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"l '" "'r, "
AR BELL CHIME
lie Hall Clock as a timepiece,
L, and An article of fumkufe (or
lot injiit'jtkx), appeals aUc to
Lrit, and muicl taste. The
tent insures correctness of time;
r mahogany case, with classic
to good tate; and the melo-
tumes, sounoma mc liours and
the peals of Whktmeton or
ierve as a pleaana reminder of
tiour. The fifty styles give ample
sign, size, and price, all showing
bases in the dial arch. We arc
n for The Herscnede Hall Clock
' riW. and Will wnrl illite.rrn.rr ral.
' by Mail. You can purchase gifts
bnds, Sterling Silver, Sheffield Plate,
I J ouver Jewelry, Mantel blocks, fc.tc,
I' "i 1 r
our orresponaence uepanment ai
prices. Correspondence solicited.
Frank Herschede Co.
building, Fourth Street, East,
$75 to $750
ONE OF GOf;
BOOKKEEPING COURSE SCHOLARSHIPS
E:5. Tre regular price is Stoo. Those who bnug c mf.
tsment to us within five days after seeing it and teihrcr
if 3av Jt will bo ablo to have one reserved at the low ras . t
s ana stationery are included. No time limit. If not ready
f)nc tor Juture use.
I and Walnut Streets. LOUISVILLE, KV
nit is the quick and direct line
Itjh Arkansas. It runs two trains, daily,
f xas, with through sleepers, chair cars
re cars. l rains trom all parts or
Pconnect in .Memphis with these
ains to the bouthwest
;4S each month 3
'iz-s:iM-y very low faro Jy
St-';-?- t ekes wU be sold IS
via tha Cotton Belt to 13s
. . A T
Vr.j-Or f m m I i
yuUJjr lana, lexas ana ujuanoma.
Ky1 stop-overs are allowed ana the 25
day return limit Elves'you plenty ot ,
ti ne to loo arouna. i ake advantage
ct tliesa low tares and investigate the
wonderful opportunities open to you in
Don't wait until the bis opportunities are cone.
tvrlte to-iar and tell me where you want to 20. I -will
tend you a complete ecbcxlulo and toll you tao cheapest '
cost of a ticket. I will nlno send you Iree. our boots
on Texas' and Arkansas, with county maps lu colors.
C RABRY. Traveling Pimiuh Aires'
13 Todd Bwldisr,
Mantle Troubles ? -
i-rfcir 1T LINED
intwIIJ'il.lf I . I 11 AMTf .?.! E
ROUBLES AKE OVER
light mm! wiM Hrit efae irJwry
Catarrh I Xr 'IK? tf.f I1""' 1 " u
TJr ONtTOW WITHOUT CCNST
Wr' the to,4t , .f,
l!f I, in 1 n lliiiiftnin --.u.-i
1 DoI- Wri4 f Our - nx
' i cti.l T loVif rv YounBtown, Ohio
: J 1 ' m lrrl
rn 1 .aa.itiiij .1 vi uKiwa" - 5 !--
ONE Of UF tvS
li ' CUM
-jyd lhf lived happy evarf iter! '"
That la Uie way the starffea. we
heard In childhood always entl4? The
hero and heroine married, aM!theB
tftslr trou6ls. terminated. . W'tVere
always glad when they were fely
Joined, and all trlab were orer aiul
cvorythlng was luvely 1
Kow, la real life, that period lafyutit
where trouble begins. It is a-plty"lt
Is true, but so It is.
Tbd' yoiing girl doea not think to.
Her young man doea not think en.
The old folks croak about It Jbut the
young ones laugh at their evif-iBoed
talk, and mutually assure eaclftitlter
that once they are married, very
thing will flow, on as smoothly ,a a
summer sea or a country mlll'poecL
And when, aftor marriage, storm
ftrlse, and things get temytuou,
the young people are disappoint,
and accuse each other of bifi 'to
blame, and they argue, and bicker,
and twit, and make themsclvta genJ
erally uncomfortable, because, ibey
havo not learned the lesson that we
old stagers learned long ago, that
life is a "wnrfaro," and there Is n
good deal of fighting to be done be
fore we can stand lnstdo the fortress
of peace and safety. $
A woman might be an angel in
skirt and shirt waist, and. a man
might be a mnsculine cherub In
trousers and side whiskers, and still
ther cannot avoid trouble. "
It Is the common lot. .Nobody
"lives happy ever after." No matter
how angelic your disposition, you are
liable to havo toothache. A saint, If
he should get a pair of Ill-fitting
boots, would be Just as likely to breed
corns as the most hardened sinner on
the footstool. If John Bunyan had
eaten green apples, he would have
bad as good a chance for the stora
nchacho as any Irreverent writer of
pirate stories. The fact thatlhe con
ceived "Pilgrim's Progress" wouldn't
have saved him.
We are all subject to the laws of
universal nature, and we -cannot
evade them. We must take the con
sequences of being mortal.
