Newspaper Page Text
Mary Roberts Rinehart
(COpyright, by McClure Publicatlis. Inc.)
Le Moyne Is Found Out and
the Big Part of Our Story
Begins to Unfold.
SYNOPSIS-K. IoyneI., Ia
yiellig indal , tlles 101a11( ro ll ,
It the l'atge homie, where Siaiuey.
her niother. Anna, mnd her toh
maild aut,, IIrriet. 1 a1re.ssilink
er presil. 'I'Tirogh the inhti
- rillo l. .lx W lon ie
ist the h ioispit idl. A t Vl iirriet
,oolls at fa8shiona.-bl. Shop1down
!(,wi. Christinie Io.eniz ll d l'a1
mi'r flove are nh11o1t to) be nar
-ifd and they w%-')Itake ron t
h4. l'IIgesx'. Sidinvy is loved by
.K.. by .Jo I)Iununiotid, i high
'-(htool beaui, 1t11t by lDr. Max.
who faseliutes har. .At thle' h+it-;
1l-itil Sle begins8 to sev the tin
derside of the iworld. She invets
Churlottat Harrison. who hIs
b'een Very "thiek" with Dr. M1ax.
K. Le~foyne Is i mystery. lie
wurks ta tItI, gns ftIe ias i
clrbut Is past Is hiddenl, utid
he fear is toa rt sitran gers
why? As this Installinint opens,
Ic''ctor ax Is coming ieroSs the
Itreet I'ran his homne ( (Ill on
SIdlney. K. shrinks froiil the in
rod(Iulettoll but Se's li$ o .I V w i
1e4re! Iglt baick here 1"
There was vibrant ghtdness in her
1.. Ie eante slowly towai'd thelit.
My brother Is not it horine. so I
:camric over. How select you tare, with
-T; you see the step?"
*'ning, with bells on."
K. had risen and pushed bctk his
Hi. mlsnind wvas working quickly.
- In (lite darkness ie coi(l hold
- 0,tuation for at momnent. It hle
*d get Sidney Into the ihouse, the'
would not iliatter. I Lu(klty, the
.a't eny was very dark.
: anyone il?"
'Mo14ther Is not well. This Is Mi'. Le
M'.ye, anda he knows who ily tr'e
- 1 tw10uen shook hun1tils.
ve heard a lot of Mr. Le Moyne.
-4 tilt- he tust popular mnall ml thet
C ahvity liard that abou'Itt yoI t.
y.it. Tuuutor Wilsont Is herePt to saee
I nag." sti ll Sialtiey. "Aido D)r.
Mzx hitn :atrouseda at the sotind (if
ne''~ yta's vo iice. no t Io sutspiion, of'
''.*bitt to iteti'y. Wtitiut anfy
taling thbe enunatry road'0i~s, andit
b . ilnt
' drfitaiIil aight 'Will yatt huave a
Sak;I have' ony pipe here."'
. -ttrk i innteh~ wtithi his stendly
-o . Now thittetlt hadi lontetO,
hladi to lava' it. lit the thtre.
iet' poftile glowe .' a'aI gzai nst thle
f' 'Tein hae Iluntg Ite iiinteh overi
i.11. Aluox stared;a theni lie roase.
fl -8 145 had descendeetilE' on thini
' l.ieept faor thae dual glow of K.'
Toralo's saika !"
Sh ! The ne'ighbuor~s next door have
a 1.Zd haibit oif sitting just Inside thle
* wnlitl. Sidneya' will bet back'l in
-4'.4f n4tt. I'll talk to you1, ifC you'll slt
nu. an you he ltfi e plainily T'
AttIfer a liimnt-iYes."t
heent'atiI here'--li tae ('lay. I Iflean i
ari yeari. Name'las Le' Moyn:e,
I. lOO taorget it-- --I .''lyne'. i've got
tion ~ a thei. gaas othic'e, clerilecal.''
Wion stirred, but he foundaa no ade'
ri wc;tords. Only a part oif whliat K.
.4d got to himi. Forii a tuomient lhe
445 luk In ai famouis a'lin, ul'andl this
hi l heriox.s fr'omt hihni-it w"as not h~e
J iev.ble !
''It '-a not hiard work, andq it's saf e.
11' 1 take a misttake. ther's no lif'e
I at 4lng on It."
