Newspaper Page Text
I J I
LM; - . i i kH
fir. WllllamB' Pink Pllta the Tonlo
H That Moat People Need for
B jl Blood and Nervoa.
H In winter the nlr of tbo cloio rooms in
H jNrhieh wo spend ko much of tho time
H ('does not furnish ouough oxygen to the
H , lungs to burn out tho foul matter in, the
H H "blood. In the cold Reason wo do not exer-
H if dseas much and tho skin andktduoysdo
H JJ not throw off tho wasto matter as freely
H tf as uaunl. Tbo system becomes overloaded
H'( I? 'with poihouous matter, and too feeble
BA J to throw it off. Relief can bo bad only
H d i through tho uso of a remedy that will
H Jtf promptly and thoroughly purify and
H -"J( strengthen tho blood, nnd tho one best
H .adapted for this purpose is tho groat
H , blood tonic known as Dr. 'Williams' Fink
"They acted liko mngic in my cose,"
said Mrs. Clara L. Wildo, of No. 877
, ' Farnsworth aveuuo, Detroit, Mich. " I
;' 'was weak and thin and could not sleopi
!My stomach nnd nerves wero out of or-j
der. I can't describe how miserable I
really was. I duigged through six
mouths of feoblcucsH, growing weaker
all the time until I finally hudn't strength
enough to Icnvo my bed.
"Then n glad day catno, iho day when
I began to tnko Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
jThey made mo feel strong right away.
My appetlto camo back, I took on flesh
laud tho color ic turned to my choeks.
People wondered that these pills did for
me what the doctois couldn't do. I took
only six boxes and then I was perfectly
'well. If I had not found this wonderful
.remedy I Ruroly think that I must have
wasted to doath. Believing firmly that
these pills Mived my life by tho strength
'which they gave mo at a critical mo,
ment, I uuhosltutlngly recommend thorn'
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain no
stimulant but glvo strength that lasts.
I & They may bo obtained at any drag
Wise Worda by Pope.
k A man Bhould nover bo ashamed to
i own that ho has been In the wrong;
jfl which is but Baying, In other words,
Ri that he Is wiser to-day than ho was
I BABY COVERED WITH SORES.
Would 8cratch and Tear the Flesh Un
less Hands Were Tied "Would
Have Died But for Cutlcura."
' "My little son, when about a year
and a half old, began to havo Bores
'come out on his face. I had a physi
cian treat him, but tho sores grow
worse. Then they began to como on
j his nrms, then on other parts of his
body, and then ono camo on his chest,
f worse than tho othcrB. Then I culled
j another physician. Still hn grew
worse. At tho end of nhout a year
and a half of suffering ho grew so bad
I had to tlo his hands In cloths at
night to keep him from scratching tho
i Bores and tearing tho flesh. Ho got to
i bo a mere skeleton, and was hardly
,. ablo to walk. My aunt advised mo to
try Cutlcura Soap and Ointment. I
J sent to the drug store and got a cako
PL of tho Soap and a box of tho OInt
, xnent, and at tho end of about two
months the sores wero all well. Ho
has never had any sores of any kind
since. Ho is now strong and healthy,
and I can sincerely Bay that only for
1 your most wonderful remedies my
precious child would havo died from
1 thoso tcrrlblo Fores. Mrs. Egbert
Sheldon, II. F. D. No. 1, Woodvlllo,
i Conn., April 22, 1905."
i The Population of Heaven.
Moncuro D. Conway in his rcmlnls-
! cences relates a story that wns told
him by Helen Tnylor, tho stepdaugh
ter of John Stuart Mill. While in Scot-
I land sho called on a poor woman who
I had lost her llttlo son. Tho mother
I refused to bo consoled, saying:
, "What troubles mo Is thoy bo all men
i folk up theru In heaven and won't
know what to do for him."
f It appears, thercfo-o, that tho New
!5 x York preachors who havo announcod
i , that thero uro no women angols can
. not bo nccoptcd ns tho dlscovorers of
f this great and Interesting fact.
J Important to Mothers.
I fy Examine carefully eTery boltla of CASTORTA,
I JMon a, Ufa and auro remedy for Infanta and children,
I I Iij tDlXtt lUltlt
-jk ' 81cntaroof CuidiUs.
