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Burlingame, Kansas
February 4, 1915     The Osage County Herald-Choronicle
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February 4, 1915

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OSAGE COUNTY CHRONICLE. BURLINGAME. KANSAS. For Five Years I was Troubled with a Chronic Disease. Peruna Cured me Sound and Well Mrs. Maggie Durbin, 209 Victory St., Little Rock. Ark., writes: "I was troubled for five years with a chronic disease. I tried everything I heard of. but nothing did me any good. Some doctors said my trouble was matarrh of the bowels, and some said consumption of the bowels. One doctor said he could cure me: I took his medicine two months, but it did me no good. A friend of mine ad- vised me to try Peruna and I did so. After 1 had taken two bottles I found it was helping me. so I continued its use. and it has cured me sound and well. I can recommend Peruna to any one..and if any one wants to know what reruns did for me ff they will write to me 1 will answer promptly." Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver i$ right the stomach and bowels are right. 42ARTER'S LITTLE tt, LIVER PILLS zdllW(/.  gentlybutfirmly com:= pel a lazy liver to,lf do 00ImII "--""""' ,tlpation, lzt:- [ IIVER Headache, "  ............. and Distress After Eating. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRIC Genuine must bear Signature Guard Against Taking Cold. We all know about wet feet and drafts as causes of colds, but these are only two of the many means of taking cold, and two to which many people are not in the least susceptible. No two persons are the same in these matters, and yoti may assiduously avoid sitting in drafts and then find that you have taken a bad cold be- cause you have kept your llouse over- heated. The first step to prevention is to study yourself and find out to what you are most susceptible. Here are some of the most common causes for catching cohls--bad air. crowded rooms, drafts, underheatcd or over heated houses, too heavy clothing, so that one becomes easily overheated in a warm room; overwork and fatigue, that leaves one ubject to infection; damp clothing, and chill. R is cruel to force nauseating, harsh physic into a sick child. Look back at your childhood days, Remember the "dose" mother insisted on -- castor oil, calomel, cathartics. How you hated them, how you fought against taking them. With* our children it's different. Mothers ho cling to the old form oi physic simply don't realize what they. do. The children's revolt is well-found- ed. Their tender little "insides" are Injured by them. If your child's stomach, liver and bowels need cleansing, give only deli- cious "California Syrup of Figs." Its action Is positive, but gentle. Millions of mothers keep this harmless "fruit laxative" handy; they know children love to take it; that it never fails to clean the liver and bowels and sweet- en the stomach, and that a teaspoonful given today saves a sick child tomor- row. Ask at the store for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which has full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly on each bottle. Adv. Admiration. "What do you think "of ml latest ' terles of observations?" asked ne sel. 4rot!st. . "Wonderfully Interesting," replied the other. "If you had not been 'a = scientist you would have made a great : tPress agent." , If some people could work as fast aS they talk there would be more men out of jobs.Plttsburgh Sun. - Man is= of ,few days and full of con. dlmsed meanness. A Stitch in Time .oldL feveri and germ dllealei are II'tty lure to overwork the kidneys and |elle them weak. In convalescence, In any time when luipicion Is " g lame. aching back, rheu- Pains. headaches, dizziness or dis- the use of Doan's Kidney stitch tn time that may avoid ]RO other medicine Is so widely used, io fl*eiy recommended or so generally suc- cessful. An Oklahoma se "lia,1m Johl Pack, 851 V. Choctaw Ave.. IT" Oklahoma C I t y, Okla.. says: "I had a bad case Of lum- bago and my kid- nets Itcted lrregu. larly, l couldn't t cO p wtthodt shooting pains in the of my ]r didn't Ileep well, had dis- SY splll and felt ' miserab!e; Four ' i u Doan's Pills fixed me up In good Whenever I have taken them fine reIttlts." , I AT PLACE OF PEACE By GEORGE FOXHALL.  ('on yri,-q H. ) Gangs of yeggmen were invading the ,freight yards of San Andora. Tlmre Iwas war--real war---lhe yeggmen on ,one side and tile employees on tim other. A man's life was cheaper than a barrel of apples in San Andora at that time. for the yeggman has r|(ith- er code nor conscience ile gives no quarter, and he gets none. Four nli.n met ill tile offiCE of Yard- master O'Curran. They had met 1here the previous evening, joking with the grim humor of men whose lives are suspended on a hair between two worlds. TOnight there was no humor iv their grimness. Tonight there were four :)f then]. The previous night there had been six. Tom Clarkson, brother and chief as- sistant of the chief, snapped the maga- zine of his autonmtie into place and ex- , pressed the sentiment of them all. "There's only one way to beat these murderers,," "he said. "and that is. tf you see your man before he sees you shoot him first and warn him after." " 'Tls the only way," agreed Yard- master O'Curran, "and 'tie the plan I shall use myself if I get into anything. My brother Martin is on iris way home, an' I want his welcome to be more fitting than a funeral." The two Clarksons turned in quick surprise to the big yardmaster. "That's good news. Tim." said the chief: "when do you expect hin ?" "Within the week," answered O'Cur- ran, smiling happily. Tom Clarkson put out a hearty hand. "It's a long and lonely trail he's been on, Ttm," said he. "I hope he doesn't bear any grudge against me tor his starting on it." "Never a grudge did Martin hear in his life. I know you were rivals in pretty near everything, and by some luck you generally managed to beat him, but I reckon the winner felt more enmity than the loser, even when you beat him for the girl." A momentary frown showed that the elder O'Curran at least felt that there was some cause for grudge. A wet mist was drifting over the yards as the men sought their vari- ous patrols. No man was more glad than Tom Clarkson that Martin O'Cur- ran was coming home. for it was when he had married the girl both had court- ed that Martin had left San Andora on his aimless, restless tramp; but the elder brother's attitude toward him de- pressed him in spite of himself. He was aroused to the need of watchfulness by the sound of a scuf- fle at the end of a box car, and as he advanced with drawn pistol, a man with a bludgeon in his hand sprang to- ward him He fired. He fired with the intent and skill that takes no chances. A sur- prised, frightened hob gasI)ed from the stricken man's lungs. For a second he stood upright, then sank to the ground--dead. From beyond the ear came the sound of fleeing footsteps. Clarkson sprang past the inert figure and stumbled over another man slowly struggling to his feet between the rails. He was evi- dently dazed, and Clarkson. still work- ing on the principle of taking no chances, snapped a pair of handcuffs on him before he could recover. "All right, be," said the man re- signedly. "You can't prove nothin' on me mor'n trespass. Did you get the guy you fired at?" "You bet I did. It's the only way to make sure of you murdering thieves." The yeggman laughed sardonically. "Say, be," he said, "I reckon you shot the yardmaster's brother. That's who he said he was. He clubbed me on the head when I tried to make him go in with us." The sickening horror of that minute, and the ordeal of the next few days wrote haggard lines upon the face of Tom Clarksou. Sad of soul, he went back to duty, and the big yardmaster, Tim O'Curran, with a pitiful ache in his heart, read and reread the letter In which his brother had told ,him that his fit of wanderlust had passed and he was coming home. Two days after the funeral-Tom stepped softly into the yardmaster's office and closed the door after him. The yardmaster, bending unseeingly over some papers, looked up as the shadow fell across the light. "Tim," said Clarkson, "l don't know exactly what I've come to say, but somehow i want to add my sorrow to yours and to know that you bear me no enmity." O'Curran stared at him with hard eyes and grimly set lips without say- ing a word, and Clarkson knew that the hope that he had felt was vain; but pity for the sorrow he had brought was In his hearL "I hope you bear me no enmity, Tim," he said gently. The thin, grim line of O'Curran's llps parted He spoke in his low, rlcl% Irish voice, with the faint suggestion of brogue " 'Tm the family feud. Tom," said he. "l guess 'tie the family feud. Me an' Martin. an' you an' Jim have been rrayed against each other since we were in knee pants, an' I guess we shall he till one of us ends the feud forever. Me an' Jim. the two eldest, were pretty even matched, an' it was more a game of give an' take. "H,:t Martin was a soft an' gentle kind, an' you beat hi:n a! pretty near everylhing. Finally you beat him out for the woman he loved as only the tender heart of him couhl love, an' that sent trim wandering on his lonely quest for peace "Whether 'twas peace or srength he found, I don't know. an' now 1 nev- er wil] know; but he was eommg home. You knew he was coming, an' whether you feared -m' hated him Fll never know that eilher, but you met him--an' you killed him. "Twas the feud, COOScious or uncouscious 'Twas still the feud. "Do I bear you enmity? IAsten! I hate the air you breathe an' the ground you walk on ] hate the clothes you wear an' the food you tat. You bested hint always, an" then you killed him. an' 1 hate you till the soul of me aches with hatred of you an' of your brother. An' so I will till the end