W' 'Isi's voice shtowtedl that het was
iore' than lincr'edutlous; ie* was pro-.
'We thought you wera'te de'ad. 'There
-we're all sor'ts of stories. When ai yeair
" eat by---theo 'Ttio hand gone' dlown,
an ad no~body knewv but w~hat you wVere
*'n it--we gave up. I-in June we tt
ai' i tablet for you at the college.I
'r''tt dlown for the-for the services."
~ I) "Let it Ctay," said K. quietly. "I'mi
-d"end as fist, as. the college goes, any
haow. I'4,ieyr go liack. I'm Le Moyne
- ow. And,efot heaven's sake, don't bt
worry') for me. I more ennitentet
t an I've been for a long time."
The wonder In Wteson's voice wa,
a to irrI ,~b
"All it man in our profession inas Is
ncortin methoud, knwedtcal1
What you like-and f'aitir In himself. ]
lost my self-coniblletive; that's4 all. Cer.
aitin thigs har ppened; kept on happen
ing. So I grave it up."
"If every surgeon gave up becaulse
ie lost cise4-s-I've Just told you I did
your operation today. There was just
It chnetce for the' inan, and I took my
courage iII My hIndls anel tried it. The
poor devil's dead."
K. rose rather wearily and emptied
Ilis p1pe over the ha irony rail.
"That's not the samte. That's the
ehI1tincel he anid you took. What hap.
penled to me1 wasz-different."
Pipe itl handi. he stood staring out
lit the nilinttliis Itee with its crown
of Stars. 'Instenti of tle Street witit is
I 111et h lse, ie 41aW the men lie had
kiowni aIrri woIrled wt ith :ani taught,
his fiends whoi spoke is language,
Vlo h:lt loveti him, 1u11n1Y of theitt,
gathered lbouit t a brnze tablet set in
-a we I of the ol college; he saw their
earnest fces aril grave eyes. He
lie heard ti'. soi'i 'rth t' Silney's
dress Its she lmi int,) tie little rooli
A few dhay.s at''ir Wil o'p reeognl
thin ofi K%., w Inest 'iting Ihings
lhatpentd t Sidiey. Oie was tliat
'ibrist ine asked hr to he aiid of
honor ait her. wN. ng Tio, otherl wats
nior wonlertul. he a acceptetl,
atitt givert her' e'aii.
Ih'cnanue she rlil niot get hittle that
nigh t, i and benltise lie le' house hadl
no telephine, sie wrote the iews to
hrInlotheri Wti st at n14te. to Le
K. fte4t11 the niot on the hal table
whtell he got hiome thatt night, and ctr
Ie'll it Ilitairs to reid. Watteve.
I'aint hom ihe1 mbigt hav ' ei ll that her
yot iwi111 hi ireent hei p Ietet e
het knew%% now wais ove-r. With thel let-.
Ier I I his hand,14. el sat lby his table
It nl looketiiead into ti ellipty years.
NeW Iliie ottity. fii cours. Slie woUii
he earn11ing holine..
h11111 tm re amimore th' li'. ot tile
hispial wnhl lnigfoss her. ile sir
iniis. eid , very shilwdly, that, had lie
IIvIer h al a hoqpw I I:t t she iht (ole p
ler forit' him,'r hijs vrry psenc in
Ilth, litIte IhnSe IlIit1at1e$d a1gin Ist h1iml.
Th 1.r ; was 111 ief th" Ill 1tsionJ of Slip
heatio ' e witways tht't', like IKa
t'. When slit oipeniel t' doior,she
Aninai(1( iot aniswver, site ('alled him,
ini muiiich thle sririe voice.
Hidnley's letter was not the only one
lie rec'eived( thrat daiy. When, in re
spnse to Kattie's sirumons, hie rose
hea'rvily and11 prteparedtl' for dirnier, hie
found rail uno~enled enivelo~pe Oil the
tiable. It was' ft'rrm M'[ax' Wilson:
Dear I.e Moyne- -I hiave a fee-hng of deli
eneyc~ about tryineg to see you again so
Stoon. Ui. bointnd to respect. your sechst
SiOnl. unt titere a re someil things that have
got to be dietssed.