'H la Dae For Over 30 Ycara.
'M Too Kind Yoa Usto Alwaja BoucUL
H Not Otherwise.
K A woman's proper place is at homo,
S when she Is neodod thorej not other'
B wise. Why should woman bo expect-
I od to play the part of an Indoor-grown
j cabbago, whllo wo men aro free, but-
torfly-llko, to roam tho world's garden
B on wings? Coulson Kornahan In
HI Many Chlldron are Sickly,
VI MotherGruy'sSwoot Powdors forChtldren,
( used by Mother Gray, a nurso In Cbtldron's
V Home, Now York, cure Fovcrlshnoss, Head-
9 aohe, Stomach Troublos, Toothing Dls-
' orders, Break up Colds and Destroy Worms.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Lo Hoy, N. Y.
Foods Good for the Body,
m Grapes and raisins aro nourishing
fl and fattening, and applos eaten dally
M T ensure clear, bright complexions.
to ciuiiK a cor.n in onk day
TaktliAXATIVKIIIIOMI) OulnlnaTatileU. Draft.
JA IKK return! money If Ic (till to cure. li. W.
jQu OHOVlJ'BilgnitureliuueacUuoi. Mo.
fl Not the Right Time to Discover It
"j "This chlmnoy," ovory woman nays,
i when sho lights tho lamp, "noods
oloanlng." Atchison Qloho.
USE THE FAMOUS
Red Cross Hall Wuo. Largn : nz. paokare S
i cents. Tbo Ituss Company, Soutb liend, lad.
Women' Work In London.
H Nearly ono-halt of tho women en-
H gaged In occupations In London, Eng-
H .land, aro domestic servants, of whom
M there is one to every twenty persons
In tho population.
IwV , 'I
BY ARY gEVEREUX
-.- . 1 rYlTH ILLUSTRATIONS BT tXN C. WILSON
... CCcfyrffAt, &&, by Kih. &vmt and 'Gwpvyi
(AH Ptytt PexrKKt)
Tarls, in tho year 1700, and tho gar
der of tho Tullerles bright with tho
surshlno of nn autumnal day. Two
boys, seated in tho grass near a path
not far from ono of tho ponds, wero
pliylng with a turtlo they had cap
tured. Tho humblo origin of tho elder, a
lid of thirteen, was evidenced by
tlioso physical signs which aro usu
illy! associated with pcoplo of his
llasi; hut tho other, three years
routiger, boro all tho Indications of
tontto birth. His slro was a baron of
'ho "nnclcn regime," whllo Plerro's
father hnd been n peasant, and his
widowed mother tho faithful nurse of
hor who hnd lived but two months
after giving birth to tho boy Jean,
whom Margot loved as her own
Presently thero camo along tho
promenade a trio of court gallants,
nttlrc'd In tho oxtrcmo of tho prevail
ing fashion, boruffled, bojowoled, and
perfumed. Ono of them wns a slon
dorly built young man, whoso sharp
features, palo-bluo oyes set closely to
gether, thin lips, and weak ehln, gave
amplo proof of his naturo and dispo
sition. A moro striking contrast to tho
younger boy could not well bo Imag
ined. Yet tho samo blood ran In
their volns, for tho new-comer was
Btlenno, Jean's half-brother, who haU,
for somo tlmo past, been occupying
an unimportant position at court.
Ho espied tho two boys heforo they
noticed him, so engrossed woro thoy
In hcadlng-off tho turtlo, whoso In
stinct scomod to tell It how to find a
way to tho near-by pond.
Tho three courtiers paused In tho
pathway; nnd Ktlcnno, stepping
julckly over tho grass, gavo tbo tur
tlo a well-directed kick that sent It
iplushlng Into tho water.
Ho and his friends then laughed
boisterously, whllo Joan and Plerro
sprang to their feet, tho former's eyes
whlto with rage. "Dut you shall an
swer for such Insolence! "
"As you please, monsieur, and when
over you shall say," replied tho sous
lieutenant, glancing past him at tho
two boys, who wero now closo to ono
another, directly behind Etionno.
their faces filled with surprlso and
satisfaction at seeing him thuu
brought to bay.
