Newspaper Page Text
Go to sleep without supper, but rise
Garfield Tea purifies the blood eradi,
)oates rheumatism, gout and other diseasea
. It is the rally of loyal allies whicl
helps most to win a good cause to
;victory.-W. S. Royston.
Free Blood Cure.
If you have pimples, offensive eruptions,
old sores, cancer, itching, scratching
eozema, suppurating swellings, bone pains
hot skin, or if your blood is thin or im
pure, then Botanic Blood Balm (B.B.B.)
will heal every sore, atop all itching and
make the blood pure and rich. Cures aftei
all else fails. $1.00 per large bottle al
drug stores. Sample free by writing Bloo
Balm Co.. Atlanta, Ga.. Department 13.
After a Big Haul.
"Binks used to be daft on the sub
ject of buried treasure. What's he up
"He's got up an expedition to Asia
Minor to try to find the place where
Methuselah stored his birthday pres
Dr. J. S. Slack, the English food ex.
pert, said in a recent lecture in Du.
"The secret of health is two meals
a day with an occasional fast. But
people won't avail themselves of this
superb secret. It is too unpleasant
like the fresh egg.
"A gentleman, after cutting the top
off a soft-boiled egg, summoned the
waiter and said:
"'Waiter, take this egg back to the
kitchen, wring its neck, and grill it foi
"D&N ye' belieb dat Jim Johnson ams
. 'Deed I does, I'se bin visitin' him
21ous * ode last free months, an' dey
.baanX d a mouthful ob chicken."
Very Plain In Some People.
SA great many people go on suffering
:from annoying ailments for a long
time before they can get their own
consent to give up the indulgence
from whieh their trouble arises.
A gentleman in Brooklyn describes
his experience, as follows:
"I became satisfied some months
ago that I owed the palpitation of the
heart from which I suffered almost
daily, to the use of coffee, (I had been
acoffee drinker for 80 years) but I
fudit very hard to give up the bev
"One day I ran across a very son
siblo and straightforward presenta
ton of the claims of Postum, and
was so impressed thereby that I con
'isactrytil Ilearned how it ought
tbeprepared--by thorough boiling
for not less than 15 or 20 minutes.
After I learned that lesson there was
"Postum proved to be a most palat.
able and Satisfactory hot beverage
.and I have used it ever since.
- "The effect on my health has beer
most salutary. The heart palpitatior
from which I used to suffer so much
particularly after breakfast, has dis
appeared and I never have a return 01
it except when I dine or lunch away
from home and drink the old kind of
coffee because,. Postum is not served
I find that Postum cheers and invig
orates while it produces no harmfu:
stimulation." Name given by Postun
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ten days' trial proves an eye open.3
Read the little book, "The Road tA
Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a Rea
.0 Ever read the above letter ? A new
one appears from time to time. The,
ae genine, true, and tall of humi
T1 Man That
Captain Turner had leave of absence
for three months, but he had enough
private business down on Long Island
ag1 in New York to keep him busy.
He had purchased a country home for
his widowed mother, and that had to
be fixed up. There were many things
to be bought in the city and a dozen
friends he had to look up at their
various clubs. Thus it happened that
he took the train into town almost
every day, and at night took the train
Judge Eldridge lived at the next
station below, and the judge had a
lovely daughter named Edith. She
and her father or mother often took
the train into town and back again,
but the reason that the captain did
not catch sight of her during the first
week was because Judge Eldridge
and his wife took a trip to Europe
and left her behind in the care of
Aunt Susan, the judge's sister, who
had come on from Pennsylvania to
not as guardian and chaperon. Aunt
Susan was an old-fashioned woman,
with old-fashioned notions. The day
that the judge and his wife departed
she took Miss Edith out. under the
apple tree and said:
"My dear, you must realize that
things have changed. Until your pa'r
ents return you will be in my charge.
There is to be no more flirting with
the young man at the railroad station.
