Newspaper Page Text
A SECTION A
Interesting Features for the Entire Family
Sense ... JO_
ENERGY IS CAPITAL
A LAKE cannot turn a turbine,
though It contains more water
than a cataract.
All the knowledge you can accumu
late In a lifetime will do you no good
ulless it can he translated into energy.
The dilTerence between d,,ers and
rWishers In this life is a difference of
The wishers want things. The doers
get them. It is hard work getting
them, but energy is the force that can
accomplish hard work.
The reason you see so many men
msuccee(d whom you know to be no bet
ter fitted mentally than failures of
your acquaintance is because the suc
cessful men are energetic.
Energy Is the driving force behind
everything that is done.
All of us have some of it, or we
tould not live.
Those who have a great deal usu
ally get along, unless they constantly
There are, of course, energetic peo
ple who never get very far. But even
they get farther than they would if
they were content to sit still.
If the maximn, "Everything comes to
him who waits," were amended to
read "Nothing comes to him who
Waits" It would be true.
As it stands it is one of the most
misleading and dangerous falsehoods
Your energy is your capital. Use
It wisely and economically and it will
pay you an almost usurious rate of
Half use it, or waste it on things
that are of no value, and you will just
about make a living, which is a thing
no man of ambition wants to do.
Education teaches us to use our en
ergy profitably. An educated man
can, or should, get more out of the
same amount of energy than an un
educated man, exactly as a turbine
gets more out of a column of falling
water than the old-fashioned overshot
Yet the energy must be there, or the
dnucation must be useless. There
must be driving force which will ap
ply what you have learned to your
problems. Nothing important was
ever accomplished by education alone.
D DIES SIX i
WRITING IT AT HOME
A BUNCH of four--four happy kids
Chock full of fun and pleasure.
All four a mighty big expense,
But ev'ry one a treasure.
And when I want it quiet like
So I can do my writing,
The noise that bunch begins to make
Bounds like two armies fighting.
One clambers over my machine;
One asks for help with "numbers";
One for my pencil makes demand;
One my tired knee encumbers.
,A dozen eggs cost forty cents,
What will three dozen cost?"
Ad by the time I work it out
My thread of thought is lost.
One sticky band is reaching out
To grasp my thinning locks.
One piercing voice makes loud demand
For help with building blocks.
"My pencil's broke; please sharpen it
So I can write the rest-"
And then the thoughts I've garnered in
Are all knocked gally west.
But when, at last, the sandman comes
And all four little heads
re resting on the pillows white
Of two soft. downy beds;
And all Is quiet 'round the house
Where once the noise did ring,
I start to write-and then can't think
Of a dodgasted thing!I
(Copyright by Will M. Maupin.)
mother's Cookl ool
arlet tuft. are growin tIn the green
like flakes o fire; the wanderers of the
prairie know them welr and call that
flower the "painted cup.
EVERY DAY GOOD THING
THERE always will be In most fam
IlUes some waste bread. Not a
small bit should be wasted for there
are countless ways of using It.
Take one cupful of chopped nuts,
two cupfuli of bread crumbs, one-halt
cupful of hot water, the same of melt
ed butter, one eg well beaten, one tea
spoonful of mushroom catsup, onehalf
teaspoonful of aonon Juice, one and
one-half teasupoonfuls of salt and eone
fourth of a teaspoonful of pepper Mix
the togredients in the order given,
form In a rell and bake to a maodents
Ses eae brie tbetns eemaM
If you haven't got energy, cultlivte
It. Put your health In good cond:rioni
and your physical energy will ilu
prove, and with physical energy you
will gain mental energy.
lie careful how you use both. You
can't settle a business tangle if you
have been playing tennis all the morn
ing. The exercise will use up the en
ergy that ought to be expended on the
job. Your brains can't use what
your muscles have used already.
Energy is always capital. but it
must be well and prudently Invested.
Take care of yours. Add to It by
care of your health, and by abundant
mental exercise. Then expend it on
Important matters, and don't be afraid
to expend It liberally. It is one thing
of which the more you spend the
more you will have, provided, of
course, It is not foolishly wasted.
(Copyright, by John Blake.)
