I 1 ?:
By RUTH DOR
HE most unfortunate ma:
i| jl I tween a man and woman,
tianity and all the virtues
B jsarigC 1 and the other party to
nothing of virtues. All o
-" 'JaBifl from our Bible, po how c
iHiftflSHu later the imposed upon j
Jn: the glaring truth of the p
Men, more often thai
type carefully selects a ch
anind to go through his mean walk
[disenchantment for the woman. His
lull that is refined are the result of
'[upon the sensibilities of his wife. T
(for there is no sanctity in the man
[with sacred thoughts and feelings. S
ithat moment he ceases to he her boh
!in the truest sense of the world.
All husbands and wives who are
K'souls' affinities." That is what ma
term lias been perverted and adopted
c"uh <>f l'iav.7 I,,
Words of owing
i i . j 8,ronS
TP VIC? 311(1 a eenti
Yound of cvc
By DOROTHY MULLIN Sffbjcci
kloubt be useful in giving important
(man or woman who has not a clean \
lore not of the highest order.
Tho young man or the young w<
ftions, but may be weak and easily le<
undesirable mother-in-law will surel
(married until you have carefully scrut
itive mother-in-law. If she has tho er
Ithen no doubt her offspring will have
One matter that a young person
Ifroinc is whether there is nn inrHrmn
^menace to the family comfort. But f
hood to undertake the maintenance a
[wife and possible children.
Kifl Of von lil
ii with 1
By L. SLEPNF.R CVCry, 1
?? i ?
/we should take plenty of good, refr<
fthis makes one feel sort of disgrantl
lone'a everyday duties, no matter what
I The writer lives in one of tho n
tmy neighbors are all right otherwise,
- i * ' * *
jib bo nice 10 nave a lew fresh
True, it is. We used to indulgo
(lived in a country town. When we c
twaa left behind.
- ^V?om One tho Ui
1116 that oc
T am e
I By VIOLET MIDDLETON timfi r(
liome. I should much prefer if I had
[but I should not be averse to my hush
The trouble seems to bo that it
fnd not the one who goes along Quiet
imself in his work, who gets morrie
Bo what are we going to do?
rriages that are made arc those beeither
one of which reverences Chris
pertaining to the beautiful religion,
the contract nn infidel, who knows
ur virtues, so-called, emanate strictly
an the infidel have any? Sooner or
)arty to the sacred compact realizes
osition he or she is in.
i women, are the transgressors. This
oice, clean woman of pure and lofty
in life with him, and the result is,
sacrilege, his profanity, his lack of
his infidel mind and grate harshly
he sanctity of her marriage has tied,
himself, lie is whollv disassociate!
>he finds out his principles and from
il's affinity, as a husband should bo,
truly good, virtuous and patient are
.trnnony moans. Unfortunately the
in all manner of illicit love affairs
(1 women. "He faithful unto death
lice the crown of life." Life is very
g readers, so this promise is well
1 ? *
near 113 up unuer llit* Doavv crosses
bear to complete our life's jour ross
ftn<l f 1J!a?' m<> " /!.-? n/->f ''foil
nntl do wrong, to evade "carrying
ninny do who prefer to shirk ami
"crown of life"' thereby. A reward
patient virtues. Bo strong therein.
tters of interest to those whose adin
the journey of life has been short,
to vears munberins? few. lmvo horn
r? / ? with
me for at least a quarter of
iry, and I propose now to send a few
of advice and caution. Since the
'ditor is willing to print the views
ryone, as expressed in their own
it behoove# each writer to be roa}
in their subjects and words. The
; of marriage seems to hold a posiell
to the front with most of the
i, inereiore my advice will concern
latter, and a few "don'ts" will no
;c to what is said. Don't marry a
personal history, or one whoso habits
oman may possibly have good inten1,
and here is whore the work of an
y bo felt. By all moans don't get
inized the character of your prospecedit.
of entertaining "atlinities," why
i a taste in that lino.
should consider other than the forot
relative, who i3 liable to become a
CW VOlinf? moil WOllld linvn linr.li
t the outset of life of more than his
scorns to mo keeping and raising of
is should not he allowed inside the
nits. Doubtless some one will say,
ou crank 1" Call mo any old name
ce. That doesn't disturb me in the
I fn bo awakened about four o'clock
morning by a great big speckled
leer a few feet from my window,
lis cockadoodle-do, which proceed*
few minutes until the time when I
should be up, is, to say the least,
lg but enjoyable.
luro as well as physicians tells us
ishing sleep, and to be deprived of
ed and unfits one in a measure for
lost desirable parts of Chicago, and
but they will keep chickens. j
eggs every day," they will tell you.
in such luxuries ourselves when we
:amo to Chicago to live the hennery
regard to what kind of husband is
n demand, the one who is out all
no or tho one who "goos quietly
iaving his money and going to bed
I should very much prefer tho lat- !
ovided, however, he did not forget !
vcioiviaui miinHfiiiciiL or recrcauon 13
m a homo-loving girl, nnd although
mployed, I spend most of my spare
jading, doing housework or sewing. I
I like to go out sometimes.