It takes courage to step diown fr'om the
ptiiniac'e 'ou stood on. so it's not cow..
tirdleet that has set .cou down here. It's
wrnon-.x 'ontceptin. Andii I've thloughit of
two tinais. Thei Iisia, arnd best, is for you
to go tack. No oneo lhas taken your place,
beenus.' n10 hon' inhtSi do the work. But
if thiat's out of the dt'testionl--.andl only yot
kntow that. fori only youi know the facts
tihe nnext best thing is. this, and in all hu
toni ity' I mtak~e thre suggestion.
Tfake the State examns under your pres
ent namre, arnd when you've got your cer.
tltn'ate. come in with moe. This isn't mag.
rnanimity. I'lt be gettinga much more thtan
Think it over, old mant. - M. W.
It Is a ctious fact thrat at man1 wh'l
is absoluately utr'ust won'thyi abou
women'i is often theit soul of' honor l,,
othter' mlen, fThe younger Wilson, tak
lng his pleatsures~ lightly nad not toi
dsxct'riinlatinigiy, wias maiking an oare
thatt mteanut his utimatltte eclipse, am
doing It cheerfully, with his eyes oper
IK. was mtoved,. It was lIke Miax te
marke such an offert, like hinm to do I
ais if lie were asking a favor and nio
conferring one. But the o~er left htin
unitemfpteud. He haad weighed himsel
ini the balance, and found himusel
wanting. No tablet otn the college wal
coul change that. And when, tat
ta night, Wis~ found him on th
IJ.10 .sad jI apetal to .agg
i meat, the &iut~pi. refnained ut
.................. ..i bmei.
"I'm not absolutely useless where I
al), you know, Max," he said. "I've
raised three tomato plants and a fai.
Ily of kitteas this sunner, helped to
plan a trousseau, assisted in selecting
wallpaper for the roont Just inside
did ybu notice it?-and developed a
boy pitcher with a ball that twists
around the bat like a Colles fracture
around a splintf"
Wilson rose and flung his cigarette
Into the grass..
"I wish I understood youl" he said
K. rose with him, and all the sup
pressed feeling of the interview was
(row(ed into his last words.
"I'm not as ungrateful as you tLink,
Mar," he said. "I-you've helped a
I lot. Don't worry about me. I'm as
well off as I deserve to be, and better.
Wilson's unexpected magnnimiiilty
Put K. In a curious position-left
imlM, as it were, with a divided alle
gIance. Sidney's frank infatuation tfor
the young surgeon was growing. Ile
Was Quick to see it. And where before
lie might have felt justified In goilng
to the length of warning her, now his
laniids were tied.
Sidney went on light duty shortly
after her aecptaleo. She tumbled
into her low bed at nine o'clock in tile
morning, those days, with her splen
did hair neatly braided (Iown her back
and her prayers said, and litimmediately
ler nctive young ind11(1 tilled with
intages-Christine's wedding, Doctor
MAuex plissilg the (or of the 01(1 ward-(I
anI she not there, Joe-anild she puz
zli'd over Grace and her kind.
On her first night on duty a girl
hadl been brought in from the Avenue.
She had taken poison-nob.ly knew
just what. When the internes had
I red to find out, she had only said:
"What's the use?"
And she had died.
Sidney kept asking herself, "Why?"
those mtuornings when she could not get
to sleep. People were kind-men were
kind, really-and yet, for soi reason
or other, those things had to le.
Carlotta Harrison wvent on Iiglit
(uty at the slame timne-heir last Iight
service, as it was Sidney's first. She
accepted it stoically. She ha1(d char1 z'ge
of the three wards on the floor just
below Sidney. Itnd of the wizrd into
which all eiergenicy cases were tal:en.
It was a dillicult servIce, pwrhlips the
most (IllICUL in the house. Carlotta
Ierely shrugged her slouilders.
"I've always had things pretty hard
here." she ('oninent'ed briefly. "When
I go out, I'll ei ther he collipetelt
enlzoiugh to run a whole hospitil single
handed, or I'll be carried out feet
Sidney was glad to I have her so near.