I scHooL DA1S lA
a f GR ` RT SCOTT
S omething to Think About
ByF. . .ALKER
F ý) (7 -
THOSE happy-go-lucky Individuals
who manifest so little interest in
the stirring events of life, which are
buzzing like bees all around them, are
often insensible to their lamentable de
Occasionally, however, their con
sciousness flutters a moment, but,
seemingly changing its benumbed
mind, yawns, nods and falls asleep to
But they are going to wake up and
do something tomorrow.
They will yank the old world from
I Its easy chair and wake its billion in
habitants with an earthquake.
Hitherto they have been shaping a
brilliant course, not quite matured yet,
i or in a fit state to be presented in its
entirety to their intimates, who have
wept over them, prayed for them, and
p done their utmost to arouse them to
There is, however, no declaration on
the part of these habituated drones of
making undue haste.
The months and years stretch ahead
in long rows on either side of tomor
row's path. Why fuss, fluster and
with butter. Serve hot with brown
Put the yolks of two eggs Into a
mixing bowl, then with a wooden spoon
beat in one cupful of sugar and one
half cupful of butter. Add two cupfuls
of sifted flour, with a teaspoonful of
baking powder, then one-halt cupful
of cream and a grating of nutmeg,
beating all the time. Last of all, fold
In the well-beaten whites of the eggs.
Line a round cake tin with greased
paper and pour In the batter. Place
a large slice of candled citron on top.
Bake an bour and a quarter In a mod
erate ove, lowerlag the beat after
the cake is well drem.
Ships Have Chaperons.
3Tistress-at-arms is the oftlclal title
Iestowed on the ofllhial chaperons who
have been a(hdded to the working per
sonnel of all vessels operated by the
I'nlted States lines. Their espieelul
duty is to look after the comfort and
welfare of all girls who are traveling
Why should they bother themselves
while youth is so full of delightful ex
I pectancies and time so abundant.
i They are not seeking the dull, com
mon roads in life, but the magnificent
avenues that take direct to fame and
wealth In the glare of sunlight and
amid the plaudits of an admiring
world, swept suddenly off its feet by
the daring work of genius.
So the years drift by, and in their
drifting there comes sometimes to
these disciples of the god of futurists
Ia petrifying fear that makes them sick
' With an odd mixture of humility and
pride stirring in their ill-arranged
brain they are prompted to exertion.
But they have unconsciously lost the
skill which was theirs when life was
vibrant with power. They reach out
but they touch not. And ndw, all of
a sudden, a terrible realization over
While they were loitering, putting
off until tomorrow, their plodding as
sociates were improving their time,
gaining respect and an assured comn
petence for the bare days of winter,
sighting its appearance in the naked
branches of the trees and drifts of
Tomorrow is man's most terrible
trouble maker, luring by promises
which are seldom redeemed and learv
ing him ragged and alone at the cros3
roads, where youth and opportunity
lie buried in the piled up heaps of
dust and Ill-spent years.
(m by McClure N-ewspaper Synadicat)
These Efficiency Courses.
"That new employee of ours doesn't
seem to accomplish much."
"No, he hasn't time. He's too busy
Peam n shsl.
The ee... wrk .
is se4se Me.
0 0 0: 0 0i€
IRiver Iulley, or in Pierre's hole under th_ Teto_ _
Four bravles volunteered to ,arry the request for
at this outpost of clvilization. Their precnee
By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN there is a story In Itself. The restoration of the 'f
ASt'INATING: are the "'. .eisive Battles Society of Jesus In IM4, after 41 years of suppres- ý -
of the World"-if pot in themselves as sin, found a few old Jesuit priests at W\1i.txiarsh,
battles, then in their effects upon hi. Md., who had established there the it'ed .,vitiate
t,,ry. IBut many an armed contest- In the United States. In 1123 tn offer of land at
Y.' rather a skirmish from a military St. Lotus was made to them. Twelve set out for "
, vhewpoint than a "decisive" en;;age- St. Louis April 11, 123. They walked all the way,
lIent-hls had far-reaching results carrying their goods in wagons. Among them was
which make a fasciniting story. For y-ung De Stnet, who had come from Belgium in
example: 1]21 at the age of twenty. In 1827 he was or- three lay brothers. At F19R sl