We might just as well make up our
minds to take things as they 'come.
and let them come without going to
If you quarrel with your husband.
console yourself with thinking that
you are not the first woman who ha3
done It, and you will probably not be
the last. And It Isn't likely that you
will live more than ninety-five or a
hundred years to follow It up. And
If you die first, ho will tell the min
ister who presides at the funeral that
you never gave him a cross word In
your life, and that you and he always
So your memory will be saved.
If your children turn out bad, take
the comfort homo to you that other
people have bad children and have
lived through it. It is one of those
things which is happening right
along every vday, and there is nothing
remarkable about it
Life la a series of dlsenchantments.
In our youth we cherish Illusions, and
when experience has swept them
away we find fault with fate and with
Providence, and think wo aro hardly
Every life, however sheltered nnd
protected, has its sorrows and trials.
We cannot hope to escape them. But
wo can make them lighter by accept
ing them as natural consequences,
and being willing to bear them as a
part ot our discipline; just as we bore
the hard seats and the cross teacher
In school; just as we bore the spank
ings our good mother gave us In our
younger days, to teach us that our
ways were not her ways, and to im
press upon us tno tact that ail the
way along there Is a guiding hand
higher 'than our own will which
shapes and directs our Immortal destiny.
....Oil,... . J.. .M..
In view of the ma&y Intel H'.nesst3
which Robert tMndcn iidd enjoyed
was remarkable tint lie wa stl'.i alive
and wol;. No one 'over .would have
suspected him of being n weakling
Eludon was thlrty-slx, over six feet tail
and broad correspondingly, and ate
three gcod meals each day further,
he did enough work for ten ordinary
men, yet ovcry summer, when he had
n breathing space, ho always ran
across to Europe aad Immediately ap
proached death's door
The attacks always hit him when bo
reached Sonderbad, which was noted
for 'its medlclual springs. Of couree,
an easy solution of the difficulty would
eeom to bo Gtaylng away from Sondor-
bad, but he had got into the habit of
going there. Especially did be d
pend on Dr. Jana, who always attend.
ed him and with great difficulty drag'
ged him back from dissolution. Bin;
don thought Dr. Jana ono of tho won
ders of the human race and often
talked about him to Juanlta Drano be
fore they were married.
JuanlU. was ono of those ethereal,
fragile-looking creatures who always
run things to suit themselves without
any one's suspecting how In creation
they do It. Apparently she was a
clinging vine and a bundle of nerves,
and she sympathized sweetly with Bin
don when he mpurned over his suffer
ings and dlghed because illness wasted
so much time for him.
"It's dreadful to bo so afflicted." ho
told her, "but It can't bo helped."
Juanlta said that she supposed it
Feats of a Champion Swordsman.
Squadron Corporal Major Eggleton,
one of the finest swordsmen In the
British army, Is retiring iihortly from
tho Royal Horse Guards (Blues) after
21 years' service.
One of the corporal major's sword
teats Is to cut In two an apple resting
on tho neck of a kneeling asslstaat
After a swift downward sword cut ta
halves of the apple roll away aad tke
assistant rises unharmed. Another feat
la with a horizontal stroke to sever aa
apple placed on a man's head.
The corporal major has won raaar
prizes at the military tournameat aa4
has given displays of his skill before
Queen Victoria, the late King Edward"
and King George.
Bindon and she had been married
several months when they went to
Europe. There Bludbn enjoyed her
pleasure lu the sights, new to her,
though old to him. Llko a boy let out
of schools, ho Joyously conducted the
trip. Naturally" therefore, his wife was
alarmed one day to see him holding
his head and looking serious.
"Don't worry, love," he told ner sol
emnly, "but I fear I am going to have
an attack of something. I can feel It
Just as Juanlta's heart Hopped
beating In dread she recalled some
thing that sent the blood back to t..:r
cheeks she remembered that tao
train was approaching Sonderbad and
she also remembered a vow which she
bad privately made back In tho days
before she married Bludon.
She did not go into hysteric:, as he
had half expected she would, but
merely said he must get to the hotel
as soon as possible and lie down.
Then when ho faintly requested her
to make haste if she would save his
life, she sent for Dr. Jana. Leaving
Bindon u beautifully patient sufferer,
Juanlta hastened down stairs and lay
in wait for her husband's physician.
Tbero was a light in her blue eyes that
Dr. Jana was charmed to meet the
wife of his so distinguished patient,
but he said he must hasten to the suf
ferer. Then to nls amazement he
found himself dragged by a small
white hand Into a secluded corner,
while a remarkably pretty face bent
close to his whiskered one. ''Juanlta
concentrated all her nervous1 force
on her hypnotic gaze and her German
"See here, Dr. Jana," she said In a
sudden clear, new tone that held the
famous doctor In instant attention.
"Before you go upstairs to Robert I
want to tell you what you are to say.
