Newspaper Page Text
A Tekke TurkomLan.
^, ia t 3
A Tek urkman
(Prepared by the National Geograpihic
Society, Vashington. D. ('.)
With the prollelms of western Eu
rope looming large and news tof the
old Russian empire confined chlietly
to more or less official communica
tions from 'Moscotw, an inlmportant prt
of the world,. where for a half 'en
tury International intriue foundl a
fertile field. has dr opi, ul lnot ,ln
pletely fromn sight. This is the regi,,n
of the peoples who hav t e ien a:ptly
called "Ittss'itas orplhan ralcme"--the in
land Near East, embnra:ling the "Tran:
cauaesus andl the Sctilns ea;t ,f tlihe
Caspian. whichh nl:arkel th, te'l if
the glacier-like en.-roaalhmlentt of tihe
huge Slav eutlire southe ,a twait'd to
Of all the vari.ed peophls who, In
habit that rabit warre.n of hmuanity,
the ('Caur tlus, thlie I(;-or~ialans are molnst
lnterestiig. W\ith the Arnt-mans: , they
fortI an Imlnportant otiltplit algalin.t
Turanian dangers. The grtlat rnourn
tains that sheltered Shalnayl anl nmany
another patriot have shut ff thet v;ari
ous tribes and races In secludhd val
leys, where they have retainedl their
peculiar customs. Thus the mountalins
of Daghestan have kept that recluse
among nations "an island In a sea of
A few miles south of tlhe snow ridgie
of the Caucasus. there is a wretched
little village whose fame should
be world-wide. Mtzkhet has claims
to antiquity that make most towns ap
pear as embryos, for its citizens as
sert that it tas founded by one of
Noah's sons. who strolled over from
Mount Ararat one day after the waters
had suhsildd and chose this site be
cause of Its excellent drainage.
Below its terraced homes two rivers
unite: the clear, cold Aragwa, has
tening from its birthplace in the
eternal snows of the Caucasu. to the
hot depression of the Caspian. and the
Knra, sullied and dirty, swinging in
from the west to make its way down
the Tiflls depression and across the
barren Transcaucasian steppe, be
tween the mountains of Daghestan
and the highlands of Armenia.
Original Home of the Georgians.
On a rock cliff opposite this quiet
city with the cat-fight name the kings
of Georgia erected their first castle,
but it was in Mltzkhet itself that
Georgia was born. The Georgians ad
mit their descent from the Accadlans
and Sumerians, bat there is nothing
In their appearance or personality tI
indicate their descent from anything.
They seem to have ascended from the
plane of other men.
Militant of appearance, handsome of
countenance, chivalrous and unfamil
iar with hard toll, these lovers of
wine, women, and song are as prince
ly in bearing as the unwashed Bed
onln before his desert tent. Part of
them are mountaineers-the most ple
tresque brigands that ever carried
an arsenal at their belts. The rest are
agricultural people, whose contact
th the soil does not prevent them
om holding their chests up like sol
.dlers in uniform.
The Georgian women conquered the
Turkish rulers by the palace route,
but the Georglan men ire handsomer
than their wives, and In Georgia the
Sale wears the fine plumage. But he
treats his wife and daughters well and
sever allows then[ to act as servants.
Turkestan begins in the west by
being a land of desert, dust, and
drearlneas and ends In the east in
lovely and fertile Ferghana. Its In
habitants insist that In spring there
are green spota here and there, but
na few places Is there enough rain to
give an annual house-cleaning to the
dusty trees and thrubs.
Turkestan, including the khanate of
John Marin and the Mob
The effort to put one's own lIfe In
to one's work always stlr the mob to
either pain or laughter, and I auppose
It should, the mob, after all, bng a
product of nature, and there for Just
that purposee, to test the tre mattle et
a artist. Themre are eo tlma Implat
_s who have emergy and fterre d
areear whe bmow tln we whaLt theI1
me s stre r, h w wl s thle wm
Khiva and the Emirate of IPokhara
both of whi'h clalnied Indelp.n'lene:
after the 1W'rl, war. Is three times aI
fuIrle as Te~:a.. yet It was almolllst l.ost
in tlhe Tsar's ii, lins. It has as man3
peoplle as New lork andil M11assacilhnl
setts trnllline'ili ani there are as few
Itussinlts as there are native-hoirri
AaieTiians in .11: hlttlll isle. Its tW(
Iargest rivers tlipty into a .'a hlihnit
the size ofC Virinat. Netw Il::tiptiir'e.
