Newspaper Page Text
Bacime Cripplng YonI
-e that dull, nagging backache mak.
n it, hb for you to got around? Are
yes Jame, sore and tortured with sharp,
xbeUaIJe pains? It's time, then, you
m.ere attention to your kidneys!
paitent backache is often Nature's
lig& agnal of kidney weakness. You
sawey hare headaches, dizziness and an
oqqns bLadder irregularitie, too. Kid.
troubles. if treated early, are us.
easily corrected. Begin now with
&as Aidney Plls. Doans's have
tAped thouindts anI should help you.
A#k Vour neighbr!
A North Carolina Case
Moo..yt, J. It. Troutman,
reen1*' carpenter. 315 4th
St.. Statesville. N.
C.. says: "Niv kid
noys cause0i me to
sutffr i gren-C deal.
They ante-i to-3 of
ten armd annoyed
mne a lot. My:% hack
AChet1t4 an.1 patined
;7'eso I coul.I hardly
L o any lf'ting or
ooop In g on ac
4 out of the sore.
sIn the muscles
of my back and
over my kidneys. I use.! Doan's Kid
ney Pills and they certainly gave me
prompt relief. The backaches left and
my tiAnvs wiere reeulatel "
Got Doan's at Any Store, 60e a Box
D OAN'S P",ILS
OS'1YR -MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Any Bank or
will nh au T: * -tx2 e Hl 'at
ba Ir1(na- et ycr she to us and
re.tss . 1'at. s.--s The 'an o will
tautumtir the best C'ak cr C;. ::- e :.. *.er.
N1 o's ladws'
.' ...... ...... ....... . $.10
i As~ete and! S.wi sw-,-. . I A 1.45
a Aes, ru 1,be-t r er: s i . . , -.n 1.,50
sx o. r cen;et- 07: - '.st. or send
e.~sA t.1 s e'es -- s .ctr price
thrt ma;l ti ret.r-ed '. >' shoes, and
Kenton Shoe Hospital
I.. . henton. StCr.
3:e1t: Market St.. Chattanooga. Tenn.
Too Much Talk.
Regrislatur ri .:n'
"%Vouin't h n yh .
A Message to People in Poor
Health Who Want
to Be Well
I ksm are in rpo-r henlh merely
9mme general run-1.mn\' 1;.iln,
9us Q44e GUd' Ie*pn--\l: n .:a of
.psvr dfrtiggst :a! nJ.ek it w i~4 yur
Nehifor a row w ees r u:tl y . et.
144p$c :*,g in. l'ell-Ma.i:nn is a
dartel toie ulnd Nlod-bou ddoratl:
ver [deman 't t ake. it d 1os not alt
l 1 m It:'le. Its effects are gridu.
btxa rve and sure. It cnains iron in
Ia tn ently digestd ali .a sorbled by
ttw' s.tem. For h tyyars G;ud's
erm-.M..mgarn hns teen usd! by phy.
af a xiIs tonic fo : n-do 1 , '. ,
,n'' .:'ntiue t, ne 'a n . er . .
adi he.d.t y----. 4! pe h.
Mrs. '' G. W. id el
enlt *. .e--ht .'
an as r -.
Of tI t. li
R~ s~. '2 '
Befor I. ra .
p..enn. sa - ,
bether wo D
an. W.% Tiw1 m . e~
The Ir I f Dr.hr.ai t
ana e'M r 11 ui 1 r' .'' ~ i~. rt
D ere. Invil H.eli:Bufl
bot. I- fo frNmd ; 'ie
.te sereir' weretb Infns an
rie ranter, orla4eer a
Itat(. afrst' hlde' Re-'e
In en rhathy' lnd* nd, fre. Vrt
as' e ale rh. fmlatuey, lbe
eitttaion2 and other tr.ub hif
t an-aways br'.n re
AeAfle and gratfying rsalta.r
Synopsis.-With his grandfather,
small Itarnsey Mlitholland Is watch
Ing the ")ecoration Day Parade"
in the home town. The old gentle
man. a veteran of the Civil war.
endeavors to Impress the young
ster with the significance of the
great conflict. and many years aft
erward the boy was to remember
his words with startling vividness.