of the feud." The next morning Tom Clarkson was found in the northwest corner of the freightyard, a thin film of snow jeweling tile blackness of his clothes aml glazing his face. It was the chief who found him his brother. Fie was sitting on the ground, propped against a fiat-car wheel, his head thrown back and iris dead eyes staring into space, as though anxiously following the flight of his de- parted spirit. An ugly dent marred the fine out- line of his forehead, brutally sufficient for its murderous purpose. The chief dropped onto his knees and ripped the stiff gloves from the stiff fingers, trying, witli something of hysteria, to chafe life back into the loved hand. Then hE ripped open overcoat, coat, vest, and shirts but beyond the cold flesh the heart was still forever. The crunching of heavy footsteps aroused him, and he turned the agony f his strong face to the eyes of Tim O'Curran. the yardmaster. At the sight of it the black wmgeauce died from the heart of Tim O'Curran like a small fire of hate before a deluge of plrty. He ran forward, white as the dead face, and in his heart he wished that God would end his grief and remorse with annihilation. Tenderly Clark- son let the stiffening form rest against. the wheel and arose. "The yeggmen have got him, Ttm," be said hoarsely, grateful for the pale sympathy of O'Currau's, face. O'Cur- ran, in desperate hope, bent down to the lifeless clay, frmn which he knw the life had gone six hours before. "'Tas a cruel deed," he muttered. " 'Twas a cruel deed," but his fast- falling tears would not warm back the life his own hand had taken. Together they carried him to the freight shed. The O'Cnrran and the Clarkson plots were side by side, aud'two days later they laid him beside the man whom he had sent on the journey so short a while before him. But the spirit of tragedy still hov- ered over the freightyard of San An- dora. for Tim O'Curran knew that this was not the end of the feud. With bent head he stood by his brother's grave and fought the matter out with his soul. At length he found strength for the resolve he would make. " 'Twas a cruel an' a senseless feud, made in my own mind as it is borne in my own heart, an' 'tis myself only can end It. So I will go to Jim Clark- son an' 1 will say: " 'My pity has eaten the heart out )f my revenge, but 'tin by the mercy of God. So now, end the feud, but do It by the way of the law, an' so gain ease for your grief an' rest for my soul.' " He knelt for a moment by the grave, then, arising, turned to go, and, bright- er than the moonlight, looking into his own were the eyes of Jim Clarkson. Snow began to sift through the still air. For an eternity they stood-and stared .into each other's eyes. Finally Clarkson spoke. "So it was you who killed my broth- er," he said. "Jim," said O'Curran, "I was crazy with grief for the poor boy coming home. As for the dead. Jim, 'tis but a little hastening on the road; but for yourself my heart has broken Itself over your sorrow, an' my spirit has brooded over yours as a mother try- ing to comfort a child, and 'twas the punishment of Gpd that I could give you no comfort. o now. take me, an' end the feud an' ease your grief." "I will end the feud." said Clarkson quietly. "Ptty has eaten the heart out of my revenge, too, and over these graves let us end the feud." Vith wonderful gentleness he took the hand of O'Curran. The snow fell softly, white and cltngin& as the benison of heaven. WITH THE TROOPS IN CAMP I tie fear of mlrprise, for the position Is i carefully looked after by numerous NO Precautions Neglected When Sol. sentrles posted round the outer edge diets Are Halted for Their Needed t of the camp and also well away from Night's Rest. It. At dawn the cavalry are astir, and after a short repast they gallop off to When soldiers camp each unit in endeavor to discover the movements the force has its slotted position. In- made by the enemy during the nlght. fantry are placed nearest the enemy, for they are able to immediately pick up their arms and make a stand in the event of a surprise attacl Cavalry are of little use when troops are resting, hence they are place in the rear of the infantry. Artillery In the present war scouting aero- planes often carry out this task. as the still, clear air of early morning is ideal for observation work from air- craft. Each camp has Its "police" soldiers whose duty it is to pre'fent disorders squads are also accommodated in central position away from the fringe of the camp, for guns have to be care- fully guarded against damage by night marauders. The water supply nearest to an en- camped army has a strong guard placed over it. Day and night sen- tries pace close to the stream or well chosen for refreshing purposes. Tele. tents are also guarded, for by means of wires stretched through the fields communication is kept up with headquarters. lvsr man in eamo sleens With llt. a or rioting among the restless