"I know you for what you nro, you
Corslcan beggar," Etlenno hissed,
backing off over tho grass; "and nov
er fear but that I will romembor."
Then ho turned, nnd tho trio depart
ed. When thoy wero gone tho sous
lieutenant Joined tho two boys, who
wero now standing by tho edgo of tho
pond, searching for somo traco of
their lato captive.
As ho approached, Jean looked up at
him, and, with characteristic Impul
siveness, caught ono of his hands,
whllo Plorro, with a peasnnt's dumb
ness, gazed nt him with an admiration
his stupid tonguo would nover havo
been ablo to express.
"I lovo you for that I" oxclalmcd
tho younger boy, his faco aglow with
enthusiasm. "Ah, but It was a ftno
thing to sco Etlenno balked, for
"And who Is this Etlenno?" In
quired tho officer, scowling, as ho
looked down at tho water.
"Your half-brother!" ropoatod tho
questioner, his volco showing sur
prlso. "Sacro! Your Ufa must bo a
pleasant one, If what I saw bo a fair
samplo of his usual mood and man
ners." This day was followed by many an
other, which nt Irregular Intervals
through tho noxt two years, found tho
man nnd boy together; anil n strong,
loyal lovo sprang up between theso
two, so far apart in age, and still
farther In their rospectlvo natures.
Seasons enmo and passed springs,
"I am an officer, monsieur, as you can see."
blazing nngrily as thoy mot thoso of
"Sneaking spoil-sport! How darod
you.". cried tho boy.
""Dared!" ropcated Etionno Jeering
ly, whllo his companions again
laughed uproariously. "Mais, you Im
pudent young cub, I think it woro
well to cool your temper by sending
you nfter your turtle." With this ho
seized Joan by tho collar, as If to
throw him into tho pond.
Tho lad, muto with passion, struck
out fiercely with his fists, until
Ktlcnno, his rago making him forgot
his dandyism nnd lino raiment,
grasped mora firmly tho Jowoled cano
ho carrlod, and began to rain blows
icn tho head and shoulders not so
veiy far bolow his own not gcent
height, whllo ho hold fast to Jean's
collar with a grip whoso firmness was
out of keeping with his frail and puny
A clear, lcy-tonod volco suddonly
cut tho nlr llko a flash of steel.
"Pardon, monsieur; but would you
not llko asslstanco?"
It was tho sous-lloutonant, whoso
look hnd affected Jean so oddly a
short tlmo before.
"I havo boon an unlntontional spec
tator of your unmanly conduct, mon
sieur," continued tho young offlcor, In
tho samo low, ovon touo, as ho calmly
faced Etlenno; "nnd what I havo
hoard and seen of Its beginning com
pels mo to tuko tho part of this young
gentleman you havo so noodlossly
abused and lingered."
"Damo! Who aro you, to daro
speak to mo In such fashion? Etionno
demanded furiously, his whlto fingers
again gripping tho cano In a way sug
gcstlvo of a doslro to uso It In a now
qunrtor, whllo ho advanced a fow
fitops townrd tho sous-llcutonant, who
stood with hln hands still clasped bo
hind his back, nnd a flno scorn touch
ing tho sovero lino of his lips.
"I nin an olllcor, monsieur, ns you
can seo," ho ropllod, his tono In hoop
ing with his disdainful composuro;
"nnd ono who, by training ns woll as
by naturo, cannot but object to seo
such a display of cowardleo In nuy
man, bo ho courtlor or sluiplo clti
ten." "Mllle tonncrros!" crlod Etlenno,
summors, falls, and winters, to bo
strung, llko beads, upon tho rosary
of tlmo; nnd nearer wero drawing
thoso bloody days of Franco, which
nro to llvo forover, with their gory
huo undlmmod, nlthough tho crimson
How that stained them has been dried
by tho suns of many yenrs.
In lato April of 1792, Monsieur lo
Baron wns still domiciled at his Paris
houso, and enrly April usually found
him In his I.angucdoc chntenu.
