Newspaper Page Text
by FRANCIS PI
. COPY/?/G//r /9// sr
CHAPTER I.?Richard Lightnut, an
A- i- - t ?" 1C~"U ? ^
American with, an aneciea r^jgusu accent,
receives a presnt from a friend
CHAPTER II.?The present proves
to be a pair of pajamas. A letter hints
of surprises to the wearer.
CHAPTER III.?Lightnut dons the paJamas
and late at night gets up for a
moke. His servant, Jenkins, comes in
and, falling - to recognize Lightnut, attempts
to put him out,* Thinking the servant
crazy, Lightnut changes his clothes
Intending to summon help. When he reappears
Jenkins falls on his neck with
Joy, confirming Lightnut's belief that he
CHAPTER IV.?Jenkins tells Lightnut
or tne encounter ne naa witn a niaeoua
* Chinaman dressed in pajamas.
CHAPTER V?In a message from hla
friend. Jack Billings, Lightnut is asked
to put tip "the kid" for the night on his
way home from college. Later Lightnut
finds a beautiful girl In black pajamas ift
CHAPTER VI.?Lightnut Is shocked by
the girl's drinking, smoking and slangy
CHAPTER VII?She tells him her name
2a Francis and puzzles him with a story
of her love for her sister's room-mate,
named Frances. Next morning the girl
Is missing and Lightnut hurries to the
boat to see her off. He is accosted by
a husky college boy, who calls him
"Dicky." but he does not see the girl.
CHA-FTEK V111?jaCK jduuuss who W
spend the night with LIghtnut. They discover
prlcesless rubies hidden In the buttons
of the pajamas.
CHAPTER IX?Billings dons the paJam
els and retires.
CHAPTER X?Lightnut later discovers
!n his apartment a beefy person in mutton-chop
whiskers and wearing pajamas.
Jenkins calls the police, who declare the
intruder to be a criminal, called "Foxy
CHAPTER XI?The intruder declares
fee is Lightnut's guest and appeals to the
latter in vain.
CHAPTER XII?He is hustled off to
CHAPTER XIII?In the morning Light^
cut is astonished to find Billings gone,
w omi mrira ns+nnfshpd when he eets a mes
sage from the latter, demanding his
w clothes. Llghtnut, bound for Tarry town.
Billing's home, discovers "Frances," the
girl of the pajamas, on the train.
CHAPTER XIV?Lightnut speaks to
her and alludes to the night before. She
declares indignantly that Lightnut never
saw her in black pajamas. At Tarrytown
Frances Is met by a husky college youth,
who hails Lightnut as "Dicky." The latter
ignores the boy, who then threatens
to thrash him fpr offending Frances,
lightnut takes the next train home.
CHAPTER XV?Billings storms over
the outrage of his arrest. He and Lightcut
discover mysterious Chinese characters
on the pajamas.
CHAPTER XVT?Professor Doozenberry
is called in to interpret the hieroglyphics.
CHAPTER XVII?He raves over what
he calls the lost silk of Si-Ling-Chi.
x CHAPTER XVIII?The writing declares
y that a person wearing the pajamas will
take on the semblance of the previous
wearer. The professor borrows the pa
Jamas for experiment.
CHAPTER XIX?"Billings" dressed in
pajamas is found in the professor's room
and is taken home in an automobile with
Frances and a woman Lightnut calls
CHAPTER XX?Lightnut is angered by
"the frump's" slanderous talk about
CHAPTER XXI?"Billings" is taken to
his room. A servant tells Lightnut that
& message has just been received stating
that Billings was under arrest in New
York for stealing a suit of black pajamas.
? CHAPTER XXII?Judge Billings astonishes
Lightnut with a tale of Francis' escapades.
Lightnut asks permission to
speak to "Frances."
Th* Family Black SheeD.
Presently I got in a word:
"Then judge, I have your permission
to speak to Frances?"
"Permission?" He lilted his hands
and eyes. "You certainly have, m\
boy?don't I make it clear? Why
I'm simply delighted?and grateful?
oh, so grateful to you!"
