighted fuse attached, from the door- ' step of the house of her neighbor. v,„ „„,/, . ,„„ „,,„„,, I Mrs. Salvatore Corso, 1821 South ^ «A, «v i«J° iCe Sb00k ''Franklin street Philadelphia. Mrs U is spring now. my love. ^ ^ ! Siegel hurled It Into the street. This \ - „ , .. „ t .1 broke the crudely constructed bomb, 1 i. i a8 ..£ 6 Was a Sligbt touch ' anl only a section exploded She cried: Pitchoune! He put bis | Mrg s)egel saw two men p , ace z paws on her knees and lookeu up into j queer . lookln g package ot. the step, ap- her face. j p)j a matc h, and run away. She Brunet has brought him here.\ said , gra sped the package and hurled it in- Sabron, \and that means the good chap is attending to his pwn love- making.\ Julia laid her hand on Pltchoune's head. \He will love the Normandy beach, Charles.\ \He will love the forests.\ said Sabron; \there are rabbits there.\ Qn the little dog's head the two to tbe street. It contained six sticks of dynamite and a large quantity of gunpowder The copper rlres, which had been wrapped around the package, broke. The, contents of the powerful bomb were scattered in all directions. Mrs. Corso said ber \amily haa no enemies. A Queer World. This is a queer world In one end of town a woman who has denied herself enough to eat so that the chil­ dren might have milk for supper will pick up a piece ot newspaper and seo a big headline ovor the news that 3 woman in the other end of town has ]ust paid $10,000 for a Pekingese poodle.—Cincinnati inquirer. SOFT WHITE HANDS Under Most Conditlona If You Uae Cutlcura. Trial Fr«*. The Soap to cleanso and purify, the Ointment to soothe and heal. Nothing better or more effective at any price than these fragrant supercreamy emol­ lients. A one-night treatment will test them in the severest forms of red, rough, chapped and sore hands. Sample each free by mail with Book. Address postcard. Cutlcura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. A Fellow Feeling, \AH sorts and conditions of men have, excellent explanations for tholr position in life,\ said tho senator \A tramp, however, canto under my ob­ servation who had no Illusions about the cause of his owu condition A fine-looking and fashionably drossed woman had Just alighted frou ber limousine at the hotol entrance and was suddenly approached by this shab­ bily dressed man, who requested a dime. 'No, I have no money to spare for you,' sho said. 'I do not seo why an able-bodied man llko you should go about begging' '1 s'poso, ma'am, replied tho lazy tramp. 'U 'b tor nbout tho Barae reason that a healthy woman like you boards at a hotol instoad of keepin' house.' \—Harper's Magazine. Refutes Osier 's Theory. A blind woman, eighty-one years old and partially deaf, refuted Dortor Osier's- theory by recontly completing a #fe of Nathan Halo which is declared to be of unusual interest and author­ ity. The woman, Mrs. Jean Christie Root ot Qlen Ridge. N . J.. has learned to use a typewriter with great facility and makes light of ber Infirmities. Eight-Hour Law In Alaska, Alaska recently adopted an eight- hour law for placer minors and pen­ sioned her agod and Indigent prospec­ tors Self-satlaflod people have the Jumping off place. reached I Ostrich<« Cheaper These Days. ! U helps ono to roaliM> tho South A* I rlcan slump in ostru Iv s ns showd by the sale ot a full grown bird for three prnco at tirnhainstowu. when ono recalls former prices In the early days ot ostrich farming a chick, newl y out of tho ogg would sometime* fetch £10, and £500 has been paid for a good pair of grown bird*. But thoso wore tho days when one plucking of a single bird would brtnsj in JUS5. and ot lato years price* have not ruled so high—you could get quite a good pair of ostriches (or £17. Ostrtch farming datoy, trwu about 1S07. and brought many - a plonoor a fortuuo when it flrct besan —London Chronicle* Save the Babies. I NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. Wo can hardly realize that of all the children born in olvilizod countries, tivonty-two per cent., or nearly ono-quarter, die before they rvach one year ; thirty-seven per cent., or more than one-third, before, they are Dvo, and ono-half bofona they are fifteen 1 We do not hesitato to say that a timely uso of Castoria would save- a majority of theeo precious lives. Neither uo wo hoMtato t o say that many of these infantilo deaths aro occasioned by the uao