and .11:ssaihliiisetts. and their Iest
it keep it from rilrt iti up iintol a sa!t
ile; bulit they are '-lowly loin:1 tiie
'Thel first pi.int of initer,-t aloiit the
r:iilwayi is te .lkhlial ist.-, lii"i c(an
4aily :, ' l isti- i- .i d in bprini. hut
re-:ihales the desert In llate fll! and
hinter. It is the largest ,:ii In Ttr
ki st";lIIun. 1t1 11iill lon: :u ll 1 Ialks
Sliit-. hire dwell the Tekke Tulr!Ci
lulls-hue, fine leookin ment. w\ho
.l"ar sheep.kini hats a f, t liihi. The
Tuirkimaiiins ove s much iof their
c'lh rllu t t lheir fintastic e lit,: air as
lotes a slage Ibeiuty. W'Lti they ie
imove the airtu! reveal the shallved
Ilheads and :gaudy tembroiiidereid skull
calls beneath. they seem ciiunlllopllllle;
yet there are many of the older mhen
whose nmajesty of bearing is not a
matter of costume alone. Their red
coittoln khallits give theml a princely
statellness which the trouselred and
Iooited Itussiaun with his shirt floppling
Further east Ihes the romaniitl mud
flower pot of ltikhr:la. which miiht
he any desert city inclosed ihi irlllil
tiling walls and comipolselt of Inlt
houses which have almost no windows
on the streets. A good rain would
waish It awna.. and if left to the rav
ages of time this ancient city would
soon sink to the level of the ilust from
which It was constructed. But ok
hara, like many another anclent city,
does not owe its permanence to brick,
nmarble. or reinforced concrete, and It
will probably survive for a few more
centuries. patching up here and re
building there, never completely old
and never wholly new.
Architecture of Samarkand.
What costume does for Bokhara,
architecture did for Samarkand. The
Registan, once the show-place of Cen.
trill Asia. still retains much of its
former beauty, for the tinted tiles
which encase the imposing facaties
of the mosque sclhools of Shir-Dar,
Tillah Karl. and Ulug Beg have re
tained as much of their Oriental brilli
ance as is pleasing to the western eye.
,ime has touched the tiles of Samar
kand with loving fingers, leaving all
that was beautiful and nothing that
Baku is more cosmopolitan than
Bokhara. for Bokhara is only cos
mopolitan In an Asiatic sense, while
taku contains European influences
and Inhabitants as well. From one
end to the other, the Caucasus is a
v:nast mine of copper, iron, tin, zinc,
and other metals. In the lovely Ala
zan Valley of Kakhatla some of the
world's finest wine is grown, and the
North Caucasus is a granary where
American agricultural machinery has
reaped rich harvests; but at the east
end of the Caucasus It is oil that has
made modern history and made Baku
a familiar name among business men
the world over.
Baku Is well built in spots and Is
tremendously wealthy; but it lacks
the distinction of a city that has
grown gracefully. It savors of the
nouveaux riches and the boom town
till, at a time when It is already
declining as an oil-production center,
with Grozny and Malkop rising to
wrest its laurels from the oil port
on the Caspian.
n the world to rouse the unwieldly
mass and provoke it to a riot, they
cannot so much as attract a glance.
long comes a modest man like John
Iarin, whose only prayer, apparently.
a to be let alone. and who further
ore has embarked in the usually coo.
_dered wte callllg of the landscaplt
-ad Istanmtly the world divides 1to
we setleos of unequal proportlos,
he ier prgeselag -That stufr 1
." ml the greate lmistag "It is
U lt hs I ahh n"-Menr Ms
ABOUT LOST GIRL
Parents Identify Child as Their
Own, Then Discovery of Body
PROBLEM FOR POLICE
Small French Village is Torn With
Excitement Over Baffling Mystery
-Body of Child Found in
Pars.--A baffling mi sti.ry Is ex
c"lting iithe inhablitants of the small
lIrittany villa;ige of ,anosi Al L1diii. nla:ir
('h;ateiti lin, In thil I:rest dlistrit: .