And, by Jove, he meant it?there
was no mistaking his fervency! But
it made me feel like a silly ass, you
lmow. Custom or no custobi, it just
made me a bit nifty to think her
? ?? ?I yj onnolr + Vi i e TV Ct V \T 1 crht
id.iu.ei wuuiu iu'o .. ?
be good form, but it appeared rotten
taste?lots of things seem that way,
dash it! Suggested this to Pugsley
once, but he was so devilish shocked
couldn't eat his luncheon?wasn't able
to fetch a dashed word for four hours!
"Why, Lightnut," he dropped to a
chair, leaning forward, with shining
eyes, "you can't possibly know what
this means just at this tiAe! Why, it
you hadn't offered to speak to Francis,
it's not iikely that any one else
44 T--J" T 1 atck.i chnoUr-r?
J UUgC . J. tJUVUlUkVU, ~ ^ .
"Who would want to?" And lie
"Oil, I say now!" I protested warmly.
"My boy, I tell you I know?you
k don't!" He lifted his hand eloquently,
deflecting the comers of his mouth?
oh, such a way! "^o, siree, i ten you
there's not another living man would
dare chance it!" He threw himsel!
backward, puffing his cheeks at me
and walling his eyes rrightfully. "In
fact, hereabouts?where Francis is
known, there have been two menonly
just two?who ever had the te
merity to do it."
"Oh!" I commented. Wondered il
one of these was the other chap she
wa <a pneaeed to.
> 4^ ftAywAfc/t*
sweet, patient life all alone, you know, j
with no one in the world to care foi j
him. Well, sir," he stiffened dramat-;
ically, leveling one finger at me, "do j
ii.?t iVonMa wnnld even I
yUU IU1UA. lliat X* i auviw >r - - _
listen to him?"
Did I? Well, dash it, did I?
But I tried to mumble something
"And then?" he puffed as he relighted
his cigar, "there's Jack's chauf. |
feur, you know."
"Eh, Jack's?what's that?" I gripped j
the arms of my chair.
"Yes," he nodded, "Jack's chaufj
feur. Oh, I was so disappointed at
,.l Tho nlrt
trie result ui mo cuu?i.. v-?
gentleman slipped back in his chaii I
j with a sigh. "Francis just swore at j
I him, you know!"
I "By Jove!" I managed to get out? i
J and yet, somehow, I was devilisfi
pleased about it.
"You see?" And he spread out his
hands. "Absolutely no sense of ap- i
preciation, you observe; and it had i
seemed such a splendid chance! You
see they had beea so intimate?oh, I
are still, for that matter."
I caught my breath. "In?intimate!"
I stammered. "You don't mean Frances
and this chauffeur?"
"Oh, yes," carelessly, "Scoggins is
all right; very superior young man
for his position?fond of Francis, you
t tqo11 v think- has great in
iViiU vy j auu x w - fluence."
He puffed complacently an
; instant. "Fact is, they are always toj
gether when Francis is home"?puff
?"motoring, boating, or else off somej
where camping together."
j "Wha-at?what's that?not camp|
ing?" I looked at him aghast. "Oh,
j come now, judge?really you/ don't
mean that, do you?not camping together?"
| I spoke excitedly, but he Just stared
at me with an expression of blank surprise.
"Eh? Why, certainly, my dear boy
?fnr wopbs at a time?and why not?"
His shift manifested some impatience.
"Pshaw, Lightnut," he growled, flicking
his ash, "what's the odds?why be
so particular? I don't mind!" He
jammed his hands into his trousers
pockets till it seemed he would go
through them. "I tell you, I'm glad
"Oh!" I uttered, seeing a light.
So that was it! Well, in any case,
I knew now that I was a republican,
by Jove! Never did know before
what I was and it was a devilish relief
to find out. Half made up my
mind, then and there, I would vote
next election?never had, you know;
few of our set ever did. Pugsley, for
one, held it to be doubtful form.
"Bright, self-made young man," I
caught as I came back. By Jove, he
was still talking: about that beastly
chauffeur! "Such fine morals, you
"Oh, dash it, yes!" And I think
this must have been when I broke the
corner out of a filling.