For two years past, Etionno tho
simpering coxcomb of twonty-soven
had retained his position at court;
and tho atmosphoro thus brought
cbp'" Mj father tended to throw tho
11W. oro Into tho compnny of for
mor friends, many of whom wero
deep In political Intrigues, nnd sought
to claim him, nfter his dozen years'
ahsunco from their circles.
At tho suppers nnd card parties
which mado unusual gayoty In his fa
ther's long-closed houso, Jcnn was
admitted with tho freedom of an ac
knowledged favorite. Keen of wit,
nnd somowhnt precocious, owing to
tho Intlmato companionship of Mon
slotir lo Enron, ho absorbed tho tnlk
going on around him, and nsslmllated
It with an Intelllgonco to which his
oldors gavo;;io thought.
Unusually tall for his years, ho hod
a Blonder', slnowy body, and limbs
whoso muscles hnd been thoroughly
doveloped under tho enroful tutolago
of old Tatro, tho hnron's butler, who,
until mlddlo llfo had boon a soldlor.
It was ho who hnd taught Jean to
rldo nnd shoot; nnd ho had initiated
tho lad young ns tho latter wns
Into tho Intricacies of foil and rapier
Affairs In Paris wero becoming
moro nnd moro unsettled. Tho law
lessness and brutality of tho massos
grow In strength and daring, and
many of tho nobles had (led from
Franco, or burled themselves in tho
country, awni from tho vlolcnco
which thoy woro helpless to provont,
or too loyal to ieomlngly couutananco
by tholr presence and neutrality.
It was early In tho summer whon,
with many misgivings ns to tho fu
turo, Monsieur lo Damn finally loft
Paris and retired to his country place
In Languedoc. Jean, together with
Margot, hor hoy Plerro, and n major'
...., J -. ,. .
lty of tho servants, went witn nlra;
but a fow of tho latter remained nt
tho Paris house with Etlenno, who,
detesting the quiet life of I.nnguodoc,
refused flatly to go there.
Another reason lor his determina
tion lay In the fact that ho was now
secretly, of courso In Hobo
splorro'8 employ; a thing Monsieur
lo Daron suspected, but of which ho
had no absolute proof; and tho sorv
nuts who stopped with tho young man
f wore Revolutionary In sentiment
At tho beloved old country-house,
where everything wns moro to his
taste than In any other spot on earth,
Jenn forgot much of what had filled
tho air of Paris with such horror. Ho
and Pierre, rioting In vigorous health,
went roaming about, hunting In tho
park for small game, or, hidden away
snugly In a rcmoto part of tho wood,
dovourcd a book of travels which told
of pirates and soldiers of fortune,
who had reaped many a harvest of
riches upon tho Spanish main.
This book wns tho kcy-noto of
Jean's dream-world; and it had long
been a pastlmo of tho boys that ho
should read It aloud, whllo Plerro list
ened with nbsorbed nttcntlon.
Thus It waB that the exploits of Do
Soto, Plzarro, Cortez, and tho minor
lenders of adventurous bands wore,
for theso two boys, tho Ideals of what
their own careers should bo when
manhood sot them frco to achlovo
Tho gnrdons nhout tho placo woro a
wilderness of bloom, left very much
to naturo, and entirely frco from tho
marks of that formal sclenco that
showed In tho generality of French
gardons tho stylo which had como
Into voguo with Lo Notre, In tho time
of Louis XIV.
But outsldo tho park, where tho
boys were not permitted to go, It was
easy to rcallzo something of tho tur
moil that was shaking Paris, miles
away, and also tho country nearer
about, where tho peasants were hold-'
Ing meetings, secret at first, but bo
coming more open ns the Jacobins)
waxed stronger with each successive
Tho principal lender and speaker
nmong tho peasantry was ono Tomas
Fauchol, who had recently como fromi
Paris, and who appeared, for somo
reason, to havo' an especial hatred for
Monsieur lo llaron. Dnt tho latter,
whose attention wns engrossed by his
books nnd papers, know nothing of
this, ns ho rnrely went abroad, ana
seemed to grow more reserved and'
gloomy ns tho days wore on.
The 14th of July tho anniversary
of tho French nation's Independence
camo and went; nnd, on tho night!
of August 10th, tho Assembly hnvlng
removed from Paris all tho regiments
suspected of being loynl to tho king,
there was no armed forco to reslsti
tho mob that, Insnno with blood-thirsty
passion, broko into tho Tullerles.
butchered tho king's nttendants, and,
took away, as prisoners, tho fow who
wero still nllvc.