In the schoolroom, a few years
afterward. Ramsey Is not distin
guished for remarkable ablity,
though his pronounced disi3tes are
arithmetic. "Recitatiotas" and Ger
man. In sharp contrast to Ram
sey's backwardness is the precocity
of httle Dora Yocum, a young lady
whom in his bitterness he denomi.
natos "Teaother's Pet." In high
sa'?ch. where ite and I'tra are
cla smates. Ptamsey continues to
feel that the girl delights to mani
fest her superiority, and the vin
dictiveness he generates becomes
alarming, culminating in the reso
lution that some day he will
"show" her. At a class picnic Ram.
sey is captured bag and baggage
by Milla Rust, the class beauty,
and endures the agonies of his first
love. Ramsey's parents object to
M;lla and wish he'd taken up with
Dora Yocum. Ramsey kisses Milla.
Then Mit.ia suddenly leaves town.
He never saw her again. She sent
him a "pleture postal" from Oconotno
VoC, WisconiSin, which his father dis
engaged from the family 'ail. one
morning at breakfast, and considerate
ly handed to him without audible corn
ment. Upon It was written. "Oh. you
Ramsey :" This was the last of Milla.
Just before school opened, in the
auturn, Sadle Clews made some reve.
lations. "Milla (lid like you," said
tadIe. "After that time you jumped
in the creek to save her she liked you
better than any boy In town, and I
guess if It wasn't for her counsin Mit
up !n Cthicago she wouhl of likod you
the best anywhere. I .-ts she (id.
H:yvay. because she hadn't seen him
for ab'out a year th(.n.
" Well, that aftetnoon she went
away I was ovtr there and took in
everything that was goin' on, only she
miade m-e prumise on my wordI ()f honor
t wouldn't even tell Albert. They
didn't get any wire froin the uncle
about the to.uring oar; it was her cou
sin Mit that jtped n tLe train and
cam1 down and uxed it all up for
MIla to go on the trip. and every.
thing. You see, Ihatnsey. She was
turned back a coulde of tines in scho'ol
before she came in our class and I
don't know how oil ste is and she
don't Iook old yet, but !'in pretty sure
-es at least eighteen. ant she mi tht
be ov.r- I didn't ink such a creat
iby sex! !! t~i; he's .'s nie: it
" a't hi'. fa I er that .a.k in theJour
*'g, .ar on ~w del t, like e - .aii sl,
Hesirtd t in . busnes whe~n he
w" on thioe ye.r ''mi. and tis
1 0: ' ''- th 'r' If it, tn.w every
;~ a .. ' 1e * iai ar n -
'got '- i I at r .-\ : : ,l s a l
'thurd y Y.I , ir : th.t qui't. ]uttde
3! ss a re 'r '! noarri"Iwo.
wi.' my~ v' th r~x la.Oe 're
pre.to I ime 1.-+0 thes~eti
fr h sh . we.! A . a!.d'i t :U of si
11 ne' re'C'.v ed !N e-y;i..c-e rTn]
* ' re. he antire!) furenttha
- '-' ftr. ixym iinc brizht.
s' ir. the t i: ne of
.ep 'I rt It t-ra 'a
hamW hat ito be 'not
ha i.. i Px e' (as~ he s'almd~,
'a- hv h ---'- ordi ihat the
arue wonlie now. until
d be d L .'.. 'ha L o l. 111 ndth
'ron al bae ;.i ' do 1 just salke
enre nefver towalkm by b haouse'. 11
was easy e'nx::4h to use ?1e( other
etreet w.'hen he had to go vn town.
Fourteen is about gone." he said to
Fred MItchell, wil) was still his most
Intimate friend when they reached the
senior year. "Yes, sir; it's held to
gether a good nany years. Fred, but
after June it'll he busted plum up,
and I hope nobody starts a move to
have any reunions. There's a good
many members of the ole class that
I can stand and there's some I can't.
but there's one I just won't ! If we
ever did call a reuion, that ole Yo
cum girl would start in right away
and run the whole shebang, and that's
where I'd resign ! You know, Fred,
the thing I think is the one biggest
benefit of graduating from this ole
school? It's never seein' Dora Yocum
This was aigain his theme as he sat
by the sate friend's side. in the rear
row of the class at Commencement,
listening to the delIvery of the Vale
dictory. "Thinks she's just sooblime,
don't she !" lie whispered morosely.
"She wouldn't trade with the Presi
dlent of the United States right now.