of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or lees opium or morphine They are, in considerable quantities, Castor 1» deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria operates exactly tho reverse, bat ....... «... . . Chas, H. Flo*- 1 — '• i of ^£5^ you must ace that it bear* tho atgnature of Chas. II. r lotoher. causes the blood to ciroulato properly, opens tho pores of tho akin and allays lover. *- /» Genuine Castoria always bears the Bigaatnre of ^a^/y, '^cAvM What Holds a Man. Good men are attracted and held not alone by salaries, but by tho con-ittlons under which thoy work Tho efficiency of tho board of water supply force com­ pares favorably with any large public or private engineering organization This board hus been noted also for Its esprit de corps and enthusiasm for its work. These desirable qualities, the report states, were obtained by select­ ing the most suitable available men for the leading positions, giving great weight not only to technical fltnoss. but also to those personal quullflca tlons which cannot be learned or rated by examinations. Rusalan Soldiers Wear Paper Shlrta. Shirts mado of paper In Japan are In regular use In largo quantities for tho Russian army Thoy proved their worth during the winter oam- palgn in Poland and East Prussia Tho paper used Is mndo from mulborry bark. Paper clothing known as kumlke bits long boon In use among tho Jap­ anese. Such clothing la not only cheap, j but most serviceable, Its only draw 1 back being that It cannot bt> unshod | The paper Is very soft and warm, but hns little \size\ Kor this reason a thin Inyor of silk wadding Is placed between two bheots utul the wholo quilted 'i hen It Is to be used for shirts or other clothes Mlaa Julia May'a Candles. It was Miss Julia Muy h birthday, and in honor of tho occasion a caka had boon bnkod to bo decorated with candles, ono cttndlo for each anniver­ sary Dinner was being delayed and Miss Julia May called to Aunt Plnoy: What Is holding dinner. Aunt t'inoy?\ Aunt Plnoy's answer called for no furthor explanation 'Ijtwdy. honey .8 jou torglt how many of these candles iley Is to light?\\ — .Nnnhvlllo iinmior Why, Certainly Patience—So sho s learning to dance. Is she 1 Patrice—Yos. \Where\' \Why on hor feet, of course.\ Wise. \Has Brown a comfortable Income''\ \Largo but not comfortable His wife knows just how much It is. '— Puck. Served Him Right. If there was one thing more than another that he prided himself 011 It was the (It of I i I h clothes '1 can nover get n dross coat really to fit,' he said to his partner as ho glanced down at a perfectly made garment, with a hepe. of course, thut sho would at once disclaim tho In­ sinuation \Look at this thing.' ' Well. It Is atrocious.\ sho said cool­ ly \Hut why not Have your money and buy ono? It I d so much cheaper In the long run tliun hiring \ —f'hlla dclphlu Public Ledger Cunoda's acres orchards cover 40.1,596 Poor Peck. \Henry you tuIK. In your sleep\ 'Well, do you begrudge me even thoso few words'\ — Boston Trans- script. One of London's Oldest Women. Mrs Mary Mitchell of Old tlrorup- ton. Chatham, recently i olebrutcHl nor 0110 hundredth birthday Sho la a widow and Is tho gramldaughtor of a coutonurliin who died ut tho ago of one hundred mid three As 11 member of the Vteslcyati Metl101l1.1t commu­ nity she wan tne tlml Bible woman to vlHlt the hornet) of the royul murine* us long ago as lvt'J London Tlmus. \Safety Flrat.\ An American soon to sail for Lon­ don will wear while tixleop a specially mtulo rubber suit with a cork lining. Ho takes no cliiiuret» There are bov oral pound of lead In the feet of the suit to keep the wearer's body tn an upright position The Suburban Immunol. Knlcker Any momiultoi «' Sulibuba Thev ntny out of house* that cost I« iih than tho architect's cs tlninte \ Gee, I never tasted any Flakes like these Post Toasties They're absolutely new—made by a new process that brings out the true corn flavour and that keeps the flakes firm and crisp, even after cream or milk is added. New Poat Toaeties are made of the hearts of selected white Indian Com, cooked, seasoned and toasted; and they come to you FRESH- SEALED—a3 sweet and appe­ tizing as when they leave the ovens. The little puffs on each flake are characteristic of the New Post ' Your grocer has them now—get a package and give your appetite a treat

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