Over tho chateau In Lnnguodoc,i
that August night, tho same stars that
glittered abovo tho carnngo of Paris
shono upon a scono of peace. But
Monsieur lo Bnron's heart was grow
ing heavier, and his wnkeful eyes
woro fixed upon tho stnrs, as ho lay
In bed looking out of tho window. A
foreboding of evil crept chillingly
nbout him, and a noto of coming woo
scorned to sigh In tho wind stirring
among tho ollvo nnd peppor trees that
mado a small grovo outsldo.
But In his chamber boyond, Jean,
unconscious and happy, slept a sleep
such ns could nover moro ho known
on earth by tho king's llttlo son,
whom, only a fow months since, tho
two lnds Jcnn and Plerro hnd
looked at with worshipful awo, as a
being Infinitely above themselves, nnd
ono who could by no possibility over
exporlcnco tho hard brunts of llfo.
Vlowcd In tho light of such a
chnngo, mon Bcom but llttlo better
than tho pieces upon a chess-board.
Fato and tlmo nro invlnclblo powers,
moving pawns Into tho knights'
squares, and sweeping kings, queons,
nnd knights Into oblivion.
(To bo continued).
PERFUME FROM ALOE TREE.
Resinous Aromatic Juice That It of
Tho nloo wood tree Is a nntlvo of
tho mountains cast nnd southeast of
Sylhet, In Burmah, and In Bongal. It
Is valuable on account of a dark rest
nous aromatic Julco with which tho
wood Is sometimes gorged. This
reBln, or agar as It Is colloquially
tormed, Is used for Its porfumo and
supposed medicinal properties. It Is
very costly and Is used both for In
conso in religious nnd other cere
monDils and also In tho preparation of
a perfumo called agar attar, which Is
practically ns costly as nttar of roses.
Tho most Interesting fonturo In con
nection with tho nloo wood treo Is tho
uncertainty ns to whether any par
ticular treo will bo found to contain
tho precious resin. A tribe of bill
mon known to tho natives as agar
kumlahs make It tholr badness to
search for tho resinous wood. Tholr
trado Is a socrct which they always
endeavor to prosorvo from all natives
or other trlbos. A pnrty of ngnr kum
lahs goes off Into tho mountains with
provisions for as long ns throo
months, and thoy prosocuto their tedl
ous search In districts where probably!
a human bolng Is not seen from ono
month to nnothor.
Trees havo to bo choppod down and
hacked to pieces before It can bo as
certained whether thoy contain any
of tho resinous deposit, and some
times nttor a wcarlsnmo searcn
through hnlf a dozen trees, young and'
old, not a slnglo piece of ngnr Is dls-i
covorcd. Again, It may bo that a rich
find la mudo and then tho collector Is
repaid for hnlf a month of work.
Christian IX. Aged King, H
of Denmark, Is Dead H
Christian IX, king of Denmark, do&n
of tho crowned bends of Europe, fath
er of King Gcorgo of Greece, of
Queen Alexandra oj Englnnd, 'and of
tho dowager Empress Murla Fcodor
ovnn of HuBsIn, grandfather of tho czar
.of Russia nnrt of King Haakon of Nor
way, and related by blood or by mar
Vlngo to most of tho European rulers,
died with startling suddenness In tho
Amallcnborg pnlnco nt Copenhagen,
Jan. 29, In tho eighty-eighth year of
'his llfo and tho folly-third year of his
Frederick VIII was proclaimed king
of Dcnmnrk next day In Amallcnborg
square In front of the palace.
Wat a Notable Ruler.
King Christian for nenrly half a cen
tury wns ono of the notnblo monnrchs
of Europe In spite of the fnct that his
kingdom was ono of tho smallest. But
Jils relationship to so mnny of tho
groat rulers of tho continent gavo him
an Influence In old world powers
wielded by but fow men.