There is to be no more flirting on the
train. There is to be no sudden fall
ing in love If you plan any elopement
I shall surely frustrate it. I shall
look for you to assume a haughty de
meanor and give all men to under
stand that you are the daughter of
This was unfair to the girl. She
was not a flirt and said she was not
imprudent. It was more that the old
lady was too much of a Puritan. She
was of the opinion that young ladies
He H a V. n . .. is an.
ha ltgthrto uc i.esad
the oportnity ow ing plce
Edit ElRevolvs inisandtti
hadagther oo much icensm, andin
tea oportntynowreding theace nd
hercands she would never oubmit,
them atstued she sdolad be
supitherslinpbc tos meictoy the o
onion monng hoevrlle.ar
dth verd, wnas tinnn atddhir
threteedatpthege, but came upath
rathe adnted panr her wisdom, andn
stadno, gettingdredsing the face and
"decang offe oul naev1 er submt,
sheasserdha youc can doetta an obe
partent torue ina Aunt Susano Brook
surp rei at her eayo cry. The
nextow morg hev1e, and re
son proc dobt Tey-" esttn (
th" Ana, l ho en abot i? pede
Edath lads whe pnse with diers nty
sIam ugdEdig':duhtr o
cheape tan yo cano gente ito anye
The. Heeri as anht aboutcan't buyi
uptwntt ess'nho0 feot, and thyeptn
Aunt, usan' youhee didbot i?"pasear
Eth aso she trosaifrth gea igity.o
"asme Judgin didgoshr daghter, you
inog otn foot, and there spotra oca
AuntSuesa' heediethngto sapear
fortos exclicnnteda aftr lno
thcetsor theckringfo theks cit to lor
th smges argns inthirt wasts alhnon
station ageant was aivethe goneyok
tog yung mantck, and n sheca
thoejdgher aurrd hisss Edhith qumetly
notexacgtly cofet with sellang
tickshor heckntounks. him." sfo
antin approang wa theretaongi
the pssnghes dereWhat wAun alln
dropped The auny waogn the one
tprang the ticket and When she
doped oer surprie ikes onithequietly
"he mghtod itry toe fithe wihade band
dred the oneyn ons Edth floren
vain to raise a window, tt was the
captain who raised the obstinate sash
first, and his hat next.
"Why didn't you thank him instead
of bowing so coldly?" whispered the
unt a moment later.
"Because my role is to be one of
haughty indifference. That man needs
only the slightest encouragement to
try to flirt with me."
It seemed as if Providence was with
the soldier that day, while fate was
against him. As they left the train,
Edith dropped her bag and he picked
it up. As the two ladies entered a
cab, the horse took fright and would
have bolted if the captain had not
sprung for his head. Aunt Susan tried
to mumble her thanks, but the girl
drew herself up stiffly and gave the
"He will certainly think you have
no breeding," protested the aunt as
they were driving down town.
"le will simply realize that I am a
girl who cannot be tempted into an
elopement," was the cutting rejoinder.
Captain Turner had not been seek.
Ing an opportunity. He was no such
man as that. Events had come along
naturally, and he hadn't expected any
effusive thanks, but he was nettled a
bit by the haughty indifference shown
by the young lady. Two days later,
while lie was going over to Jayville in
an auto he had hired for the season
and was running himself, he came
upon a scene by the roadside. Edith
and her aunt were out in the judge's
auto, which the girl had managed on
fifty previous occasions, and all was
going well when a' wheel dropped into
a hole, and the two were thrown out.
The passengers had just picked them.
selves up and ascertained that they
had suffered only a bruise or two,
when the soldier came whizzing up.
Of course, he stbpped and offered his
aid. The aunt looked to Edith, but
Edith turned her shoulder and iut
tered something about walking hone
and sending the chauffeur after the
machine. Then Aunt Susan had to
say: "If you would only be so kind,
sir!" and the captain, with the help
of two farmers who came along, right
ed the auto and found that it could
be run home under its own power.
Aunt Susan was profuse in her
thanks, but Miss Edith only slightly
bowed her acknowledgments.
"I thought you had some manners
about you." exclaimed the chaperon
as they were honeward bound. "After
all his trouble, the gentleman de
served something more than the icy
bow you gave him."
"Auntie, when you have seen as
nuch of the world as I have," sagely
replied the nineteen-year-old girl,
"you will know how to read men bet
ter. That gentleman simply wants to
flirt with me, and I shall not encour
age him in thle slightest."