"That was why I was so sorry he
failed with Francis," he continued regretfully;
"but you may succeed better?oh,
I don't know but what it will
do just as well!"
"Thanks?er?awfully!" I murmured
"Oh, I think so?oh, yes!" He bobbed
his head as though he were quite resigned
to it?then went on thoughtfully:
"And anyhow, if Francis finds you.
are in deadly earnest, why it?" His
voice droDDed off musingly: "Well, i
believe that, would make it easieroil,
lots easier for Scoggins."
J blinked a little with my free eye.
Wasn't sure, you know, but somehow
it seemed to me a rum thing to
say?almost offensive, dash it! But
then, for that matted everything was
rum of late?so that counted for nothing.
Fact was, it just seemed to me
like there was something in the air?
everybody seemed so queer?well, jolly
muddled, I should call it! Idea
had been gradually coming to me that
I was the1 only one who appeared to
have any .clear understanding of
^ tiia ros 1i 7^ I inn
tilings, auu ?,.u.v * -
just made me devilish nervous?-the
responsibility, don't you know!
And just then the judge looked suddenly
at his watch, muttered something.
and hitched up to the table
strewn with papers. He bent over
these with a frown, coughed oddly,
glanced at me?and bent again with a
mutter. Of course, I saw he was anno
ved over sudden consciousness of
the break lie had made, and was striving
to cover his embarrassment.
And, by Jove, it seemed to me he
ought to feel embarrassed, for th?
very rummest thing yet was this
crazy infatuation for this infernal
chauffeur. It was pitiful?oh, disgusting,
if you ask me?and the more
so because it was something she did
not share. I knew she didn't, you
know! No, it was plain enough, dash
it, that between her father and this
mucker of a chauffeur, my poor dar;
ling was being crowded to the what's*
" r>? H yv hflH
j Its-name, tqis was wua.l duo u?u
meant?had hinted at?and, by Jove,
I was ready to wagor anything on it;
eager to put up all I was wortn, you
Didn't know, dash it, how much I
was worth. Went down in Wall street
one day akd asked old Morley, my
man of affairs, but forgot what he
said. Never could remember afteri
ward whether it was one million or
i ten and always hated to ask again.
Truth was he had stared at me so
and seemed so oddly surprised, I just
worked off some jolly apologetic rub1
" ? i rt.. I
He proceeded impressively: "One
of these, my dear s!r, was our rector
?a most charming and venerable old
man, now nearly eighty-three and partially
paralyzed and jdeaf: lives, a
** **** '
i Disn ana got dui. rugsic^ x |
must have violated some rotten, silly
law of commercial ethics?that sort or
thing, you know; declared that his attorney
had had the dashed imperti|
nence once to ask him about some in-!
; vestments, so he got another man and
gave him a power of what's-its-name.
Never was bothered now, he said, by i
checks or reports or any boring dis- j
nf tViaf C/Vrt +h1<5 TTIftTI 1llSt !
n vi bMMu wv?* ?>f v?? m
kept him supplied with money, and j
once in a while he scrawled his name j
on something?all he had to do. Dev- j
ilish simple, you see, but then Pugsley 1
is so ingenious, so?oh, clever, you j
"H'm!" coughed the Judge. "Er?j
h'm!" And I stopped snapping the
cover of my cigarette case, thinking
"H'm!" Coughed the Judge.
: he was about to say something, buti
he did not look up. By Jove, how I
wished that he were really busy, so
I might slip out without danger of j
offending him! But I was afraid tc ,
chancte it?did so want to rub him 1
right, don't you know, on account of
Frances. Knew he was still feeling a!
bit plucked over his slip of the tongue
?showed plainly he was bothered,
you know; you could tell by his puck-;
j ered brows and the way he kept
clearing his .throat. So meantime,
| knowing that the best thing was to j
| appear unconscious?just give him
j time, you know?I fell carelessly to;
j jingling some coins in my pocket and
I tapping my foot upon the hardwood, j
j as I hummed a devilish neat little air j
from La Juive that I almost knew by j
I'unnTflTlTlB H Q TTAlia f
v^u 11, 1 a^icuuc uu iuuu.