No European monarch excepting,
perhaps, Victoria counted moro rela
tives In tho roynl families of Europe
King Christian's eldest daughter Is
queen of Englnnd. His second daugh
ter was czarina of Russia and tho
mother of tho present czar. Ills third
laughter Is duchess of Cumberland
The Late King Christian,
and heir to tho throno of Hnnover. His
eldest son succeeds him on tho throno
of Denmark'. Ills second sun Is king
of Greece. Ono of his grandsons Is
czar of Russia, a second king of Nor
way, and a third lord commissioner of
King Chrlstlnn was not n hereditary
ruler of Denmark. Ho was an elected
king nnd ascended tho throno exe
crated by tho Danish people. In fact,
ho was moubed an hour nfter ho wns
proclaimed king nnd stoned on the
streets of Copenhagen.
Chrlstlnn IX was tho fourth son of
Duko Wllllnm of Schleswlg-Holsteln-Sondcrburg-Gllcksborg,
and wns born
on April 8, 1818. Ho wns tho son of
poor parents nnd with his family was
Inured to poverty during all of tho
years of his llfo until ho ascended the
throne. Ho was edu'entod as f pMJor
and until ho ascended tho throno was
an offlcor In the Danish nrmy.
In thoso earlier years of his career
Christian nnd his wlfo lived In an old
houso In Amalln street In Copenhagen.
Ho had a small country plnce, flvo
miles out of Copcnhngen. His pay ns
nn urmy ofllcer wns his only Income
nnd his family nlwnys knew tho pinch
of actual hard times. His wlfo nnd
dnughters did tho housawork nnd
mndo their own clothes.
It wob In these days that tho young
prlnco of Wn!r now Edwnrd VII or
England, chose Christian's dnughtor,
Alcxandrn, for his wlfo. Sho wns then
19 years old. A fow years lator Chris
tian's second daughter, Mnrlo, was be
trothed to tho czarowltz of Russia.
With theso roynl betrothals tho for
tunes of Christian began to mend; but
oven then ho continued to rcsldo nt
tho llttlo vlllugo of Bcrnstorff, five H
miles out of Copenhagen. H
In 18G3, tho poor captain of infantry, H
with scarcely nn hour's warning, H
found himself transported from a hum- H
bio dwelling to a pnlacc, his cavalry M
sword changed Into a scepter, and his M
officer's cap for a crown. B
Early In November of that year old M
King Frederick VII of Donmnrk died M
and without heirs the Inst df his H
house. It doveloped upon tho 'Danish M
parliament to elect a now king. To M
tho surprlso of n o Dnnlsh pcoplo par- fl
llamcnt's cholco toll on Christian, duke M
of Gllckshorg. Christian himself was fl
equally surprised. H
Tho king's tactics were to remain M
perfectly quiet, to mnko no manifesto, fl
no attempt to win popularity for tho M
moment, hut to rcmnln shut up In his M
palaco and lot tho storm blow over. H
ThlB lino of conduct met with sue- H
cess, nnd nfter brawling nbout tho M
streets of Copenhagen for a fow days, M
tho mob settled down by degrees, nnd M
begnn to wonder whether, after nil, It M
might not bo perhaps advlsahlo to sco M
what the now king might bo worth bo- M
fore condemning him. M
Tho earlier part of Christian's reign M
was filled with troubles. Slmultano- M
ously with hlo accession rival claim- ,
ants nroso for tho duchies of Schlcs- M
wlg-HolRteln, which had been part of M
the possessions of King Frederick VII H
of Donmnrk. The extinction of his M
dynnBty, It was nBscrtcd, nnd tho sub- M
stltutlon of n now ono had entirely iLS
altered tho rights of succession In A M
theso provinces. After dlplomatlo i M
wranglos, which closed In an nppeal LLfl
to arms, Prussia, Austria, and Gcr- M
m'any all took n hand In tho fight, nnd 'iH
tho first of theso countries succeeding aH
In taking from llttlo Denmark tht H
thrco duchies of Holstoln, Schleswlg, M
and Lauenborg nnd nttachlng them to M
hor own dominions. H