She knew her better thimi she knew
the other nurses. Sm11all1 eiergenlc'es
were constantly arising liml1111(iig hier
at a loss. On('e at least every night
.liss lirrison voull h'a a softt hiss
from the ihaiek stai Penlse that connect
ed the two floors. and, goinzg out, would
see Sidney's flushed fice a slightly
erooked cap bending over tle stair
"I'm (reIfullly sorry to bother you."
she would say. "but So-anud-So won't
Laz ve a fever hath ; or. "I've a ViinIa a
Iiere who refuses her neP.i-ine." Th.zen
woiulii followv rapid cluestlons andl
etiantly raid h aniswers. .alc as Carin
bott dislikedl and feared the girl over
head, it uiever occurred to her to re
t'use her assistance. Perhaips the an
gels wvho keep the great re'cord wvill
put that to her credilt.
* * * * * * *
Sidney saw~ her first dleath shortly
after she went on night duty. It was
the inost terrilbe experience 'of all her
life-it seemiedl to lier that shze coull
not stanid it. Add~ed to alii her'i othe
ne'w probleizus of living was t his omn
Sihe madl~e mistiikes, of coursi'e, wble)1
the kindly nurses forgot to report
baisinis left aboiiut, ierrors on heir re.
ords. Shze rinised her thzermzomnete i i
hot water one night, and stzartledi atn
interne~ by sendling him word that Mars
McGuirze's templieratur me was 110 de.
grees. She let a delirious paztilent escap<
fromt the ward another night andl g<
airily down the fire escape before sht
discovered whatt hiad happened I Thet:
she distinguished herself by flying
dlown thze iron staircase and brlnging
the r'unawzy back sinagle-hzanzded.
* * * * * * *
For Christine's weddliing the Street
t hrew off it s drah at tire and1( a~ss~ued
a wedding garmzent. In the beginning~
it was incredulous about sonie of thu
details. The wedding was to be at
liye o'clock. Thuis, in itself, defied all
tradlitiozns of the Str'eet, which wvaz
either' mnarried1 in the very early minorn
lng at the Catholic church or at eighi
o'clock in the evening aut the Presbyte
rian. There wits something reckles:
about nyve o'clock. The Street felt th<
(-1dash of it. it had a queer feeling thi
perlhips such a muarritage was not qui
The younger Wilson was to be onm
) of the ushers. When the newspapers
cauze Odt with the p)ublished list aui
) tis wals discovered, as well as thal
-Sidney was thze mnaid of honor, thern
> wa'us a distinct quiver through thme hzos
r' pital training school. .A probationei
I was authorized to find out particulars
.It was the day of the wedding then
>and Sidney, who had not been to bet
t at all, was sitting in a sunny windov
t in the dormitory annex, drying hei
f The probationer was distinctly un
I "I--I just wonder," she said, "if you
e would let some ot the girls come ii
e to, see you.w yot're dressed?"
*- It's a vflpthrilling, isn't It? And
e ira% tobe ai
Sidnte .oiored. I believe so."
The probationer >ad been Instructed
to find out other things; so she set to
work with a fan sat Sidney's hair.
"You've known Doctor Wilson a long
'time, haven't you?"
"He's aw% fully good-looking, isn't
Sidney conlsiderel. 1h was not ig.
norant of the methods of the school.
If this girl was pumping her
"I'll have to think that over," she
said, with a glint of miiischlef iII her
eyes. "When you know a person tgr
rllly well, you Iardly know whether
he's good-looking or .'not."
"I suppose," sid the probationer,
running the long strands of Sidney's
hair through her fingers, "that when
you are lat iomite ye4l see him often."
Sidney got off 11h4b 'Window sill, and,
taking thet probitioner sinlingly by the
shoulders, ftI " e'r tmIvIrd the door.
"You go imek to the girls.'" she said,
"'atd tell theI to come in ilal sese 1m1e
whenl 1 11m dre-ssed. itnd eI'M theml tit,:
I (lon't kiow whe th'r I 'am to waclk
down tlie iisle witII )octr Wilson,
but r lope 1 amiti. I see hi11 very often.
I like hii very muhl. I hope Ie likes
mue. And I think lie's handsm."
Sht shoved the prohoniiier out I rto
the h1all and lockedul the door behind
Thlat Itessiage in Its entIrety reaeldeti
('arlotta His1rrison. ler smillerig
yes titred. The nudicity or it statr
th'dI he.Sn must hie very sulre
of herself. When t' proballoner who
had brought her t rort hatd gone
otit, she lay In iit-r long. walite night
gown. iiintds elislpeuI ui ntler her Iead,
ant1d stared at the vault like celiling of
her little room.