? man who "is out every night" is
ly tho one who leaves his wifo at
to stay at home that he stayed also, j
and going out onco in a while alone,
is the one who is ont all tho time
ly, attending to business, advancing
I LONELIEST ENC
^ v/ kindness o
I ' accomplish'
/ llons Rt ,ll:
and the c
f -?~S 'V divorce fo
pathy with tho beautiful American ai
most excluslvo circles, but, while maV
ferrpfl n llfn nf eoml .1
? ? .??V> VV & avnil-ocvauaiuil, UCVUIUI;
Tall, graceful, with a refined bear
gathering and with limitless wealth a
and worldly endowments tho duchess c
world tho appearance of happiness. It
somo faintly traceablo expression of sa
bo that her face is but the Index to he
Whichever tho case, her grace nev
time to tlmo that she is happy. She
1 her $50,000 chinchilla cloak, she has s;
i by the playful fancies of a favorlto
of tho giant stciirs of Sunderland houf
iranfu in'.' guusvb oi a cnaruaoio ga
In tho happy way.
The loneliest duchess in London o
i friends, lonely In that groat housn of
j trios an<l wonderfully carved ceilings
lonely with all her diamonds and rope
He was boi
Mt self for co
W/' , ^ I Tllton and
M at New bur;
W%ZA IHo ento
W/ ft I nt 1,1 ? aRe
W nw.I health was
/J nnd Burger
11!ire?t \ hti
S his graduat
i In charge of tho public schools there
: returned to the state university at Ai
rhetoric and history, being advanced
i me iouowing year. He continued in
when ho entered tho legal profession,
law was in nctlvo practise for sever;
nected with the university as profoesoi
and organized a department of law
[ again in 1875, ho was made dean of t
j ously been instructor, and during tli
j absent as minister to Turkey ho was
For a dozen years ho has been
made a record as an advocato of more
1 the scholastltc requirements in tho de
urds. Tho regents of tho university fe<
n mnn whn onmhlnno - 1.1?i. 1
. ? ?- ..-.w t/vi.iwuivo uuui u lUKii 11*
j r dmlnlstratlon, qualities very nocessar
fthis year a
i V 1,10 rn'' oi
vrzktff//"\l Jr ninety yea
(yy/\ W(//' tLJv 110 wl11 s,>
YjTV 7%^/""*''><< l ^ J( death, and
WsJh 'iW// y/wis^<) has proven
aW,wwJr&r->k\ Al>rU 1
: JtOwLx tt Astl Pearaona n
I my homo an<l uso the money to pay m
of hl.s conditional pledgos as his "debts
my noxt birthday," ho said. "Then I v
All is in readiness at tho Pearso
tho Pearsons butler and general facto
"As eoon an (ho house Is sold I phr
preparo for tho final distribution. For
old mansion. Twenty-ono of tho yeai
.something llko $0,000,000 to twenty-nil
four states. My debts, yes, that Is win
Ised Uerea collego $100,000 If $100,000
"That Is one dubt 1 must meet Apr!
i dobts that I must meet. You know, I I
I aid, and an I am getting pretty woll
got rid of everything right away.
"When my house 1b sold and my
executor and shall have closed the esta
1 THE FOUNDER '
yS" sixth Inter
(w// v>\ ton recont!
IjW// M delegates n
^ ^ // !/ Mnryliiinl 1>
Rtudy of K
tho congress ill Washington tho teachii
of this country and In other lands was
Esperanto la not Intended to supei
to bo supplementary to other language)
of Ideals between tho peoples of dlffc
oral spoech aro lacking. It Is claimed
bind nations more closoly together ami
wmcn races now regard ono aaotkof.
' ' ' \
SLISH DUCHESS |
ellest and loveliest duchess in all Engown
Consuela Vanaderbilt. Daugliter
K. Vanderbllt, she was only eighteen,
vhon in 185)5 she married the I)uke of
;h. Her splendid fortuno was used In
f the debts of the young duke and to
s his mansions and estates and for a
nlon was a happy one. King Edward
impressed by the charm of the Atneri*
id her position In British society was
hit the duke failed to appreciate tho
f fortuno In giving him so sweet and
ed a wife and placing so many mil
5 disposal. Ho neglected the duchosa
ouple became estranged, though no
llowed. English society, backed by
rd, gladly would have shown Its symul
she might have queened it in the
ting no complaint, her grace lias pro!?
herself largely to philanthropy.
ity which would bo noticeable In mv
t her command?with all her natural
if Marlborough never gives the outside
may bo part of her petite beauty that
dness should cling to her face; It may ,
er suggests to those who si>o her from !