! Helas, je vous implore, benissez mon
By Jove, I had just got that far,
when he shook his head with a kind j
; of snort, threw down his pen, and;
got to his feet, facing me with a sickly ;
"I am going to ask you to excuse |
me, my dear Lightnut"?came right j
out frankly like that, you know! "But'
the fact is?" he opened and shut his
watch?nervously, you know?"I have j
J J. 1; ~ ~ ,J Vi /\m "
just ieo.uz.eu. ixuvr?
But I stopped him?couldn't let him
go on, of course: "'Oh, I say, you
know! Not another word, my dear
judge?I don't care a jolly hang, dash;
it!" And to show him, I smiled, got!
out a cigarette, and perched kind of
sidewise on the edge of the table, i
| "I'm not a bit sensitive, don't you 1
He stared. "Indoed, no?I see you
are not!" he said warmly.
I drew a light a bit airily. "Of j
course," I puffed, "what you are think- ]
'" trm-tr* oarron)- hilt T" T Shftt !
! HIg U1 IS JUU1 lJUi f uuv, uuv ? .
him a light wink?"I've got to think a!
little " about my own affair, don't |
"Lightnut!" He caught me by the j
j arms, his face reddened almost black, j
j "My dear boy, ten thousand pardons! j
I assure you?"
"That's just all right, judge," I re-!
assured him soothingly. "Ali I am
holding out for is just to be sure we j
understand each other about Fran- j
ces?that I may be sure I have your j
"So that's it!" He relaxed with a
! deep breath. Then quietly: "My dear
boy, you make me ashamed of my- i
self?I was rude!" And he shook my'
hand. "Yes, indeed?you just go right j
ahead; almost anything is preferable
; to the vicious life Francis is leading?1
anything!" He sighed and his voice;
dropped confidentially: "I'm afraid
' even you would be discouraged if 1 i
; told you of one or two disgraceful epi-1
sodes at Cambridge?I know Scoggins'
j would be!"
Scoggins again?always Scoggins! ]
Dash Scoggins! Of course he would:
be discouraged, but I should not. Dev- j
ilish simple reason, vuu ?
! wouldn't believe it, by Jove!
"Yes, I learned all about it fromj
I my daughter when she came home," i
1 he proceeded gloomily; "she feels that j
in a measure it has marred Miss Kirk- j
! land's visit with her."
Miss Kirkland! I recalled now that,
that was the name of the girl from
China. By Jove, I preferred to think j
j of her as the frump!
"For Miss Kirkland beard the gos-1
sip at Cambridge?seems she has i
friends there among the residents;
j and they were Kind enougn to ten |
I her of these things of the year before*1
i as soon as they noticed how devoted!
| Francis was to her. At least this is i
! what my daughter suspects?Miss
j Kirkland is not the kind to talk, yov j
j Oh, wasn't she! By Jove, I won-!
| dered what he would think if he had!
j heard our conversation in the iiaii! I
\ But it wasn't fc-r <
was warming a what's-its-name To His |
bosom, so I just mumbled a reply.
"Nevertheless," he shrugged, "it is;
easy to see that she can't stand the
sight of Francis." He shook his head
dismally. "Charming girl, Mr. Light-;
nut?a rare and perfect type of the
English beauty at her best."
Oh, was she! Not if I knew any-j
thing about it, and I had seen three
seasons in London. By Jove, I was |
so terribly shocked I could Just feel:
it in my face!
He seemed surprised. "Don't you
think so?" he msisted.
"Well, I rather don't, you know!"!
It just blurted out of itself. "Oh, 1!
say?now, you're not really in earn- j
est?" And I screwed my glass so,
hard in my embarrassment, I hurt my j
- * * _ _ b 1.1 ttrv? I
eye?"xou Know snes a ireaa.: wuy,|
dash it?" I pulled up, for after all, j
she was a fellow guest.