Early in April a little girl. lPauline
Plhard. dlls::ll,;tred from her parents'
farm, not the sl.ihtst clue existiing
as to ' hat had I.becoti of the child
and all i iailrchiles proviiing fruitless.
'iknally. it was thiught she lmust have
Ibeen carried off by gypsies. :ltllhullh
none hald bisn observed in the neigh
borhoodl, at the time of her disap
Just when the parents had tiven up
hope of finding their ldaughter, It was
reported frontt Cherlbourg that a smalli
girl had been found wandering there.
whose age and Iiappealrance corre
Slponded to that of the missing 'Paul
Ine. The Pleards Inminediately hurried
to Cherbourg and declared the child
Don't Know Parents.
A crirlous fact, however, was that
the child did not seem to recognize
the parients and remained mute when
nddressied In Breton. although Pauline
had been used to speak that language.
Taken homne. the child was recognized
by neighbors and the police itiier I
who aceo(mllpantied her from Cherbhourg
was satistied that she really was
Pauline I'icard. although there was
no Indieittion as to how she had
The adventure thus :,ppeared to
have re:chedl a happy ending until re
cently a startling discovery was maidh
which mliakes the whole affair more
mysterioius than ever. A farmer cross
ing a tield about a tumile from ;onis Al
Ludu discovered the hlorPily muti
lited hIdy of a small girt. entiruly
naked and the head cut oTf ('lose by,
curefully fioldedl. ily the clothles.
Recognize Her Clothes.
The fa:rtair hurried to the vill:iee
and returtned with gendur lnes, fol
a p/ Hi
Did Not Seem to Recognize the Pau.
lowed by the Inlhabitants. among them C
the P'leards. who recognized the "
I clothes as those worn by I'Pauline the a
day she disappeared In April. The
child itself could not he identified. the "
face having been partly devoured by '
Although it would seem almost in
credible that the parents should make
a mistake, the l'icards are now uncer
tain whether the child they have been d
nursing for more than a month Is
really their own, and the police are
faced by a threefold task: To dis- b
cover the murderer, identify the mur- 0
dered clhild, and if she is proved to be t
Pauline Plcarld, discover the Identity t
of the little girl from Cherbourg.
CUTS THIRD TEETH AT 114
Former Slave Is Just Learning How '
to Read-Born on Christ.- I
St. Louls.-Ebble Talbhot, a half In- o
dian and negro woman, who says she M
Is one hundred and fourteen years
old, is exhibiting her third set of rI
teeth, of which she now has three. 0
She has a paper, purporting tq have
been written by a person where she ti
formerly lived who was In possession I
of the facts. which states that she P
was born in North Carolina on Christ. f
mas day. 1807. Born in slavery, she
says she was more than fifty years rl
old when she was emancipated. ne
She does all her own housework 84
and has cared for a twenty-seven
.year-old paralytlc since childhood. s
Hler mind and faculties are unim- is
paired. and with a primer anr) the it
help of a neighbor she Is learning to
reed. Shie Is supported by the char
Ity of neighborts and of others.
Lunatic's Estate Pays Victims.
New York.-Charles T. Davie, ci
Brookl)yn chenmist, now in the State ,
Hospital for the Criminally Insane at
Mateawan, has paid $5,000 damages ~,
eah to Detective Edward O. McOlone bi
and George W. Horan, an insurance h,
adJster, for shootnlag them at the n
time be shot and killed Actlng Detee
te Sergt. Joseph T. Brldgettu. a
del made agalst him by Mr.
elme Brldgtts teeor the death of ber
-au-d wars settled I September,
Mal, b assaga
StC Ae ie;hl. 1:.-, \1t. si \. I I '" *: 4 mus.
Al'e\an ir tlt. .reat. ret .. i" foie
htis friend d.": i ,, ralt :, wit,, il-, and
lIxutly, tll th-rn it wa . a . 1:t sLiV
iSh ti.hin to I . : ;ia:t' , p t a. i ist
ru3al thaln to lab, r.
SEASONABLE GOOD THINGS
Cress styeed itn a white a:ituee with I
pia hli'el .eis Is a delliioulis dish.
Addied to lut teIl
ipo.to:l it 'tii:ec' .
ph usalita chanlne.