Never mind ! Just ubout a half-an
hour more and that's the last o' you,
ole girl Yes, sir, Fred; one thing we
enn feel pretty good over: this is
where we get through with Dora Yo
Ramsey and Fred had arranged to
room together at Greenfield, the seat
of the state university, and they made
the short journey in company the fol
lowing September. They arrived hi
larious. anticipating pleasurable ex
eitements in the way of "fraternity"
pledgings and initiations, encounters
with sophomores, class meetings, and
elections; and, also, they were not ab
solutely without interest in the matter
of Girls, for the state university was
co-educational. and it was but natural
to expect in so broad a field, all new
to them, a possible vision of something
rather thrilling. They whispered
cheerfully of all these things during
the process of matriculation, and
signed the registrar's book on a fresh
page; but when Fred had written his
"Wht o Earth's the Matter, Ram
nameQ un'' 'r l: ms.' and blotted it,
h e tok the ll1erty 1f turnin ''v'r the'
lea! toxiine sone of the au'to
erap;hs 'f thi r futuare cei na t es,
wrI t 't Tin thetherm side. T1he'n he ut
olor'us. thug it rffe:ct,'d to b' whol
I y the Inter for the sh 'ek to l'rel
was byv io mpeans si J:1::e]u as it wa:s
ti his friend.
Unsybaned fo'rw.ar-l aind rad
the namne it'li.-atod by Fred's fore.
DUR A Y'I'M.
. When they go't back tI their
;leasant quart'rs at MIrs. Meie2-. f~se.
ing the ermpus. Ramtsey w~ s :till un.
Ilinenable di -sa ry : icr were his
ecilu ii on~i's i.-urles iJng efftrts to (i.n
sole hi:n oIf great nvalI thugth Fred
dlid beccame seriu a- m- 'i'~t i pint
HUt that a uniive.r-I:y was *ifferent
from a Ne!Lh :'hiol
'"It's tl like hr' y t u a-ne hic'la
romas a l'h::uart':s yvu knm-.
1iU5ey. Fverythfinc-s ':2 Li U p. andu
she might larv Ie r!o be: in a single
"U don''t Iknow my uck: :" the af
flic'ted boyv piroite'st c. "1 wv-h I'd D((ne
to Hiarard. the wapy ty t'a'-her wante~d
mue t". Why, this i's >us the worst
mu isance I ' ee St ru ck i eu 1 so'
rShe'i be in eve'rything th're' Is, just
'he- way she uns back homre."
Hie n;'r.-e:red toi he (ciorro bornited by
the events ''f the text dlay. when they
uttentde'd the- first mee*"ting to ('rganizet
t necw 'lass. 'The mansculinE- (le
flent vrldo'i!.'ed. b~ut Dora Yoenm~
wa'lh1ed ,iee president.- '- ou
we?" Unwy sai. "Didn't 1 tell
y("u" You~ ''e what happens?"
liut aiftEr t hat she( c'eased for a time
TI' itrude uipon his life, and he Admit
ted that his har'a sient wa*is less grave
thain he had anticipated, There we'r"
-bt' ~ five hunidred students In the
freshman class; be seldom saw her,
and whI e h ia ma s .. s.o....han
COpyright by Doubleday, Page & Company
it distant glimpse of her on one of
tile cam1us paths, her thoughtful head
bent over a book as she hurried to a
elassroom. This was bearable; and in
the lthittering agitations of being
sought, and even hunted, by several
"fraternities" sfinultaneousl:i desirous
of his becoming a sworn Brother, he
almost forgot her. After a hazardous
month the roommates fell into the
arms of the last "frat" to seek them,
and having undergone an evening of
outrage which concluded with touch
Ing rhetoric, and an oath taken at
midnight, they proudly wore jeweled
symbols on their breasts and were
free to turn part of their attention
to other affairs, especially the affairs
of the Eleven.
However, they were instructed by
the older brethren of their Order,
whose duty It was to assist in the
proper manieuvering of their young ca
reers, that, although support of the
'varsity teams was important, they
must neglect neither the spiritual nor
the intellectual by-products of under
graduate doings. Therefore they i.e
cate members of the college Y. M. C.
A. and of the "Lumen Society."
According to the charter which it
had granted itself, the "Lumen Soci
ety" was an "Organization of male
and female students"--so "advanced'
was this university-"for the develop
ment of the powers of debate and or
atory, intellectual and sociological
progress, and the discussion of all mant.
ters relating to philosophy, metaphys
les, literature, art, and current events."
A statement so formidable was not
without a hushing effect upon Messrs.