She saw thert, Shiney In her white
"ress going down tit' aisle of the
urh; she saw tlie gt'oup aronid the
uthar; atnd, as stirely ats she lly titere,
she knew that %Iax WIilso's eyes
would le, not on lthi'rdt. but on the
girl who stood besite hr.
Tle curious thing wits ilthat Carlotta
ftlt that sh' could stop the wedding
if she wanrted to. Shel happenedi on
a hit of tiformation-mny a weddiig
had btetn stped fotr less. It rather
oisessed he If. Itink of stopping tle
wedding, so tt. Siniey anti Mi
would not wazlk down the aisle to
''here Came, at Ast. an hour befor'e
tle weddinig. at It ll in t feverish
tetivities of tie prevJi'otus month. 1V.
erything wns redy. I he attle, in
Ite center of a sheet, befote a toilet
table wichi had beie 'tried upastndr
for her b'enit'it. satt.-on this her (lily
of datys, the brkie. All the second
story hadl been lirq patred( for gutests
aind Presenlt" S. Chrlistine sat alone In
thet( nte of her sheett. The brides
mntstids l et'n sternly foriidlen to
MRe Into her rom.
"I hav'n't haId an tac to think for
at iinth." sh sid. "And I've got
soIne things I've got to think out."
But. when Sidney enmtIe. she sent for
ther. Sidn"''y found her sitting ont a
stiff (lhir. in hetr wtddig gown, witl1
her voil spdli(I ot ot a smal stan
"Close thldot, ." saId Christaie
Anid. aiftet Sidney ld kissed her
ie good mind not to do it."
"'reitt tired and nervous, that'
"1 aria, of courlse. But that lan't
whlat's wr'oing with rae. T1hrow that
veil somne pice nnad sit down."
Chhitinie w'as undoubtedly rouaged, ai
ver'y delienite toiuch. SIney thought
bid('ts should lbe rathier pale. Btt
tinder' her a'yes were liries thairt Sidniea
had inever sen there before.
"I'm riot going to be foolish, Sidney
I'll goi through wai ith it, of course.I
woutldi put mitlaimn in her grave if:
madite at sene niow."
She suddeinly tur'ned on Siney.
"i'ahner'i gntve his bachlelot' dinner a
thle Cotunat'y ('lb last night. Th'ley al
rtamnk mrti'e thuan they shiouldi. Some(
btody enalild fitther upi todlay and stah
last ti'i atmer hadtt emipiled a bottle o
winre inito lhe piano. He haisn't beei
"He'll be along. Arid as for th
othier-perhap~s it wasn't Palmer whi
"That's not it, Sidney. I'm frighi
Three months before, per'haps, Sid
ney could not have comforted her: b
three months had made a change I:
Sidnecy. The complraent sophistrie
of her girlhood nio lonager answered to
truth. She put her arms ar'ound Chrit
"A mian who drinks Is a broke
r'eed," said Christine. "That's wvha
I'm goIng to marry and lean on th
rest of mny life-a broken reed. An
t hat isn't all !"
Would you permit your daught
ter or sister to marry a young
man who is a rake-a "broken
to refuse to marry, even at this
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Then Things Happened.
He ws a bookketeper in a big mar
uffacturing estabiilshment. He live
in a hall room In it modest boardin
h~iouk and ate his luncheons In a quiel
"There's no chan rce for adventur
here in a great city," he used to sa
as he sat on the frot-t steps everillig
Then all in the samie week a burgia
took $16 firotm his trousers' pocket, a
ammonia tank blew up in his offie
Ibuilding, lhe was cauught in a subwa
wreck, he was arrested by mistake to
* pickpocket and he was .run (low;
by an automobile on his way hom
from work and he married the nura
tvho helned- set-his broken arm..
(By E. O. SEoLLERS. Acting Director ot
the Suna School Course In the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
(Copyright. 1917, Western Newvepaper Union.)
Lesson for January 21
FIRST DISCIPLE OF THE LORD
LESSON TIXT-John 1:5-19.
GOLDEN TNXT-Jesus saith unto him,
follow me.-John 1:43.