Ti p teill' cress -
Suc t1 f it i I it fle
I - sir:ip f l onion s<tir
t i. , t it ih.o th.. ii' flhlitI
poe. ,:Itito f'l 'er ilt
Illll,, L,.,> been'l an a:is va++l toi tal-tl.
A 'le llpee tll ,l i ,e l f l't'se :it li l onions
s'ae, ,I t1,,rc,.i.,t r Ill:'it s t1 l tlik a l eri.
t 1a t 't, . l;t pel . illt ll\.l \ i 1h \ili1 -
ifr iit l .i l :i'l . on .1141, lil;iklt " iln1 t
l luce < :i a ple;'.ant saute to serve
with ,4'11 nll eat..
Turnip Salad. I'se. l and rill ten
dter }unt turnips tite' thene i lee e;tt
tier te ) l et'i l lliil. litle'elielel t'l ehte leei.i
grinder, atdl tut` sha ll Carrot also
grounl , 'I lth iintl eel.t nl; a l ti lespotn
fil iof scrieu t onion or l r le smiill.
onion grunde l \rith th e l turni it a little
lihopjted elery ian a hi.hly s,iisoiti !
saltd dresr.inli. This imakes ai very
etasty sih l e .
Fried e tarnipsl.-'rhoil and drain
theune ' r nips. esant tlhet' in lihot ut
ter to Cthi ih i i little eti-op ed tleon
thas lee. ad$lhed. Sprinkle \ithl ii bit
if sugall r ee l lre our \ hilet' fr eiug.
Creole Soup.- -lake an orliniary beef
soine honet fro e lth- Ili., rmill with peppener.
isutult. nion or gairlic, put it into i an irlon
kttleh with no w-attere la. ce tightly
eo\'tredtl in the etn ftor four houirs. At
thte end of t eilt' inee the ltie e will tdropi
from the tine r nl te'C"re will he l il pint
oif Jnice and fat in e thei il hitoni of the
kettle. Skit! the fat o til and aldd a
chopped. grlaen pieppeir i tilhte Juie.
one-hal olf a ci'n of tmll:l t' es, ione.
alnuill onion, :iln( one-half of a teti
spoonful l of e inn:t lnf n. tIl k the sauce'i
about one-half hour, thhcken and
se+r\-it pou~redt oiv!r thte mllent.
New Orleans Pork and Cabbage.-
it ly A\l 1 Ioeu1ni t s e f tlit haliieler of i
pork :i , l e tl i it es l isi-ih t. Shred a firm (
head of ':ith :i e and Iha ,''e in the hot
t: rn of an ironh k ,etlee which h:e beenltt. i
we'ltll ex r eti i.e. ettln:i rlleol e t i eel t Rti'l,:
w ith +;! I tl I !-'!,l,.'r; h : nl+! f ,l e. l, pl n
f ill o f I nl t ri i .! ,t .. , 0 114"-11 11:ti'f c u i f u l n
lif \ inegi r nint il ' :.- te lip,,nful of iree 'wn
ilh:ir. .'it the p rk tin top, hteyir.d
w-ll. I:ake three hoar-. ::ndi . 'erve
with h:ik,,eI -w..l . t.1 H.ato'+.
Atlantics.--I- e-it the %,!1; of onet
Te :dl half oif 1 'wpfitll of h otlrsset'
ute e it elle i f;at. C + t '-!e tl o :, -h:llf eell;
tiCllS s t' l teei r t ai d eith I t.w:ei-p..o lful
of aýstl. oit-t lt ".Ib po ufn l of ginier ,,
Iltl o re- I iif tii .eiteoenfil of sIaelt. .Mix
well, Chill rile ite, cuit IIe roullee s :cln,
hkeli In mlneran e rinen. Pulit together t
with: c '
To dwell 1,.11-,;I t th ' a h other, 1,
p t .o f l , " .i* i d . .rit i nl t h e ilel tO -
tis+ of the h!.art anid horn with a fac.
ulty for wih.llig con llprehension. t
GOOD RHUBARB DISHES
thlnharh or ite-plint is co eommonly
grown in many gardens thiit it Is net
ated. It may he
conmlbined1 w I t re
uly-lhi tutu fuit-s.r
such as strl\\her
S rost using one o
qtlurt of herrles to
two quarts of the
ple'phant, naikng it richl withl sugar;
a conserve or preserve tlitet seems to
he entirely strawhlerry,- will re-'sult. 4
Bread and Rhubarb Pudding.