Milholland and Mitchell; they went
to their first "Lumen" meeting in a
state of fear and came away little
"I couldn't get up there," Ramsey
declared. "I couldn't stand up there
before all that crowd and make a
speech, or debate in a dehate, to save
my soul and gizzard! Why, I'd just
keel right over and haf to be carried
" Well, the way I understand it,"
said Fred. "we can't get out of it. The
seniors in the 'frat' said we had to
j-iin. and they said we couldn't resign,
either, after we had joined. They
said we just had to go through it, and
after a while we'd get used to It and
not mind it so much."
"I will!" Ramsey insisted. "I
couldn't any more stand up there on
my feet and get to spoutin' about
sociology and the radical metempsy
chorus of the mettyphysIcal bazoozum
than I could fly a flyin' machine. Why,
"Oh. that wasn't anything." Fred
interrupted. "The only one that talked
like that, he was that Blickens ; he's
at tutor, or somtething. and really a
mfembeir 'of the faculty. Aiost o' the
o'thetrs just kind of blah-blahhed
aroundl, and what any of 'em tried
to get off thir chests hardly amount
('d to terribly inuc'h."
"'I don't c'are. I couldn't do it at
"W\ell, the wvny it looks to me." Fred
ob'served. "we simply go't to' From
whatt the'y tell me,. the freshmen eat
to' do mo re t han nnylm*dy. EvAery 0th
er Friday nigh lt, it's I~ fr'eshmiuen a nd
no thin' else'. You ge't a p osta! carid
itn Alnday mo.crnimne in your mail. .and
it says 'A ssi:mmentI' on it and--andi
then it's gost wriitt'n undern .nth w'lnt
yiu laf to di the next F'riday night
-oainor delh'te. cir mayb e just
rend fromt somet old book or somet thnta.
I gue'ss we got to stand up there ar~d
"All right." said llamtsoy. ''If they
wan me to (ommit suicide they ('nn
send mte one o' thair 'c' 'AssignmentC
I w"' it need to commnnit suilide. thmeh.
'i'cs. All ll (10. i'll just f.'.1 ive
in a nt. and stay in it."
And. In truth. "lien he re'('(:ved hii
first "A.ssig-nent." one Mr'(h;y tti..'.
ing, a month later, he s'eemed; it
fair way to fultltill his lr~ h t .'' Tihe
:a'ttntion of his ro'ommate. wbru omt
at a wind'ow of their study wa'm aii
tracted by s'undis of st rieni~a'om.
''"Wi.at con earth's the rni::! }mm.n,
"okI Look nt thls !
Fre'd took the 'ad rl ) !i n c...
with a n a nmazemet gr: an;yn.r
Subject. R esolved : T! * ' .-:>
is both lega lly and merl :v ie
in her invasio'n of rI-Vn.
(Debaters are notiw VP ' .. 21
be held strictly to the f.l .. r '-.'
ule: Affirmative. 4 in-.i fi. No
tive. 4 min., first . Afhir. ' n.. .
('nd. Neg.. 2 mein.. soe '
The "Lumen Society" debate,
R. Milholland vs. D. Ylocum.
Phi Beta Kappa Founoed in 1776B
ternilty is the old, st cf the Gireek
letter so'ietles. I1 "a' foended ai
William and Mary co..e4 VirgioM
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Attentive Listener. No End to It.
"I hope you were a nice girl at the "I'm tired of living." "What's the
party, Dorothy. and paid attention to trouble?" "It isn't the trouble. Ie
what Was Saul4." thipe xpense." - L~ouisville Courier
"Oh. yes uiamma. I listened all the Journnl.
evening to one person talk."
"Who was talking?" No moan is contented with himself
"I wa." but somp onceal the fact.
"I am a Domestic Science Graduate
and a chemical student from the
-.Normal School. After making
the experiment testing various
baking powders I never use any
except the Royal." MrM . p.
Contains No Alum Leaves No Bitter Taste
Send for New Royal Cook Book--it's F RE E
Royal Baking Powder Co., 130 William St., New York
WARNING! a "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless .vau see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
nc0t getfng genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians
over 22 years and proved safe by Inillions for
Headache Colds Rheumatisni
Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Accept only "Bayer" package which Contains proper directions.
fly Baer" boxe of 12 tblets-Also bottles of 24 and 100--Druggista.
Not Only For Chills, Fever and Malaria
BBUT A FINE GENERAL TONIC