He stared, jammed his hands deep
In his pockets and bent toward me.
"Now, look here, my boy, do you mean
to say you don't think Miss Kirkland
a beautiful and winning girl?"?I
guess he did see I meant it, for he
slowly emitted an expressive whistle;
?"Well, you are hopeless then?utterly
hopeless!" and dash it, he just
r>ut xiuw, my usar yuuug nieuu, i
he went on, and with a glance at the j
littered table, "I want yon to go oul!
and get some fresh air before the;
bloom of the morning is past?if you
go out this way, you will avoid en-j
countering those girls"?his hand gen j
tly but firmly urged me. "It has beer i
just abominably selfish of me to havej
kept you stuffed in here; I know J
have bored you to death with all this
talk about the family black sheep?1
feel that now I must let you escape."
"Oh, no?not at all!" I protested
hastily and pulling back. Never woui<J!
do to let him feel that way, you know! j
"Really, 'pon honor now, thing I warn
to do is just stay here and talk to you
"Oh, damn Fran?h'm?I meai!
Francis will keep!" He caught himself
hastily before the stare of mj'
glass, IUmDiing Willi UitJ jJtipci a cvi |
cover his confusion. Then he clapped j
me on the shoulder, pressing me again j
toward the door. "You just go ahead!
and do whatever you can with Francis,
yourself?you are my only hope!
Or wait, and I'll prepare the way for !
you tonight?that's it; that's best!"?
and he went to nodding. Then he
halted my progress and eyed me in-i
tently. "There's another thing"?hisj
voice dropped?"I think it's just as J
well Jack shouldn't know of your in-!
tentions about Francis; he would;
never approve?on, neveri"
He pursed his Hps to just a tliiu j
curve as he shook his head positively.
His eyes bored at me over his glass-1
es. I moistened my lips.
"I know he feels you have already |
concerned yourself enough about |
Francis," he said deliberately. "The j
other night at your rooms?er, you;
know! Jack is so particular in those!
little things. Ah, there's a model foi
He looked upward and wagged his i
head as he laid his hand upon the j
door-knob. By Jove, how I wisned he j
would open it, for the room was getting
"And as for things I deplore in;
Francis?oh, no, never any of that I
with Jack!"?he stiffened proudly?;
"he may, as I have said, imbibe a lit*!
-11 -? -n^-rtT ar?r? thon 'hill/
tie too iiiUUJLL, 11VJ n O.UU. kuvu, """"")
when it comes to scandal?well, 3
have yet to hear the slightesl
A sharp knock cut in abruptly.
"Come in!" And he swung the dooi
It was Jenkins to say a person was
waiting to see me on important busl j
(TO BE CONTINUED)
MAKES TRIP TO STREW
FLOWERS FOR IIUSBAXD!
New York, May 14.?To strew flowers
on the seas in memory of her
hnsb'-tid who was lost in tl'e Titanic!
disaster, Mrs. Henrietta u. coring, 01i
Liverpool, made a trip across the At- j
lantic ocean on the Cunard liner Car- j
Mrs. Loring was ill during the en- J
tire journey and constantly in the'
care of a stewardess. She could not
be seen today, but passengers on the
Carmania told of a touching scene in
T. H. Loring was a wealthy Liverpool
merchant, and was one of the
hundreds of men who went down with
the Titanic, whose bravery won the
plaudits of the survivors.
Mrs. Loring took a great quantity
of the choicest flowers aboard the
Carmania at Liverpool. Last Friday
evening the vessel reached the meridian
of the longitude of the disaster,
though far to the south of it, and
Captain Dow ordered the ship stopirrc
T nrin?. though ill. Was
AUlOi **.0, w
taken in a steamer chair to the rail j
of the steamer and, while the other
passengers stood about with bared;
heads, dropped the flowers into the!
J;/st Like a Good Woman.
A most pathetic funeral service took j
place on the steamship Carmania last I
Thursday evening. Mrs. boring, 01
London, whos > husband went down on
the Titanic, left her home with flowers
to pay a tribute to her husband and :
others who went down with the ill-,
fated vessel. She requested the cap- j
tain to let her know when the Car- [
mania was nearest the spot of the!
great disaster. The Carmania was
running with reduced speed on ac- j
count of the icebergs in the neighborhood.