The words "I see" or "behold" occur
fifteen times in this first chapter. John
was a witness to the Sonl of Man. This
term, "Son of Man," occurs eighty
times in the gospel. The words "Come
and see," or their equivalents. occur
inte tines fin this hesson. This is a
great inviaition lesson. It would be
interesting if the stholars would tell
what the voices are which say,
"Conie," and those which are urging
them to "stay" away from .od. Beth
abara was probably two miles from C
the fords of the J->dhin. where John i
baptized. Jesus was thirty years old, y
just entering upon his miniiistry. Ti- I
berits Caesar was the emperor and b
PLontius Pilate the governor of Judea.
I. The Son of Man Attracts Men.
(vv.35-p1) not by his ethical ieaclhiugs V
nor alone by his works ani hLs "harac
ter, but what he was and inspired in -
others attriacted men to .Jesus (.John 10:
41). Crowds still gathered around the
baptizer who "chainged the hearts of
tnen as by a spell." John. the Bap
tizer, brought terror to imien. He broke
through the crust of self-righteousness
and ndi fterence, and coi pelled men
to see their need of forgiveness and
of a new life, but the time had come
when John must step aside, and Jesus
"to increase," to begin his ministry.
Four successive days are notleed in
thi- chapter. Andrew (v. 40), and
doubtless the apostle John. who wrote
this account, were the two disciples
(v. 35) to whom John. the Baptizer.
speaks. It is Interesting to note the t
different kinds of men who were at- C
tracted to Jesus; the aggressive Peter, g
the reflective Thoinas, th. practical c
Judas. Ile had what the souls of t
men needed, and Utey followed him. 1
Aware of their questioning. Jesus t
turns to them with the question:
"What think ye?" the first recorded
words of his public ministry. This is
a great testing question of every man's
life. What is the aim and purpose of
your life? Jesus, the kingdon of God,
goodness, righteotusness. usefulness or
on the other hand selfishness, worldli
ness, success, albition, ioney. pleas
uire? These disciples who had listened
to this testimiony of the baptizer, re
plied that they wanted to know where
lie dwelt, implying that they would
like to talk with him al discuss the
problems which wo'ere arising in their
minds. Three steps of Christian expe
rience are here suggeste~i. These two
dliseiIples heard, they looked. and they
followed. Oilher step~s must comei
. shortly, but we must first look at Jesuis
as the Lamb, if we are to follow him
as our example. WVe muitst believe
what lhe has done (Roma. 3 :5) before
we can ask wvhat would Jesus do or
try tQ imitate him. It is by following
that we demionstrate that we have real
ly 'looked unto him and been saved.
i.Te Son of Man Cares for His
[ Ow. vv 3-42). The~, instruction
wvhich they received from abiding with
him impell them,. as we have already
t indicated, to go out andI spread the
igoodh news. The greatest act In the
- life of Andrew was the bringing of his
I brother Peter to Jesuis. Jesus changed
f Peter's name, and gave himi a proph
i ecy of his future life and career, H~e
saw the possibilities within him,
s though it took much instrtuction, bitter
a experiences, prayer and long abiding
wvith Jesus before he attained to those
.possibilities. It is this passage which
gave rise to the organization of the
.Brotherhood of St. Andrew, which has
t adopted, first, the "Rule of Prayer,"
a that of daily prayer for the spread of
s Christ's kingdom among young men;
r second, "The Rule of Service," to
.make an earnest effort each week to
bring at least one young man within
the hearing of the gospel of Jesus
t Christ. On the morrow Jesus would
Sgo forth to Onlilee, that is to the East
side, across the Jordan river, and on
the way lhe found Philip. It was Philip
who asked the question, "Show us the
Father," and of whom the question
was asked as to the resources suffi
Icient to feed the hungering multitude
(John 6:5). John, the Evangelist,
alone. tells us about Philip. Philip saw
Inot only the resources of Jesus, but he
saw a union of the law of the prophets
(v. 45) in this Jesus, and therefore
could and did invite his brother to
Christianity would soon fill the earth
. if Christians would put forth the per
sonai effort here suggested.
Nathaniel (v'. 46) repeated a proverb
.of the country, "Can any good thing
come out of Nazareth?" Philip's reply
* w'as: "Come and see," and to his
y amazement Jesus reveals not only his
1. character but his supernatural power;
r whereupon Nathaniel's reply was:
a "Thou art the Son of God, the King
* of Israel" (v. 49). Jesus, seeing his
y faith, promised that he should see still
r greater things (vv. 50, 51).
n Everybody in this lesson who founid
* Jesus seemed to go at once for some
* one else, and though some were scep
tient. yet theirs eptnism. emad.. e...