! is rarely known to smile. Wearing I
it through a Platonic lecture unmoved
society lecturer; standing at the top
se, she has, in a l'aquin gown of silk,
tillering?smilingly, it is true, but not
no might call her?lonely, with all her |
hers, with its fine pictures and taposand
innumerable powdered flunkies, j
s of pearls anil sables and chinchillas. <
AN UNIVERSITY |
it Harry Hums Hutchlns of tho ITi\IMlchigan,
Is sixty-four years of ago.
n in Lisbon, X. H., and prepared himliege
at Hie Conference seminary at
at tho Vermont Conference seminary
red Wesley an university at Middleton
of nineteen, but on account of poor
unable to complete tho year. Later,
10 took up tho studies of physiology
y at Vermont university. In 18G7 his
ving moved to Michigan, ho entered
Hero ho kopt at tho head of his
Its valedictorian nn<l commencement
I in 1871 graduated with honors atul (
?gree of bachelor of philosophy. After
ion ho went to Owosso and was placed
!. The next year Professor Hutchins
in Arbor and was made instructor in
to tho position of assistant professor
i tills capacity for over threo years,
and In partnership with his father lull
years, when he again became con
of law. He afterward went to Ithaca
in Cornell. Michigan got him back
ho department in which lie had prevlo
years when President Angell was j
the acting president of tho university. |
dean of the law department ami has
dignity in undergraduate 1 ifo, keeping
partment always nt the highest stand'1
that In President Hutchlns they have
greo of scholarship anil a genius ?or
y m this Important position.
>ULP PIE POOR_
Pearsons, tho Chicago philanthropist,
riven six million dollars (o small col*
ctn to give away the rest of his money
ml to retire into a sanitarium to await
a very long life. Dr. Pearsons is over
l-S f.lil 1111.1 ..id. '
?? nil 1 H' UHJilllOlIl.
11 his homo and spend tho balance of ;
1 tho sanitarium. Mo praises his own !
disposing oi his wealth before his
Rajs ho knows whoro it has gono and
tod any contest after ho is gono.
1, his next birthday anniversary, Dr.
lans to mako his last bequests to his
lilch will bo the last of his fortune,
n rest, content waiting for tho end.
is his own host executor," said Dr.
'and I intend to bo mine. I will soil
y debts." Dr. Pearsons always speaks
" "I will mako no inoro nronnntu until
>111 dispose of everything."
ns homo for a now tenant. Thomas,
turn, has boon packing things for sovdl
go to tho sanitarium," said ho. "and
twenty-four years I have lived In tho
s I have been giving. I havo given
10 colleges an<i Institutions In twentysit
I call them. You see, I havo promadditional
11 14. Then there are other conditional
Investigate every college or Institution
along In years I think I wo\ild rather
debts met I shall have been my own
OF ESPERANTO |
ablo Interest was manifested In tho
national congress of Esperanto, tho
inguage, which convened in Washingy
and was in session a week. Tho
umbered 500, coming from 10 nations,
them was I)r. L. I>. Zamenhof of
>land, the author of tho now languago,
rail in here presented.
) of tho meetings tho only language
Esperanto and th.o play "As You Llko
rented In that tongue.
o Is said to bo making conslderahlo
tho United States and has been taken
Ulsts, linguists, teachers, public men 1
rclal houses. At Its hist session tho 1
glslature passed a law permitting tho
Isperanto In tho public schools. At
ng of Esperanto In tho public schools 1
discussed and advocated.
*sede nny other tonguo, but is meant
j, aiding in promoting an Inturchango 1
rent countries where other forms of 1
for U that its adoption would tend to
to dtepel tho doubts and mistrust with
.bv WILBUR D. NEmT
HAY O'? ?
Days o' dream?tho summer days wlien
tho world Is still
Savo for lauKhln? breezes nuirnrarinj?
across the hill.
When w look across the fields to tli <listant
And tlu.> breezes sinpi a sonj; novor uml< rstood;
Never clash nor cI.iiik that grinds In tho
Hut a world of <iul ;tn-ss, soot hi mr, silent,
Splendid Idle da\ i aro these whero tho
In a scouted iilory all ulong tho nr.issy
Wild rose noddlns in tlio wind and holly
Whore they siaml as sentinels solemnly
Ili'Heysui'kle tosshif; forth Its scents that
Till tl y I.!-. ii< In perfumo spray whero
the hilltops lil't.
Aye, nti'l white, whlto Hou?ls that sail
through tlw suinin. r blue,
Sending ilown a liiysti hall to the soul of
uoin iiD<i purplo l!i tli? du.sk and silver In
Casting racing shidovi that speed down
tho Holds and on Piling
In a thousand shapes and glinting
In t)in sun
Till your lazy oyea half closo at all tho
Pays o' dream! A brook that sings and
babbles to tho stones.