After this loss of one-third of tho M
kingdom Internal troubles nroso In H
that portion of- his dominions which M
still remained to King Chrlstlnn. King M
nnd parliament could novor agree, a fl
characteristic that both retained al- M
most to tho day of tho king's death. fl
But In spite of tho bickerings with, M
his parliament, Christian became to bo "I" al
universally loved by tho Dnnlsh poo- ' J fl
pic. His democracy, his slmplo tnstos, , I fl
his personal character, and his family ) '' i I M
nil combined to mnko him happy, v 8 M
There was not n black shcop In his '"' ii lltH
family. Never n scandal shocked tho 1 '
Danish pcoplo. Tho king's sons and T I '" 'll
dnughters led slmplo lives until thoy j I jUNI
were mnrrlcd nnd when they married'! y jfH
generally It wns to nscend a throno. 1 9
King Chrlstlnu was a familiar figure I ) Jo M
In the streets of Copenhagen. He, ' 'J, ,3 M
went everywhere without a guard or " " '
nuy of tho fuss and trappings of royal- M
ty. Dressed as an ordinary citizen of fl
tho middle clnss ho visited tho mar- M
kotB, wandered through tho parks,
stopped on the sidewalk to chat with, 'fl
acquaintances, or watched tho croc' M
Hon of now buildings, Frequently ho fjH
would bo seen at a tnblo of ono of the, iV
outdoor cafes, drinking a glass of boor, i
and eating a black bread sandwich. ' M
Uo rodo on a street car oftener than B
ho did In n royal carriage. M
Has Served His State Long. LLl
When Senator Blackburn of Ken- J
tucky retires from political llfo It will M
ho to go to the farm of 200 acres H
which' originally belonged to Black- H
bum's family nnd has boon glvon to H
tho senator by u generous friend, tho K
noted horseowupi-, .Mr, .Harpo-Mr. H
Blackburn's service In tho sonato cov; 'M
crs u quarter of a century nnd there Kal
nro only eight men left thoro who B
havo served without Interruption dur- M
Ing that period. Thoy nro Morgan ot . H
Alnbnmn, Barry of Arka'nsnB, Toller H
of Colorado, Cnllom of Illinois, Fryo H
nnd Halo ot Mafno, Aldrlch ot Ithodo H
Island nnd Allison of Iowa. ,H
THE NEW STATES. AS PLANNED
OLD AND NEW BOUNDARIES OF PROPOSED STATE8, ARIZONA AND H
I TTj i "e,Vwl H
NEVADA I Ar O' c'rr Z ikiH
m .r c VA:5$ II
&PV.v 9o ...:.:v:.-'"l H
Oil the Map Old Boundaries are Indicated By Light Dotted Lines and New IW'"
Boundaries by Heavy Lines. l'?
Tbo houso stuteicod bill was report
ed favorably to the senato Jan. 29 by
Mr. Boverldgo, chairman of tho com
mlttoo on territories. Tho bill had
Ball of the Dressmakers.
A somowhat curious ball marks tho
outsot ot tho Pails season. This Is
known ns tho "Dal do la Couturloro."
Tickets aro tnkcu by all tho womon
who go to tho Ruo do la I'alx for tholr
drosses, for nt this ball tho big dress
makors vie with each other In exhibit
ing all tho novoltlcH In tho shnpo ot
ball room dresses. Tho drcssos aro
worn by "mannequins" girls with
shapely figures and handsome faces,
Tho do tho dancing whllo tholr rady
-cvstomors como to 'nok on.
' I '''
been under consideration In tho com- . ;J;iJ
ralttco for threo duys. No nnnounce- i '',
mont was mado by Mr. Beverldgo in ft&
reporting tho hill. M it,
Shower Kisses on Baby Prince. I'M
Tho young Crown Prince Olat ofi ,ivr
Norway, son of King Haakon VII, Is JIbm!
tho object of much popular attontlon., iMSfl
In the chnrgo ot his nurso, bo is r'WtjiE
usually tnkcu out far a dally run tiu 4J
tho Queen's park, and has had to Mtti-9iE
pay tho penalty of fame in the torn) Tr- jfKk
ot klssos showered on him by assom jT '?a
blies ot admiring ladles, who con- f' "
front him nt every turning. To such. V''" M
nn extont has tho practice beon car- lPsl
rled that tho park has been closed to Orl
tbo public by order nt the tjuoen. NSsT'ijI