Slepreed slices ee stale bread well wlthi
buitte-r, uirruenge in II baking dish and
cover with finely-mut rheulert. well
sprlnkled with sugar. Itlpeat with
tionher tleayr of bread and pour over
one-helf cttpful of hot w'ter. C"over ti
with a tight cover, and bake In a to
moderiite ceven for half to three'-quarl q.
ters of tin liour. The last Ii e'n Wn
minutes remove the cover. Ser'v rem ci
the dish; there will be sauce enough li
from the rhulearb to moisten the pud- It
Rhubarb Pie.-Cut the rhutarb into se
:cmall pieces; do not peel If the rhu- th
barb Is young. Pour boeling water ot
over the rhubarb and let It stand un- tl
til cold. This removes any hitter W
taste and Improves the flavor, also bi
saving the sugar. Fill the pastry Vk
shell with the rhuharb, sprinkle with rt
sugar and small pieces of butter, add
seasonIng of grated nutmeg and a
-'ery little hit of flour. Adding the
juice of half an orange Improves the
Rhubarb Conserve. - Take two
pounds of sugar and rhubarb, two
oranges, one lemon, one-half box of
seedless railsins, one small pineapple,
two cupfuls of nutmeats. Cut up the
rhubarb, add the sugar and set away
over night. Cut the orange t.nd lemon
In bits, excluding the seeds; cook with
the raisins and rhubarb until thick,
adding the nuts ten minutes before
pouring lntel glasses. Seal with paruf
fin when (ol.
Rhubarb Greens-A few leaves of
rhutarb added to the kettle of greens
add to the flavor of mustard, spinach,
sorrel, desk or dandelons.9
Beets and cabbage are good with a
satuce, using vinegar as the lIquId. It
Is best reelut ed with water to make
It less acid.
Toad Needs Little Water. Ch
The horned toad, rather than the
,enwli, should be the prohlbitlonlstsd
emblem, says the Popular Science
Monthly. That this animal can live to
fer 119 days not only without water e
but in an absolutely dry atmosphere
has been demonstrated by Prof. F. G.
Ialal of the Unlversity of Wisconuil
It s said that most fish, but trout
:" psitleular, laew what the weather W
is loaig to be $er about as heuu in H
WORKS IN VAIN TO
FREE DYING WIFE
Pinned Under Overturned Auto
She Is Strangled to Death
Before Husband's Eyes.
Pranklin. i'u.-\VhI le her huit-!:itl
vainly tried to lift :!n autol,,bili
whicih hal overture hlt :nI pinndl her
rtitn k Ibeneai; the rnlltl iiL Iard. Mr-s.
1iIllhirn IIo-ser. f,,rt e.g:ht, stratn
h gle I to d ,eath ,,-t',,rý' him .3,i s.
I \rs. Hitoser :ts abile to talk with I
,I hit for ai ti .:, bilt as the hetaviy e'ir
-t0'llltd ill thi sitt e::rth iher lel'athi
nin-ta e .sit, e -,r, :lnI h ied as Iie
'strivp in to i-sp.rattini to lift a wve.tI
he ouill not !i,1ii.
.mr. and M -. I . 1. F'erri._tois
itwh" re ul . ~" tts of the ear
it r 3 r
Struggles in Vain to Free Wife.
Buffered injuri,,, and were nahble to
assist Iowser in his efforta.
lHowser was drivinr At fast at a
tend that he was unatble to miake th,"
Iturn. The enr shit It, nt sld, if the
road unnl went owlr an eight-foot em.
stonered In uri er an t eler of the arto.
but u rs. ilowe, r wlut -n:-uht iunder it
whenl it laiurted. ilside down. lThe
runnIling bilard r-'ted t hier nitck.