The red sp)ots on the aunt's cheeks
enlargedl and becamie more viv-id, andl
hler teeth made a gr'ating noise, but
wh'lat could she do about it? She had
laid dlown thle law and must abide by
it. Of course, the captain dliscover'ed
the identity of the proud andl haughty
gir-l. lie wvas bound to do that. When
a gentleman has been repeatedly
snubbed b~y a good-looking young ladly
he is just as anxious to learn the
name of the snubbess as he would be
if he0 was in love, lie got inito tile
habit of going to the depot every (lay.
If the ladies took the train, he took
it also. If they (lid not appear-, lhe re
turned home, ie also rodec out in his
auto, and when he did not meet thlem,
lhe retur-ned homle withl the feeling
that ho 'was an ill-used man. Even
when he journeyed up town in the
same car with thenm, Aunt Susan sim
ply bobbed heCr head in doubtful recog
nition, wvhile Edith looked str-aight
past him or over his head. When two
weeks had gone by, the captain went
off to a golf club for the day, and dlid
not leave for home in his auto until
nine o'clock. It lengthened his Jour
ney b~y four' miles to come by way of
Judge Eldridge's manor.
lHe was applroaching the houlse whenl
h~e was hailed by a man at the road
side anid a few words passed betwveen
them. Theo man was told to comie on,
but lhe continued his way. The cap
tain and the auto turned in at the
lodge and made for the front door.
and the machine had not yet colme to
a hale when the soldier wvas bounding
up the steps andi flinging open the
front door. In the sitting-rooml, to
the left of the hail, sat two women,
tied to their chairs, and in the dining
room boyond three men were packing
up the household silver and pausing
now and then to sip of the judge's
best. There was just a moment of
hesitation, andi then the soldier ap
peared before tile trio, ie had a r
volver in his hlandl, but lie usetti it
only as a club. lIe struck right andl~
left, and he struck hard. The fellows
went toppling over before they 'olid
understand what had broken loose.
Then the women were untied, the
cords used to bind the others, and
wheni all was finlished the soldIIEr ml
quired if ho could be of any help.
Aunt Susan coughed and( gulped and
choked up and could not answer.
Edith l'ioked lher full in the face and
"Aun me, may I flirt einugh witi
thIs gentleman to answer' hIs ques.'
"You may flirt-you m1ay fall in
love-you may elope-you miay get
Imarried!" was the sobingm answer as
the dear o1(1 Puritan laid her' head on
Cottage Where Champ Spen, His
Democratio Loader Chose for His
Birthplace a Humble Pioine'er
Cabin Located Amonp the
Hills of Kentuck'
Louisville, Ky.-In the wai tr
preparation for the presidb' t A b:
Hin Lincoln, in his e -rly 1f1 ,iyd
ew advantages that .he iMe :hmp
"lark of Missouri did i"m ) .
While It is true Mr. Ci1, A w - -.
)orn in a log cabin, he did th. b. A .,
3ould under the circumstances and
Ihose for his birthplace in the Blue.
rrass State a humble farm cottage
tmong the cliffs along the Kentucky
'Iver in Anderson county. The cot.
age was a small affair, with low cell.
ugs, and was constructed of rough
,lapboards. It was the characteristio
)ioneer home of the period. There
rere three rooms, the bedroom, the
ritting room and the kitchen and din
ng room combined.
At the time of Clark's birth there
were no railroads in this section of
he country, and the farmers rode on
iorseback to the nearest "grocery
itore" and postofilce for their supplies
James Beauchamp Clark, son of
fames Hampton and Alethea Jane
leauchamp Clark, was born Mai ch 7,
[850, on a little farm in Anderson
,ounty, four miles south of Louisville.
Ills father, John Hampton Clark,
vas a native of New Jersey, and was
)orn where Atlantic City now stands.
1e was a wanderer, and after roving
roi Philadelphia to New Orleans and
1P the Mississippi and the Ohio to
Kouisville he finally drifted to Law
'enceburg and settled there. Shortly
ifter arriving at Lawrenceburg ho met
Alethea Beauchamp, a frail, beautiful
irl, and after an ardent wooing they
xere married. He was an educated
nan, a mechanical genius and an ar
lent exponent of Democratic doctrine.