Only a few persons witnessed \
the silent ceremony.
Thp da.v had been dull and misty'
and at noon four icebergs of unusual
height had been sighted and passed.
As dusk began to fall tfro more ap-1
peared in the north and Captain Dow
cautiously ordered the lowering of
speed for the night.
Shortly before eight bells of the
second dog watch, the captain stepped
into the wheelhouse and made
" V?? noiyl 4-SN VIIC 1
we are iucic, utr saiu uw j
"Yes, sir; I know," the other replied
with perfect understanding.
"You may send my steward to Mrs.
Within a few minutes, Mrs. Loring ;
leaning heavily upon the arm of her;
attendant, who was carrying boxes
of flowers, appeared on deck. She
thanked the captain with a smile of
pathetic gratitude. Then she moved |
to the rail and looked out over the!
The water was nearly calm. The j
sky was clearing. Plainly it was to j
be a night of stars and clear cold?>
almost such a night as that when the
Titan of the Sea^ went down.
The breath of" the far-off bergs fell
chill upon the brow of the woman.:
One of those icy piles might have'
struck the death blow of the Titanic.
A peal of laughter came ringing from
the saloon where the passengers were
Mrs. Loring lifted a small wreath
of green leaves and held it poised a
moment over the water. Her lips
moved in a murmured prayer, and the
wreath fell softlv into the darkness
of the waters. The orchestra had be-!
gun to play in the saloon. It was
The stewardess filled the arms of |
the sick woman with flowers, and
slowly, weakly, she let the blossoms
fall from her trembling hands. Once
she pressed a flower to her lips before
consigning it to the waves.
The recording angel put that siieni
prayer on the brightest page of -his
book, where it will shine forever.
When the splendid tones of cathedral
organs and the grand requiems of
surpliced choirs have ceased forever,
the simnle act and prayer of that wo
man will never be blotted out.
B. R. TILLMAN, JR., WILL
NOT OPPOSE DIVORCE MOTION
Trenton, May 14.?Because of the
prominence of the iwo families involved
the recent action of Mrs B. R..
Tillman, Jr., in filing suit for divorcej
in the insolvency court of Cincinnati j
has aroused much# interest here, the
home of Senafor Tillman, and
throughout Edgefield county. Mrs.
Tillman who before her marriage was
Miss Lucy Dugas Pickens of the re
iiowdgci j^ageneiu ictiuiij' ui luck, uawv,
was married to B. R. Tillman, Jr.,
about ten years ago. Their early
married life was spent at Mrs. Tillman's
country home near Edgefield
and at Washington, where Mr. Tillman
was employed as secretary to hi? j
father. Two children were born to
them, Douschka, now 7, and Lucy
Frances, now 5 years of age. Their
separation four years ago was iui- .
lowed by the sensational suit in the,
supreme court of this State for the j
custody of the children, which was
granted to Mrs. Tillman. Since that
time Mrs. Tillman has refused to allow
the children to see their father.
A year ago she removed to Cincinnati,
and having acquired legal residence,
filed her suit for absolute divorce,;
alleging neglect and failure to pro- j
Owing to the absence from home of
Senator Tillman and family it is un-;
T-? mil 1
known here whetner or not a. n. numan,
Jr., will fight the suit of his wife,
though it is understood that he will
not. Before leaving for Portland, Ore., j
some months ago, where he is now J
engaged in the practice of law, he
seemed to be aware of his wife's intentions
and stated that he would not i
contest the suit but would petition the j
court that he be allowed to visit his |
children. Since affairs have taken
definite shape, he has made 110 state-:
ment and his attitude is unknown, j
Mr. Tillman is a graduate of Clem- j
son college, has studied law and been
admitted to the bar of the State, but
only recently took up the practice or j
his profession in Portland. From the
date of his graduation from college,
he has been private secretary to his
father and has exercised a supervision
over the senator's business affairs. He
is now 30 years of age. In Portland |
are Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hughes; J
brother-in-law and sister of Mr. Till- i
man, who were married in the sum-j
mer of 1911, moving to Oregon the la:- j
ter part of September.
