OCR Interpretation

Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, November 11, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014086/1911-11-11/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

I-" )Pf iBBiSF-bp
- Kcr.wicit r,arr.,M zxvj:. vzm:z:r3 n, icn
Qorwith QnUttin
and 1 1 f i c: tr .
awbeerl-etlea ptiee. ISe m weck & m
Entered at Uio Postofflce at Norwich.
Cubu.. s aeeond -class aaatteE.
Telephone Calls t
Bulletin B'jsiaees ffl.ee,
Balletia Editorial Rooms. -.
iiaUelLn Job Ofmee. tm-9,
v utiwadtl Ofa.ee, Hea 3 M array
nlMUta-- Telephone ftis.
Norwich. Saturday, Nov. 11, 911.
the phosphorus match must
" ' go. ; . , .
Recent investigations have showB
that tiler are 238; industries which
are a constant menace to tha health
of those employed in them; and bet-J 1 In the affairs of men looks figure
Br Bla EiMiicaeT)
A. "Preelanmtlon.
Pursuant 10 ' a venerable custom
originating in 13S, the nrsc year of
the bttrry of this common wealth, I
tppohit Thursday, the SOta day of
NTear, as a day el
to Almighty Go for the blessings of
t fce year.
Wnile duriog it course other countries-
have been and are the seat of
war. aixl of all the $aans and Buffer
itjr txxat will' involves, our own land
rias kwn ia oerfeet waee. For this
faj- the arrotia fotinea tiojia of civil gov
rnmeitt tket oHr fathers laid: for the
lec.g life of reeubliean institutions in
-.anr-.ee-t.icut aa c-olotij- and stale; and
-'or free America. I recommend that on
ile date above mentioned our peopie
gather in their homes and ctmreues to
ndor reverent oraiee and thanks to
t G4vr mi All 3ood.
Given under my hind an seal of
t fe n:n th eaoitci in Hartford
-Bis llrat say of Nweatar. in the year
of our Lord ane thousand nine Hundred
sill eleren, an-a the independence of the
'TKlted arates the one imnarea and
(Signed SlafKON R. BALDWIN
Bt Hi Rxeeiione-y's eooinaand :
reir-. -
There are scores of ways of adver
tising a city; ana the two moat valua
ble are the habit of residents always
Breaking welt of their town; and the
way in which the place la governed.
It well for boards of trade and
business man's associations to eircu
lata Inviting figures and facts attract
ttraly printed an illustrated, perhaps,
out if the two first methods are ah
sent all other methods must fail.
Tha more citizens there are inter
ested in circulating these descriptive
cards, circulars or pamphlets, the
larger their sone of influence; and
it should not be cheap printing, for
while that may speak for economy it
dec not tell for good tast and me
ceiracM anuity, wwcn, in a way, is
aa good a sign of progressiva spirit
as Bnaav others.
N'ew England cities are in a com
petltl-re area and they do not advance
TvlUioot manifestation of the push
and hustle which is evidence of bus
iness acumen and resolution to ad
vanee every sub lie interest.
The character of a city's industries
and af its eitgens and its advantages
-a xne way oc Knwnng ana enieruifi
ment all teH for growth. tTnity of
aentimea.t in all that will make a city
better to live in is really the keystone
in anc arch of progress for any municipality.
The country Is well pleased with the
bringing of th po-stofP.ee department
upon a paying basis after a "period "of
deicits covering thirty years.
In St months the conduct of the pos
tal service has resulted in changing a
deficit of 17,T,770 for th fiscal year
1S11. During the last fiscal year the
audited revenues of tha department
were J237.S7J.S23, and the audited ex
penditures I23T,648.26. During the
vear certain small losses brought down
the surplus by f 1179."
"While such service as this to one's
cerowtry Is most meritorious,- it -is -a
coarse which breeds bitter enemies
hecause it cuts off revenue from thou
sands of people: and while the ene
mies one makes in well-doing may be
to his credit, these are all elaquers
who will serve any man or party who
will secure to them political pap; and
their known activity and persistence
has mora to do with throwing the de-
part merit back than any other one
ler protection for the workers is be
ing sought. e "of the "worst of these
is the phosphorus match industry,
which ruins many; workmeij.
' Chairman Underwood Of the ways
and means committee of congress has
notified .Congressman. Each of, Wisconsin,-
who introduced the "match
bill". one prohibiting the manufacture
and sale of phosphorus matches, that,
his measure will have a hearing as
soon -as congress convenes. The com
mittee already has received a state
ment from the Federation of Labor
legislation concerning the urgency of
immediate action and pointing ' out
that all other civilized nations have
already put a ban upon the phosphor
match. The reasons urged not -only
include the ghastly injury to those
who handle matches In the manufac
turing process, but the deaths of chil
dren who put the poisonous phosphor
us into.their mouths, as small children
arc sure to do.