SELL EIGHT $1 BILLS FOR $1 t
Alleged Confidence Men Find Many
Rich Suckers-Political Leader
Under Suspicion. tl
I ninil]'e. Okli.-An allep; 41 confl
delince aL'IIa', in i\hich three mllln are g
lchargedI with haiving oiereld 1 bills
for sale at tlhe rate- -f 12i ! cents eat-h,
fuiiling a lively Inmarkt. btt failinc t, i ,
dlheliver the icheap Iioe after tlihey had
recet'ived their pIri."e \l.as uiuncoveredtl
lhere with tlle arr.est of "Jack" (Gard
nler of Muskgte itn charges of fraud n
Warrants also have been issued for
the arrest of Itolbert Strnith, pool hall a
operator and former politital leader hin i
Okmulgee county, and Bert Davis tof t
Tulsa on similar charges. I
They are alleged to have said they
received a large numbellllr of $1 hills
from thle banks failing in this section,
and that, to haindle the money conveni- c,
ently, they had to have It in large dot
onuluationxs. They offered eight $1 bills ao
for $1, taking $tO antd $:53 hills in pay- o
Inment. according to the county attor
POLICE ACCUSED BY PASTOR
Officers Alleged to Have Tried to At.
tack Women Prisoners at East
East St. Louis, IlI.-An affidavit
that two police ilticers had attemlptetl
to attack a woman prisoner at heatd
quarters has been made public by Rev.
W. R. Evans. lie is chairman of a
citizens' committee Interested in
charges of brutality against police.
Riesignation of Chief of Police Mulcoi.
nery. Chief of Detectives Neville atnd
seven other officials was demanded by
the outgoing board of fire anti police
commissioners, following an investiga
tion of brutality charges, one of w hich
was that John Camlpanella, a prisoner,
had been beaten to death, but on ad
vice that the action was illegal they
are holding over.
SJailbreaker Is Trapped
by Cat and Sardines :
Sacramento, Cal.-A cat and
* a can of sardines stood between e
* Frank Owen, Folsom state peil- u
9 tentlary convict, according to * In
Sthe testimony of Owen, on tilal t
Son the charge of escaping. * oi
S Owen made a cache of food *
* and bedding under an old stair- 9
* way of a guard's house.
9 He planned to remain there a m
* -week or ten days, but on the *
* fourth day le opened a can tofC
* sardines, which attractedl a cat. lo
S The cat tried to gain entranc -
* to the hiding place and Owen, b
fearing the animal's action i
might lead to his detection.,
I made a break for liberty.
* He was caught a few miles 9
from the prison. t
Changing Seats in Boat Drowns Three
Fall RIiver. Mlasu.-Three men were
drowned and three rescued when a
small rowboat capsized in the Tnun.
ton river, near here, when two of the
men attempted to change seats. The
three men saved were able to cling t I
the overturned boat.
Cast.off Breechee Vield Diamond.
Topeka. Kan.--A pair of arm3)
breeches boughbt at a salne for 95 cents
peoved a ood barl for . U. Barr. l~.
He tried them on med femsA am a180
l mliad l IekeI . At
SLAVE OF FASHION
A y o l r;" In n: 1 N \ u ,.: Is -,% t. in l
yls irirh t, t , ,ry lo a ,l- t ,ro,
i *te, l hrul.h tl*ih . . i,..y t f :
o ,n * aff* m. o n. T hl , :;ob1y \n - t.1 ..d
lith 1 hi I"i'" *' I :-' " :1h1d 3 .s - a , r
Ih : r "
F'ir-t "l'ri rld"- - I rl. ,. r :'i r.lt . , rA i
\!, hi\.' lh,,t I hL Ir. ,;,!V t,., :.,
Complexton All R: ht.
u in _ : ma l.a t r :'111 "
lt'It'tr -itt -- al,,r-al ;Il *1 ,
11.pr,.,:t 1':,i1,11 mil:,r :111',',q /," I:l'ri:, th*',
THEY ALL DO THAT
Of unde'stand your husband gives
you plenty of money."
"No. What ! said was, my hus
band thinks he gives me plenty." "
Air is Free.
When pro;flt*rinq Is ti:' ruage r
And rtl'(. % ll n",t ft:ll,
The dre a'-st 1,..,,n for bvedry age, a
Fresh N 'ar is fre- to al.;i.
The Prodigal Sun-in-Law.
"I11 let ),,u Ia il'rry toy d l:u-lhter, but
I olti't intent d to sum ll.rt y ." s
stilted. I ln.., humai n ti turI ll r
sIe';,!: frll"n exlrihnvce. lany a yon, III g
ethan h:n left his f me p'lr-in-lity's hut.4
in high dlwi A,.in I ns ret Irnee .i a
tal\ i,tl the ,t l, in:na h: l ,, t" l Uy for."