That kidney troubl
is due to the strain are so common
neys in so many oceupatiopo the kid.
jarring and jolting aon, rsuch ae:
Cramp and strainasn blroas., etc.
moulding, heavy lifting .4barb.ing,
Exposure to changes ' f
in iron furnaces. refrigeo terratur
Dapesas in tanneries, quares,
Inhaling poisonous fumes In paint.
Ing, printing and chemical shops.
Dean's 1Kidney Pills are title for
strengthening weak kidneys.
A North Carolina Case
William A. Apple, 730
S. Macon St., Greens
bore, N. C., a a y a:
$When I was working
as a railroad brake
man, I began to suffer
from sharp pains in
my back. The kidney
secretions became un
natural and I felt all
worn out. Finally I
was obliged to give up
At that crltlet~l thne I
becan using Doan's
Kidney Pills and they
coinpletely cured me.
though everytling else
Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Box
D O A * $K I D N It ,1
D OANS PILLS
FOSTER-MLBURN CO., BUFFALO, NY.
an have nice, long, straight hair by
sing Exetento Quinine Pomade.
hieh i a llir Grower, not' a Kinky
[nIlr reIlover. You (nli "!pe the results
y using several times. Try a package.
rice 2.>c at all drug stores or by mail
n receipi of stinps 0r coln. Agents
ranted everywhere. Write for par
culars. Exelento Medcine Co., At
'it QuI'VK 'A LI.-l' ) y o T1ouand Arniooe
Iver P'rive-t liedge. te Kind 'ThaI's -reen
i Winter. All inds or lrutt T'rV'e, sha1de
rees. Budd'i I-ans. Rtosts alad shrubbery.
0on't Py i igh PI'es. biut t:wri, tau for De
re'tptive e(ntaoiguie and Prite . (Ireenville
urne'ry con'pany, Greenville. S. '.
Ilituks-Is Yur l' I'enthe'rly tespn
Ible sort 1)f ro '
s4 ofi i line'Istakes talli -part
tent .-Jueik 0' i~0ante'rt.
1OD FOR HUNGRY CHILDREN
Children love Skinner's Macaroni
nd Spaghetti becta use of its delieious
aslte. It is good for them and you
an give them all they wVaInt. It is a
:reat builder of bone and muscle, and
loes not make thema nervous und irri
able like meat. The most economnical
.nd nutritious food known. Made fron
Ie fittest Durum wheat. Write Skin
ier Mfg. Co., Omaha, Nebr., for beau
iful cook book. It is sent free to
Here's a Tip About Hotel Guests.
In tihe Arnriinti N1111ga1zilne a writer
"'iere's a itny thing, by Ithe way,
ha11t I've ottied albout hoitel giests:
hot ha ve Ia 801ed towel it a r'ua,
tnd( the( guest WIll probabl1y Co11Inplin.
ul ou eni lenve a bkuket of i)t&t
am it piert' a iger's stfl inl 11le
t1liay, id coaltl'l the gutes to
rawl inder a1 steIth hiIr ta get to his
om,'i' I will 11u1t till wlith it
tr'e 1)1altig 4)r paertt'litg lay way of
nakig u inproemet, am h's YOn
4pt))tIy w ith4 that. it es.'6 cost
ttinuch,1 ta mke oaver a a'arp] el sot that
ails are' a vatst he'alit ian ukling a
Applying Ph-ysicG in a Street Car.
One of th114 tlumhantlentailteories.' you
wvere aught int your high schitool phys
ites will save't yout a l tI of i'roubile. ey..
erth(1y3 if' youi apply it.
Strn~aphianigers in lhe sI ree' t Iars I urch
fot'war wI~~hen the cat' stop an id baick
ward'4 when It start's . II t' aitveienCt,
especeially3 if' a 200-'oum'aer lhii 8you.
Remeltnthter'Il tha ph'r itn te phtes
te'xt-"TIo e've'ry nthetin ther' is anf
WVeil, apply It. Whlen the car stog
lean toward the reart I. When it startas
letan toward the front.
You lurch because you't'e the oppo
site reaction to the car's mnovement.
Simple and pra'tctical, Isn't it?
Or Not It Is
"There's a Reason" for