John Clark, after marrying, took up
.inkering with old clocks and doing
lental work. lie rode over Anderson
mad Washington counties mending old
locks and practicing dentistry and ex
)ouinding Democratic principles.
Mrs. Clark was also well educated
or those days, having received six
rears' "schooling" in a convent.
There were three children-Margar
At Louise, the eldest, who died in in
'ancy; James Beauchamp, known to
he political world as "Champ," and
Eizabeth, now Mrs. Elizabeth Clark
Fialey. After seven years of hapoi
Clark's Boyhood Hom.
ness Mrs. Clark died and the body was
!aid to rest in the old cemetery there.
She was the first person to be buried
in the little burying ground which had
been set aside by the pioneers of An
Mr. Clark was in ill health at. the
time of the death of his wife, and how
to bring up the two little children was
a serious problem. Ho found an
aged, childless couple in an adjoining
county, who., under his supervision.
took charge of Champ and his little
It was with this aged couple thm.~
the future Democratic leader lived umn
til he was 1 1 years old, when his fath
er moved to Mackville, where there
wvas a larger school and gr'eater' ad
vantages for his children.
THE COSTLIEST PERFUME
Attar of Roses Used by Manufactur
era of Smoking and Chewing
Chiengo.-Today the average mcer
son does not hear' so much. ahmit attar
of roses as was the case a few y'ears
back. The druggist may be able to
drag out, a samall -vial of it fr'onm the
rear' of a closet shelf, its quantity, per
::hance, reduced by half wvith tihe pass
lag of years; but it is more than like
ly that lie will have none at all in
stock. What's the use? No one asks
for it any more.
That does not mean, however, that
there is not plenty of the famous per
?ume to be had. Ask seine big wvholo
saler of drugs and ho will doubtless
be able to tell you quite a different
story from the retailer. Very likely
he will open the door of a safe and
show you what $10,000 worth of the
precious stuff looks like all at once.
That is not much in bulk, as it is
worth $5 or so an ounce, wholesale.
As a matter of fact, more thlan $50,
000 worth of attar of roses is brought
Into this country every year. The
best is from roses grown near Con
stantinople. Not only does this bring
a higher price than the product of the
Bulgarian rose fields, but its sulperi..
ority is recognizeod by a separate
classification in the trade. Where
hoes the $50,000 worth of this oily
perfume go? Some of it as "base"
for other perfumes, and some of it
'where few suspect-to the manufac
turers of smoking and chewing to
'IVIC PROGRESS IS NATIONAL
Nr'd t."- o Mo er '
S, orn i t I0
rospective residents and- ano0 tWe
urest method of increasing their
>opulation. The improvement of
treets are important features of the
>romotion of civic beauty. Washing,
on is the best laid out city in Amer,
ca and will in time become one of the
nost beautiful cities in the world, be
:ause its streets aro made upon a
)lan, mapped out by Pierro L'Enfant,
luring the lifetime of George Wash
ngton. The schemo of streets, parka
Ind boulevards then provided for was
,onsidered so much out of proportiont
.o the probable growth of Washing,
on that it was regarded by many
iersons the work of an impractical
ireamer. Without it Washington
night now be too much handicapped
)Y the irregularity of its streets to
tdmit of its becoming a city of dignity
tnd beauty suitable to its Importance
is the capital of the United States.
Cleveland, as Mr. Murphy said in
ils address, "laid out Euclid avenue
ill the way to Buffalo." In other
.vords Euclid avenue will follow its
Present direction and maintain its
resent. width, no matter how far the
alty limits of Cleveland may be ex
.ended. Not long ago an engineer from
S'ew York was summoned to Manila
.0 lay out a city of radiating boule
vards and straight streets extending
'or enough into the jungle to accom
nodate the growth of the capital of
.he Philippines for a century. The
->bject in view is to correct as far as
)ossible the mistakes that were made
prior to the American occupation,
ind to make Manila the best-laid-out
city in the entire Orient.