soldiers. International Hospital at Tokyo. The emperor of Japan has made a donation of $50.000 towards the foun- dation of St. Luke's Intsrnational hos- pital at Tokyo, promotd by the Epis- copal mission which is 'epresented in Japan by Dr. Rudolf Teusler. The announcement of this unprece- dented gift by the emperor to a Christian institution was made by Count Okuma at a luncheon at which flfty of the most prom reaidmat of Tokaro were WOMAN IN BAD CONDITION Restored To Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- ble Compound. Montpelier, Vt. "We have great faith in your remedies. I waq very ir- regular and was tired and sleepy all the time, would have cold chills, amt my hands and feetweuld bloaL My stomach bothered me, I had pain in my side and a bad headache most of the time. Lydia E. Pinzham's Vege- table Compound has done me lots of good WANTED A PERMANENT BOND Mite of Seven Years Had Worked Out Solution of Proble to His Satisfaction. lie is the merest mite. ozly seven, and his widowed mother uas married the other day lr the second time to "daddy"---a rellv very nco person who had lnn.*-' be(,n fast friends with the slcp.qon c, le(,t and had no idea of boill, an in!erloper, There are lwohlems to be figured out---even llell yell are only seven. "Molher," a,skcd the mlle. "who are you going to marry when daddy dies'?" "Why, my {tear." she replied, 'what a curious (lUostion.'" "Well." responded the mite. "when father died you married daddy--and I now, when daddy {lies, I know just who l want you to marry." "Why, my lit:tle son:" exclaimed the WRONh VIEWS OF MARRIAGE Brooklyn Lawyer Tells of Some Popu. lar Impressions That Are En- tirely Erroneous. Some persons-believe, says Mr. Hugo Ilirsh of the Brooklyn bar, in I Case and Comment, that marriage t can be entered into by any man or I woman, regardless of age, race. re- l lationship, or condition. But in this/ they are mistaken, for every state has its own peculiar laws regarding, limib I ing, and circumscribing entrance into this relationship as the name may be affected by those provisions. Some t)crsons believe that fraud, force, duress, coercion, used for the purpose of bringing about marriage i between man and woInan, do not af- fect the legality of the relationship. but iu this they are mistaken, because every state and territory has a law perplexed mother. "You shouldn't[providing for the annulment of mar- streak like that. Daddy isn't going to riages caused by fraud, force, etc. die." and I now feei fine. I am regular, my "Ye. mother, I know. bat he might stomach is better and my pains have all ! die. Then. if lm ever does, mother, l left me. You can use my name if you like. I am proud of what your reme- dies have done for me."--Mrs. MARY GAUTHIER, 21 Ridge St., Montpelier, VL An Honest Dependable lIedieine It must be admitted by every fair- minded, intelligent person, that a medi- cine could not live and grow in popularity for nearly forty y, cars, and to-day hold a record for thousands upon thousands of actual cures, as has Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound, without possessing great virtue and actual worth. Such medicines must be looked upon and termed both standard and dependable by every thinking person. If you have fhe slightest doubt that Lydia I2,. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass.,for ad- vice. Your letter will he opened, read and answered by a woman and iacld in strict confidence. A bedpost has not generally been regarded so lunch as an eye-opener as an eye-shutter, but if a story that comes from Boston is true--and what story frmn Boston was ever untrue-- our oculists should go to school to the handmds of Morpheus. Mr. Frank H. I]ays, who has been stone blind for nine years, so the tale runs, struck his head violently against the bedpost on arising, and was astonished a few minntes afterward to find that his sight had been entirely restored. We do not know whether the virtue of this cure lay in the bedpost or in the fact that it was a Boston bedpost, but if it was really effeeted in this way there would seem to be a good deal in such inanimate objects not heretofore dreamed of in the philosophy of optics. One of the morals of this modern air. ac]e would seem to be that "knocking" is sometimes a very efficacious proc- ess, and that the only way to make some folks see things is by knocking than into their heads.--Baltimorc Sun. Their Pastors' Faults. \\;Varden--So you got rid of your pas- tor ? Elder---Yes: he was a good man,but he was too dry in his preaching--M. ways giving us a history of the Jews. But we don't like our new pastor much, either. Warden--What's the matter with him? Elder--Well, he preaches with tears in his voice all the time. Warden--I see. The old pastor was too historical, and the new one too hysterical. FALLING HAIR MEANS DANDRUFF IS AGTIVE Save Your Halrl Get a 25 Cent Bottle of Danderine Right New--AlSo ltops Itohlng Soslp. Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy hair Is mute evidence of a neglected scalp; of dandruff--that awful scurf. There is nothing go destructive to the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of its luster, its strength and its very life; eventually producing a feverish- hess and itching of the scalp, which if not remedied causes the hair roots to shrink, loosen and die--then the hair falls out fast. A little Danderine onlghtnow--any time---will surely save your hair. Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any store, and after the first application your hair will take on that life, luster and luxuriance which is so beautiful. It will become wavy and fluffy and have the appear- ance of abundance; an incomparable gloss and softness, but what will please you most will be after Just a few weeks' use, when you will actual- ly see a lot of fine. downy hair--new hair--growing all over the scalp. Adv. Powerful Russian Statesman. Michael D. Tchelisheff, the man re- sponsible for the present government- al ban on vodka, the demoralizing Russian drink, is a peasant by birth aud originally a house painter. Then he became mayor of the city of Sa- mara, and is now a millionaire. Phys- ically he is a giant, standing over six feet four inches in his stocking feet and of powerful bulId. Trouble is a sprinter. If you don't believe it, see how he overtakes those who travel at the fastest clip. A child's cuteness or impudence de- pends on whether it belongs to you or to one of the neighbors. Every time you wrong a neighbor you harm yourself. It is surprising thewon. derful influence ood di!estion has on your general health. It not only I-flmotes strength, Lut also keeps tho liver active and bowels open. Therefore, watch the digestion and as soon as any weakness is manifested resort to ] Some men believe that wives are chatiels and may be beaten into sub- lnission. This is a grave error, for in want you to promise me that yon'll many of the states such conduct is marry me--'cause then--then, you see cause for an absolute divorce, and in --we would never have to be sepa- nearly all of the states it is cause for ............................................ rated." Thus, even at seven, does a heart know Its own sorrow. His Choice. 3nat after the fall of Bloemfontein soldiers were called for. owing to the scarcity of civilians, to work the rail- way. The weary "Tommies" were lying in a camp one night after a hard day's work. when a sergeant called out: "Any of you men want to put your names (]own as railway porters, driv- ers. stokers, half-boiled clerks, or for any other appointments connected with the railway?'" Silence. broken only by snores. Then one "Tommy" slowly raised his head and drowsily muttered: "Pat me down as a sleeper, ser- geant."--London Tit-Bits. A GLASS OF SALTS WILL END KIDNEY-BACKACHE Says Drugs Excite Kidneys and Rell ommends Only Sal s, Particularly I wJ' ,.o.. I back feels sore, don't get scared and proceed to load your stomach with a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys and irritate the entire urinary tract. Keep your kidneys clean like you keep your bowels clean, by flushing them with a mild, harmless salts which re- moves th body's nrinous waste and stimulates them to their normal activ- ity. The function of the kidneys is to filter the blood. In 24 hours they strain from it 500 grains of acid and waste, so we can readily understand the vital importance of keeping the kidneys active. Drink lots of water--you can't drink too much; also get from any pharma- cist about four ounces of Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast each morning for a few says and your kidneys will act fine, This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with llthia, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate clogged kidneys; also to neutralize the acids in urine so it no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts Is inexpensive; cannot in- jure; makes a delightful effervescent lithia-water drink which everyone should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean and active. Try this, also keep up the water drinking, and no doubt you will wonder what became of your kidney trouble and backache.Adv. Frank Comment. In his very, very early youth Mr. Mumpser had been a pretty child. His friends did not believe this was po,. sible, and even he had forgotten all about it until one day he unearthed a painting of himself at that period from among the old lumber. This he handed to his wife as some compensation for his present some- what worm-eaten appearance. "There, Alice." said Mrs. Mumpser, proudly exhibiting the picture to the servant. "That is a portrait of your master, painted when he was a child." Alice gazed open-mouthed at the production. "Lor', mum," she said, after some moments, "what a pity It is we have to grow up, ain't it?'London An- swers. Return of Walnut. The wood of our fathers, the good old "black walnut" that was reckoned the supreme cabinet material of 50 years ago, has come back. True. they call it "'American walnut" now, and give it a shiny finish and try to hide the deep, purplish brown which is the true glory of the stuff; but it is the same old wood in spite of all. May it soon get back its ancient name and more than its ancient popularity. Solace. a legal separation. 