You Know How It Is.
"I ha' :1t hlu.a lint-' o\ r there nn
t h e Ih , ,l iZ ,, l 11 Ill n lt : li / : " a s k e d
Fa S rt':l a : r i s. f T1'';,< to i, .
" N o w , " r t 'lp l i . ' ,l tI . , , 11 n h1 v i e e . d i < -
g T- hed!y. "'h.re d :in't eti n - a w.
\\within six h nellllll l1 Oili ,0 -f Ii, re. The
t u t " g , ,I f i t h r - i . ;I V< "1 : ,. 3 l3 j u s t v !h e r e
you'lre -I intlin', th,,l-thu."
Ruling Passion Strong.
Flhurett- - have been t.1 see that
new play of Mhuiehin's.
Mairie-(Full of tleas:. Isn't it?
Fl',urettu--Ytes: I espee'allly noticed
a skirt ,of IIle , ,'ross-rc, ireid; a coati
in a newii shahe olf gr':1 UhI in orange
tunic tl"lcrate:ll d \\ th green pluts.
l-Paris .La Iuitnette.
Acrcirdlnlin to n- Enl-:llish paper re.
eiti- y re.I.l.erd oir .a r. a uilft-rd ih st
'a terain hole "tha'tl h ilttiil] out
Olfich trllek shfaS lS the t a t.
Barely Does So.
One Mlnd -Yeso . in :l - nltlh of tslne.e
a omriill - ;ull aIl'.f S hlil hi I r ow\Vnl.
l.-hy dlle.nt .shle':-- I.sldoli Ali.itierd
Monk-No we can't employ you
for a responsible position-you lget
rattled to easily.
A lucky man
Is Old Man ,arr
He has a space
To park heis car.
"And dlo you r':lly love me?"
t"Yes," Mlll the Iuddlt ng Ir ctltitoner.
'The mlret sighlt of 'olI. Is, helll. sets*
ul violdent c:lrdhie t .isturbl:nc-.:s, .j er
indul.es d .Vrynes,.s of the pallhie, eplglot
thl a:rnd lhrynlx and brings onl symptom,
James, Are You Slipping?
She--James dear; can you see the
She---Oh, .lamer ! Then you don't
love nme any more!
le-oDon't you know that love Is
Might Be Interested.
"My brother," .:lh the iu per
oi, "1'do yoll evr Htir;t .or thouught
to tlli River llrdln?"
"Yes, I dol'," said the hlrin k lirmaltioe
er. "llas it any Iouwvtr lpossibilitlies?.
The New York Idea.
Depanrting l'aicsscngcr-Tlirhis Is a heck
of e service.
Colldllctor - What's the muatter?
C-uldn't you get a sentl?
Dh i'.--Sure, I got a selnt. Itut niy
wife had to stand up all the Wiy.
First Actor--How did you like my
playiJg last night in the role of the
See~cnd Ator---l8pleaddly, old tep l
maeunatel? wondert a owed
in e-oent lyouko trhatoe ei.
Soothes a4nd b
for it in
SWE DO UP BSmr W :
so daintily that in many
Sthey look even better the
" new. Don't injure then ikn
* last, either. No mattwe b
" delicate or filmy the tabrh,m
* laundry work sends tham :
Sto you as good or beast
Julia and Magazie
`ý HY not,.&e
age t.hr o h fo
of this newspapwl
every issue it caris
message itrn tiale
all the bea people d
communiy. Dnmt tim
the people for Sotks
the store of yourc
tor. Tell them wiSp
have to sel 9arl I
prices arn t ritS
New Orlea, IS.
Largest Packers In e W
High-Grade Canned 5
Oysters, Shrimp, Ohts ai I
Our Goods Sold by
Grocers the WIrM Ogur
GROCERIES AND WUS
Pelican Avenue, Cer" V S
Long Distance Pe*
SWe have the *3 _.A
have Pure Drugs. We
SPerfect Service. I f
* ror service appM.t l_ :
let us fil YOUR pflUSi
* Accuraey Pai
S ~Cr. Bellevilleo and P i
Phone Algiers 0
We DelivoP "
e Presscrlptiole plls
due subsorI |
Dr. I. Mac IW