Throughout the United States and
In our most distant "provinces" road
building in the country and street
surveying and paving in the cities is
receiving greater recognition as be
Ing of fundamental importance. The
states that build the best roads, and
the cities that boast the best streets
and the best highways from their
centers to their suburbs and the coun
try beyond the auburhs, will be
marked "progressive" upon the map
of the United States that is in the
mind of every homoseeker and every
ALWAYS A GOOD INVESTMENT
Money Spent for the Beautifying of
Cities Returns Always to
Thle Belgians have gone on the
theory that by pleasing the eye the
contentment of the people is increas
ed to a very considerable degree.
Magnificent parka,. civic centers and
buildings aro the result, and accord
ing to a writer on this subject in The
"Experience has shown that the
money spent by the municipalities of
Belgium in their attempts to beautify
whenever and wherever possible has
been recovered a hundredfold, by rea
son of the fact that the more attrac
tive the city the longer the visitor
lingers and tho more money he
"The wiser heads have discovered
that the City Beautiful is not a lux
ury, but a necessity for the welfare
of the people and uplifting of tho na
The same results will be true in
the case of Denver, where the cam
paign for the city beautiful has al
ready given the municipality a widoe
rep~utation for progressiveness andl is
already attracting tens of thousands
of visitors and many new residents
The Unit of Socil Life.
-rhero is no sustained social life un
less enoutgh people live in continuous
close touch, and the village is the
unit which is multiplied to form
cities. Cities are, socially, collections
of villages, and the larger the city
the more plainly is this fact made
apparent. It is certain that there
must be a definite number of people
closely and constantly associated to
form a village, and it is certain that
when the number becomes too largo
to permit of intimate and constant
association there is another village
formed, within or alongside the orig
inal village. The question of the defb,
imition of the word village must rest
upion this fact. Whoever is able to
determine what number of pieople can
remain in social association can de
flno the bounds of the village.
Landscape Gardening at School.
When the question of organizing an
limpirovement society is broached many
have been heard to exclaim: "I don't
see that much good could be (lone in
our community." Weli, every "com
munity" has at least one schoolhouse
andl the writer has yet to see one
wnoso grounds are so neat and gen.
erally ortmte9 thmat they couldl not
easily be improved. Any live club
may find plenty of work to give vent
to pent-up enthusiasm in just one or
dinary school yard, that is, if they do
a ral, gmnr1 ob.
4 .J ,'
Its Beneficial E
Always By the Gent
V'I )Z!, ~2VV' by ihteI
AUfOMIA fl SYRUPQ.
Sold by all leading
OneSize OnLy,5 0t a Bottle
[roadway at 54th Street
Near 50th St.
pass the door.
goa. Now and
[it i t al l I I AI Strictly
H. P. STIMSON
Formerly with Hotel Imperial
For POULTRY AILMENTS.
If your chicks are worth 25 cents
buy a bottle of Mustang L.iniment
and be ready. A few drops will over
come Pip, Capea, Roup, Canker, etc.
Mra. Sadie Dunn, Idlewild. Fla., writeat
I nm ong yoch kMshexicn Muf1stang Iin
with camkr ra thtroata I di a nt notice
her I hatd no Idea that ahe woutldl ever live -
her hve anythhre nwe th more had
and ama using thme AMustang on ther."
25c, S0c. $1 a bottle at Drug & Clen'l Storea.
to stop and perma
S nently cure that ter
rible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
If Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
direct if he hasn't it, Manufactured only by
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Texas
'nI rna ant onrolaot n It
amore a n or 1pinoc tn an otih-r
Lents tan aa y ter ale og In Coga
vor atte nat n ado t It anlgeI truead
sorreot. Fill In anti rai fur froo cataloguc.
IF YOU HAV
tteadache 'allrndon or loastug ab, you
lust what you need. They tone up ths weak
stoaach and buld up the flaggmng energIes.
SWAMP,.I. not recommended for'
ROOT have kidney, liver or
bladertrobleIt wIll be
routnd just the remedy you need, At drug.
gists In fifty cent and dollar sIzes. You
mnay have a sample bottle of thIs wonder
(ul new dIscovery by mall free, also
pamphled tolling all about It.
Adress, Dr. Khmrer A Co., BInghatnton. N. T.
W. N. U., ATL AATAAs O.e 14-1.