Ho Isn't sick not a bit! There Isn't
a thing the matter with him! He's
Just full ot Imagination ami J!'3 got
the habit of coming over to Sonder
bad every year and trying to. die, and
I won't have It! His state of mind
Is a nuisance, because It spoils our
trip! I want you to go and tell blm
that he Is well and that nothing Is
wrong do you understand!"
Net the Place for It,
He wm writing the libretto tat
comic opera. Suddenly he smiled. -
He had stumbled qq a brand
He was a studeat of Jokes, a coUe
tor, a rYler, aa adapUr, a fa4dit. Ha
wbJectM Ue joke to every knwa Ut
Finally ke gave It the third 4r.
There was ho Veaer aay doubt ot
Kifa4 Ma auwuecriei ever eayefel-
y and, atafcUg heavily, wtered t tfc
He reetteed there wm e pteee fir K
l the llereito. v
0 he left It out aad weii oh wri
Labor and Leisure.
Labor without lelaure la dr
the man; leisure without 1
crlma against society
i'r Is a
There are some things that even aa
autocratic physician caa't manage,
and Dr, Jane recognised that Jualata
was one of them. Still hypnotized, he
felt himself uoing upstairs- to the la
valid. "No!" he said, gruHy. "you are not
going blind! Those shooting pains
come from smoking! Stop cigars for
a couple of days and your eyes will
be all rlgatr
His pa tie at described some more
"No!" barked Dr. Jaaa. "Yeu haven't
got cancer ot the stoasachl It's ladl-.
gsetlQQ from overloading It!"
A little later he roared; "No, It
Isa't paralysis In your leg you'.ve Just
cramped a muscle from lying In bed I
There isn't a thing the matter with
you, Herr Bladoal" '
"Isn't It lovely!" Juanlta cooed when
the great Dr. Jana had left aad she
was throwing up the window chades
and removing the glaecee and spoons
that Bindon had already ordered est
out fer his medicines,, "Dr. Jana
aays you're all right) I'm so re
lieved!, And we ean go e to Vienna
toaaerrv"! caa't w, dear?"
"It I'm well enough," said her kw-
"Why, aren't yen netag to get u
r.T nemnnn ma we m a aw-
prised tea. "I waht to walk threia
Um town, aad today's oar J oafer
"Jaentta," eeM Btndcn in a fcH
voioe. an he clambered out el hoi, "tf
' I ml iU"-ind ! I think Dr. Jana la
jetting old Un quite apparent that
he Isn't aa. good as he used to be!"
That, was the ud of Blmton't series
of Mil jlhieeMM at SodHrbad,
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THS Of ffTAUR MMMNY, fltWVOHK OtTT
Who Was There That You Knew?
IN tho shadowy ranks cf those who marched to defeat or death or victory fifty
years a0 ia tho mighty conflict that convulsed this great nation, is there
father or grandfather or unslo of yours? Would you like to see a photograph
of him In that long ago day of his youth a photograph that he never knew was
taken? Perhaps wc can show you oni; and in any case, we can tell you a
story, stranger than any detective fieiic-n, of 3,500 priceless photographs that
wero lost anu are touna again.
12 tte'.e FREE
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In order to elve you tras Idea
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will lend you 12 superb reprbduc
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'lhese photographs are very ex
pensive aad valuable, but you
send, only 10 cents to caver the
cost of mailing. They are not only
Interesting from a historic stand
point, but, framed, make a splen
did addition to your library walls.
At the lira time w will tall you
now ID utnw 01 neTiow, ctn
oner this siso.noo collection oi
3.S00 Loner Buried Photographs
of the Civil War
THEY were takea by tis Greatest photographer la the
United Ltatci cf that days they were bought b7 the
United States Government for 3O,0CO; they were burled
la the War Pepartpent for 10 years they are burled there
till. But a duplicate se was kept by the photographet who
died poor aad troksa dowa; that duplicate e was knocked
from Pillar ts post for nearly Id years, until It was discovered
by a New En:bnd collector. J. Tlerpont Morgan tried to
secure the ' coIlcctloa-Ea-rreaMeat CirCeli and General
Eenlanln T. Cutler ta'.d It was worO fl53.0X-Tet with
the help of the Ravtaw of Reviews, tha eaf.ro collection
has beta gathered late 13 creat volumes aad la rUced within
your reach at less than tho vateo of or.s cf ths photographs.
It Is tha one accurate. Impartial hlstor? of C-a CivU Var
f -r tha camera cannot lie It tst'.s tha story of the War you
nv;r heard before. Taiea nadir protection cf tha Secret
fervlca, these phvocraphs bjias to light thousanda cf llttle
taowa phases of the war; they penetrate to ttraago places and
reccrd strange things.
riBMEMSBIlt-Our privi!c3 r sl'.jaj thesa books Is
Halted es to time. Our suojMy of Fr Portfolios is.Iirait-d
a aoentity. You must bo proapt to cjcum either. Uettcr
isall tl.ii conpoa today.
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