6RANDMA USED SAGE TEA TO DARKEN HER GRAY HAIR She Made Up a Mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur to Bring Back Color, Gloss, Thickness. Almost everyone knows that Sage Tea and Sulphur, properly compound- ed, brings back the natural color and lustre to the hair when faded, streaked or gray; also ends dandruff, itching scalp and stops falling hair. Years ago the only way to get thls mixture was to make it at home, which is mussy and troublesome. Nowadays, by asking at any store for "Wyefh's Sage and Sulphur ltair Remedy," you will get a large bottle of the famous old recipe for about 50 cents. Don't stay gray! Try it! No one can possibly tell that you darkened your hair, as it does it so naturally and evenly. You dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, taking one small strand at a time, by morning the gray hair disappears, and after another ap- plication or two, your hair becomes beautifully dark, thick and gloasy. Ado. Pan-American Union. The Pan-American union is an offi- cial organization made up of the twen- ty-one republics of the American con- tinent. Its office is in Washington and its executive officer is John Bar- rett, with the title of director gen- eral of the Pan-American Union. The governing board which controls its ac- tivities is composed of the diplomatic representatives at Washington of each of these nations, with the secretary of state of the United States as its chairman.. Its home is in a beautiful 'htte marble palace which cost one millton dollars, of which Andrew Car- negie gave three quarters of a million dollars and the various governments gave a quarter million dollars.--Lea lie's Weekly, Khaki for the Navy. Nave| medtcal authorities, after ex- perience gained in naval operations at Vera Cruz. are of the opon f}mt white clothing, particularly white hats, are too easily penetrated by the sun's rays and are therefore unsuit- able for use in the tropics. It is rec- ommended that only khaki or forestry neutral clothing be supplied to the navy for landing parties.The Path- finder. Wash day is mile day if you use Red Cross Ball Blue, American made, therefore the best made. Adv. Gay Old Dogs. "You can't teach an old dog new tricks." "Oh, I don't know. They all want to try the tango and the maxixe." HOSTETTER'S Stomach Bitters III!!!!111 HANFORD'00 Balsam of ALCOHOL-a PER CENT A\\;Wdable Preparation for As similatin IheFood aReul- ling lhe 51omachs and Bowels of Promotes Digeslion,Cheerful- ness and Rest.Contains neither 0pium.Horphine R0r Hiacral NOT NARCOTIC Always Bears the Signature of CASTORS , For Infan and ChQdren. - Mothers Know Tlmt Genuine Castoda ]m Cop o Wnqqmr. In Mineralogy. ProfessorName the largest known diamond. Mr. A.The ace. | YOUR OWN DIUqNIT WILL TIL YOU I R'ry Murlne )ye l:temedy for R,.We.k, Ware W l ISyes tranutat lyplld; o aarting- ] ust ye omfo!,. Write for  of the Iy [ aY mail Free. Murtne Bye Remedy CO,, Chlcagt There may be people who are smart- er them you are, but yell never meet them. Where a pretty girl ts concerned it doesn't take an egotist to make eyes. "Ah," he murmured, "if there were only something in this mundane world that would solace all these vague yearnings, satisfy one's wildest long- lags, and fill the aching void within:" "Well, what's the matter with pie?" To Cool a Bum and Take theFireOut Our Indebtedness to Slavem To the emperors and popes Of by :: gone ages, writes Mrs. Ida Hueted ' Harpe.r, the modern world is deeply  " (lebt(.d, for treasures, of art aud arch " teeture that without Lhem never could have existed. It was only by the lab of unpaid and underfed slaves th:at the Coliseum. the magnicent arche, the enormous baths, the marel palaces contd have beeu erected; atl i as only through grinding the faee of the poor hy taxes and enforced c- tributions that the splendid churl could have been built and their mate less decorations made possible. Pop emperors and unforuxnate vfcttn have long sines passed alike into dual, not all the pomp and circumstance O power being able to avert this - men fate. and it matters not wheth tiffs dust has returned to the simp|e elements of earth or been preserv in gorgeous tombs, Heartless Prophetess. "Itarold says that after we are mal = ried he will want me to dress like , :' queenf' "Yes," replied Miss Cayenne. "And for a while he will be as prcmd aS st king. After that he will grumble ltlf a taxpayer." Developing. TreueDon't you think that brings out all that is in one? Ire---Yes ; especially ocean traveL Judge.