Champlain. In discovering the lake dained priest. In 1831 the Missouri mission was river In August he was at triIs
- that bears his name, used his arque- made independent. In 1834 the petition of the of Flatheads. Passag tiblsih he
buses on a hand of Indians from the Second Provincial council at Baltimore that the soulu. they went 30 d111 b6l
Iroquois Confederacy and set them Indian Roman Catholic misshons of the United valley, arriving Septelmbs > s
running home to the Mohawk valley of New York. States he confined to the Society of Jesus was De Smet began work oa 8L. VOgt
This was in 1009, two years after the founding of granted at Rome. Thus the Jesuits entered upon De Smet, In the sprnag f nita
Jamestown. eleven years before the landing of the a virgin field of labor of more than half the area of Inspection as far as theialld
Pilgrims and eighty years before the beginning of of the United States. That fall found him g III
the armed clash between the French and English The four Flatheads joined the 1831 return he solicited for the le
for the possession of America. train of Wllllm L. Sublette, one of the famous and east to Boston, sad tool.a
It is a far cry from 1009 to 1922; from New Rocky Mountain Fur company's traders, and supplies to Westport sad iM -
York to Montana ; from Iroquois to Flatheads reached St. Louis October 1. They presented their Then he set sai foer lamps 1
Just the same, it was Champlain who set the feet petition to Bishop Rosatp Two of the Indians fell prAntwpa Dciems o, i bigti
of Marcus Whitman and Father Pierre-Jean De Ill. They died and were buried In th4 1loman Antwerp December 1% IINs
Smet, 8. J., on the Oregon Trail two centuries Catholic cemetery. The two survivors left St. lay brother and di sisl N114
later. Marcus Whitman, Presbyterian missionary, Louis the following spfing, but never reached voyage was around Capells 511
patriot, statesman and martyr, saved Oregon and home. They may be the two Indians George Cat- wrecked on the Cols4t4, I91
the Pacific Northwest for the United States. Fa- lin painted-Nos. 207 and 208 in his gallery of safely July 31, 18% Ran 111.4
ther De Smet, greatest and most practical mission. Indian paintings. ter Root a.
ary who ever labored among the American In- These Bitter Root F106ta 11
dians, dotted the far Northwest with religious This unique request from the Flatheads gained to have been too gobd ttNIo t
and educational establishments, kept many a nation-wide publicity. A sympathetic account was traders and travelers NedI"
savage tribe from the warpath and served well published in the Christian Advocate. In 1833 an moral character and attlidh
The Iroquois Confederacy, because of Cham- northward into Canfda. aboltrar, to1 t
a ~ ~~ ~ JZAfL1f 714wc,'7
~ ®~7 __
lIit~f'31i2S Plck.hstoS.Lui.Tee eelhak e
ForlNa-sidnteedt -~r tereles o
* a this~ outos of c ~i~aion. ThEir pre=== re
viC Jon hna"ec~v'egi~ S.Lui p~ 1 '23 he akdnltewy
tuet-a adfrrea·;ch~grsls cryn heir good in wagos. Amongtheta wa
whie mae afas-in~tig Stry.~or youg D Smt. wo hd cme romBelium In
examide: ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~-`'r 1521 atteaeo tet.I 52 ewso- the a rthr.A U
Champlain. indsoeigtehk (andpis.I 81th isuims~nws rivr nAuut ewa ng
-R ta er i ae sd N rte aeIdpnen.I 84teptto f h fFahaa sd
_____________________________________________________ £i hn nlpru. FII n·11..1 llr~idn ~m1L
WERE IN SAME LINE OF BUSINESS
One Occasion, at Least, When Extor. thentique" In which the restaurateur
tionate Paris Restaurateur More gets distinctly the worst of it.
Than Met His Match. A lady and gentleman had just fin
ished a rather modest luncheon when
The owners of restaurants In Pails the waiter presented a bill for 120
are no more scrupuloum than their frane. The gentleman called the hbead
Amercan beethrem, and l'additlon eo walter and bage him: "Go tell the
the one s lkeltobe m e to be u ea able manager to give me a special price. I
as the bill e the othe. However, am In the same bstness."
L'Opa eltParls.prints an auedet A ew maintes later, the bead wat-.
I M S as is "lgeeI mei ' o ema beet wl a asw bhi-.
time for CO francs. The gr'ntl"mna
milled and puld, whereupon tltm head
"What restaurant do you man:ge?"
"I?" said the other. "I don't rman
age any restaurant.
"But you said you were in the same
"I am. rm a professional thief, like
th rest of you."-The Living Age.
Escalator Ba;t Luck."
fter several weeks' delay the 5"
ealt l the Atisatc avenue O'
tion E Y~
the rwde V
but it beos r