Tolling of tlio treasures that tho spendthrift
And the hush above It all?tho hush that
Is a sons
Which tho heart has hungered for theao
many days and lon;j.
Can tho little road that loafs and rambles
up and down
Ever lead -our feet again bank to tho
Gladys Van Rox Is of a sorrowful
countenance. Kb sighs miserably.
"Why this gloom?" asks her bosom
"I am unhappy," confides Gladys.
"Mamma wants me to marry the duke
"Oh, perfectly fine! And you are
true to your?"
"There Is no other love affair,
"Then why are you unhappy because
your mamma wants you to marry the
"The duko doesn't eeetn to want to
Straining for Effect.
"What in tho namo of timo is that
dish?" asks tho patron, pointing to
a lino on tho menu which reads:
"1 .v> iyrabwy wywy \viwhvifylbltfwhv "
Tho head waiter smiles condescendingly
"Jlist a little idea of my own, sir. It
really Is Welsh rabbit."
We hold It truth, with him who slnga
On one clear hnr|>. thai soon or later
A man may rise to higher things
If ho don't mlHM the elevator.
Cold, Then Cold.
"You make a great deal of oo!<l
cash, don't you?" asked tho witty call
er of his host, tho Iceman.
Taking tho witty caller by tho hand,
tho Iceman led him i lowly to the collar,
whore ho exhibited a largo bin
filled with coal. "This," ho said,
without a glimmer oi a smile, "tills
is my coaled cash."
Even at that moment the furnaco rofuscd
to honor a draft.
"What wo want," said tho railway
manager to tho eoncoetcr of catchy
advertising' n phrase to advertise
our road. The trouble is that our lino
funs through tunnels nearly all the
time, so wo can't um- an expression
that refers to scenery or anything of
"Tunnels, eh?" remarked the adverHsliif
trenliiH "Thof'n i?
tho 'Bridal rath.' "
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T. B. LOGGINS. A. M., Pres., Dickson. Teno.
"Youth Is apt to be selfish," said
Mrs. Mary H. Wilkins-Fieeman, tho
distinguished novelist, at a Matuchen
"Woman In her youth," she went on.
j "is especially apt to bo selfish. I
never forget the story of tho young
! man from Boston who stood In tho
1 center of Boston common in a downI
pour of torrential rain.
j "As he stood there, soaked to tho
skin, a little boy In a mackintosh acvosted
" 'ISxcuse mo, sir,' said tho boy, 'but
Bro you the gentleman who is waiting
j for .Miss Kndlcott?'
"'Yes,' the young man answered.
"'Well-' sa id llio hnv vli?
to toll you she'd lje her< just :is soon
It clears up.' "
HEARD IN A GROCERY STORY.
"I just had a fall on your sidewalk."
''I am very sorry, mv dear sir."
"Well, I wish you would soil your
sugar straight and put your sand on
"Hjornstjernc lljornson, in his hotel
fronting tho Tuileries gardens, received
a few friends up to tho last In
Paris," said tho continental agent of a
"I had the honor to bo among thoso
friends and 1 never wearied of tho
great Norseman's wit and wisdom.
"Tho last thing ho said to mo, in
cautioning me not to givo an impor
kiih. j'l v.i > mi in i iigciii v uj u.11 Cilsy-gOing
man of tho world, was this:
" 'Beware the easy-going man. An
easy-going man, you know, is ono who
makes the path of lifo very rough and
difficult for somebody else.' "
Faults In American Character.
In an address on botanical education
in America, I'rof. \V. P. Ganong
remarks that "disregard of particulars
and a tendency to easy generalities
are fundamental faults in American
character," and ho Insists upon tho
necessity of laboratory and experimental
work In all scientific study.
Hooks "ease the wits," but Independent
observation Is tho source of sound
knowledge in science.
Thinkihcj of Curtain Lectures.
Mrs. Peek?I see the Maine Agricultural
college proposes to e lablish lectures
especially for country pastors.
Mr. Peck?What's the matter, ain't
none of the parsons up there married?
Tlifti-rv 1- It. < ? 1*- "
o desk, a soorct drawer; tho only
IhinK Is lo linil tho spring and open
Isn't it shocking when you hear a
nice hi u> complain -it1 anythit g ^
Right food is a basis
lor right living.
"There's only one disease,"
Says an eminent writer?
*' Wrong living
"And but one cure?
Right food is supplied by
It contains the vital
Body and brain-building
Elements of wheat and barley?
! Most important of which is
The Potassium Phosphate,
Grown in the grain
For rebuilding tissues
Broken clown by daily use.
Folks who use Grape-Nuts
Know this?they feel it.
"There's a Reason"
Read "The Road to WellviHe,"
Found in packages.
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