?MY IDEAL WO.UAX."
Essay by Inez Hutchison, Member
Eighth Grade Hartford School.
The woman at home has much ta
do to keep her busy, and to do that
which is needed to be done.
First, she must be. willing to do her
household duties, and not b? slow
about it, but put her hands to it willingly.
Second, she must be steadfast and
firm in her words and work. When
she starts her work stick to it, and
not leave it until it is finished. Always
be careful how she speaks and
stick to it. She must not be changeable.
Third, she must be pure and good
in words, deeds and thoughts. So if
1 *? ?V*? amvI
SI16 is pure sue must uc gwu, auu
she will be obedient to her duties and
friends, and make the home mora
cheerful and purer than if she should
Fourth, she must be lovable and
not hold back any of her love that is
locked up in her heart, but to scatter
it over her home. To make it spring
up and grow into beautiful blossoms.
Fifth, she must be cheerful and
lively, so that her household will not
be so dark and gloomy, and the rest
of her family will love home.
If she is all of these statements she
is obliged to be loved throughout the
First, she must love everybody and
treat everybody the same, not have* a
certain one in the community to associate
with but mingle with and be
kind to all.
Second, she must not have a haughty
disposition as to think she is better
than anybody el?e, or be so proud that
sh^ will not speak to people.
Third, she must be to one as she is
to another, and not talk about people,
so that any person has a harmful and
Vinfffnl wr?rrJ ahfmt her.
Fourth, if there is sickness or poverty
in the community her name will
be loved in that family if she will go
and help in case of need, espe-*
cially when mother leaves her family
of little children.
The church has much to do with an
ideal woman, if it is so she can attend
the services regularly.
The woman can find many duties
lacking in her own church, and she
must be willing to do it herself.
There is most always some teacher
needed to teach the classes. She can
take it for a while, and not stand
back. While some women devote
themselves to the teachings of Christ
all tneir lives.
In many churches there are no societies,
she may organize one and be
president and in a few years she will
have a large number of members.
A woman can make great progress
in her State if she has education.
She can be a bookkeeper, stenographer,
cashier and write papers
and do numerous things to help her
MISS BELL YOE HAS
GIYEX UP THE FIGHT
Greenwood, May 14.?Miss Bell Yoe,
who was released from jail last Friday
after serving 30 days for contempt
of court, has moved her household
goods from the building in.
which they were placed by the au- *
thorities after her home near the
waterworks was torn down and taken
them to her brother's. It is supposed
fron\ this that Miss Yoe has decided
to contest no further the court proceedings
FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVE TO EAT.
If you eat you need 'Digestif' It
aids digestion, prevents distress after
eating, stops gas formation, relieves
indigestion instantly and cures dispepsia.
Brown's Digestit is a little
tablet easy to swallow and absolutely
harmless. It has relieved thousands.
Sold on positive guarantee. Your
money back it you want it?50c. Gilder
Has That Been Your Experience Taking
Calome' for Constipation??
w Try Dodson's Liver-Tone
> ext Time.
Many people take calomel to cure
constipation, and it does cure it for
one day, but two or three days later
they are sicker than ever. That is
one of the after-effects of calomel.
This is the reason why W. G. Mayes'
drug store will not guarantee ^alomel
to be harmless. But we do ' .rantee
Dodson's Liver-Tone to be a ^rfect
substitute for calomel. Dodsou Urer-Tone
will cure constipation and
bilious attacks and keep them cured,
by stimulating and toning-up the liver
to dn its hpst work. It is a vegetable
liquid with a pleasant taste and is
harmless to children as well as grown
people. It livens up the liver by na-'
tural methods, does not act so strongly
as to weaken the body, but is safe
and sure just The same. You can buy
a bottle today from W. G. Mayes with
rhe assurance of your money back if
it fails in your case.