Congressman Esch now has hopes
that the opposition to the bill b .
match manufacturers will not succeed
in its""defeat or mutilation. Ha made
this statement: "In congress during
the last session congress proposed fur
ther investigation by a commission,
but the senate amended the resolution
by striking wt practically all of its
provisions and substituting one con
lining the investigation to this single
inquiry, 'Whether or not white phos
phorus matches were fit subjects for
interstate commerce.' The house refused-
to concur, the conferees failed
to agree and so the resolution failed
of passage. This leaves the -entire
subject to be revived by the S?ixty
second congress.
Dr.. John B. Andrews, secretary of
the American Association for Labor;
legislation, made this statement, j
among others, to the committee: "To
one of the most modern establishments
owned by the same company since
1S80, records" of 40 cases of phosphor-
US poisoning were secured. Of this
number, 13 resulted in permanent de
formity through the loss of one or
both jaws, and several cases resulted
in death."
more than most people think. Looks
has been said to be a good letter of
credit when they are eight. Our minds
and our habits make or mend appear
ances. .It is not how we look to our
selves in our own mirror that brings
rejections or acceptances, but how we
look to the other fellow. Some faces
mirror honest and companionable
souls, and some faces are just a temp
tation to fate. A Cheery heart shines
through a ace. while a discontented
mind gives it a cast which puts it out
of favor. It is well when It can be
said of us: "In thy face I can see a
map of honor, truth and loyalty." It
does not matter so much about words
since it is in the eyes that the secrets
of the heart are carried we can say
what we will, "out we cannot at once
appear as we would like. Nature has
decreed that the -signs of character
shall be molded slowly and well ; and
that time shall be required to change
expression, xnis is the ruaaon that
correct living and thinking early in
life pay, for they bespeak for us fa
vor and advancement. -A fine face is
better than fine raiment if onry one is
to be possessed. ,
Is the month "of roses, or August the
month of picnleSj It is aa Lucy Lar
com sang .of H: "This is the month
of sunrise skies, intent with molten
mist and flame, Out of the purple deep
o rise Colors no painter vet. could
name. Gold lilies and the . cardinal
flower pale against this gorgeous
hour." It is the month when we to
talize results, recognize blessingiS and
give thanks to God the mont m
which we respond to the prompting
of a generous heart and feast in glee
ful remembrance of Him "ifronl whom
all blessings flow." What is the mat
ter with November? It neither blesses
us nor burns us. like July; but it holds
for us mm many wonders and as many
pleasures as any month in the year;
and - the Indian summer gives it dis
tinctive fame. 'Why should the human
heart be depressed in November when
heaven is doing so much for the ben
fit of man? - ,
3Iotto for schoolrooms: 2vo school
can do Oood Work unless the Pupils
do. .
Chicaab gives notice that it does
not expect the stockiyard smell to
emanate from the local bench.
It is noted that Lorimer's Lincoln
league did not cut any ice in Illi
nois at the. November election.
If a woman gets equal recognition
with the men in science and in jail,
why should she not in politics?
It is more respectable to belong to
the Baskers than the to the Hons of
Rest. The Sons of Kest Wer born
tried and loaf like effigies bat the
Baskers work smart tihtil they think it
is time to bask, ahd then they indulge
in their preferred dissipation, which is
to do nothing and to think of nothing
under the sun to Just abide in si
lence and get acquainted with them
selves. Basking is not modern, but
somewhat ancient, for Wordsworth has
been denominated the president of the
Baskers for all time, becauae he un
derstood how to bask and what eame
of It. which he embalmed for future
generations In these words: "Think
you, 'mid all this mighty sum of things
forever speaking, nothing sit itself will
come, but we must still be seeking.- No
less I deem that there are powers
which of themselves our mind impress.
And we can feel this mind of ours in
a wise passireness." This showed that
vi, orasworth recognised and realized
the advantage of going into the silence
which is being practiced and promoted
today by the New Thoughters, who
may yet see that basking is a good
name for this exercise. It is more than
rest it is revelation.
There are men who are said never
to icridW whn they are beateti, and 1
doubt, very mtich. whether this la a
compliment; but seme men who know
just when . to take a new tack are
quite likely mistaken for the other
class, although there is a great dif-
fwenee between them. It is- a good
thing ay way, to be a little duli to
adversity to be unyielding to rebuffs.
Conditions ha-e l to do with suc
cess than the will. - This ;as been
shown by the achievements of those
who h-ave been born deaf, -dumb and
blind, some of whom have become more
accomplished and distinguished than
men possessed of ail. their faculties.
It is a grave mistake to get to think
ing that the fates are against a body,
or that one's luck Is poor luck by
inheritance, as eome do, for it has
been written aa eternal truth: "As a
mroi -tinfiketla in his heart, so is he."
If the power Las been given man to
think himself into invalidism, into
imbecility ; arid luto the grave of the
sruicide, why should we not realise
that he can also think himself ijito
health and into the spirit ef achieve
ment: anl wrest success for himself
out ol .the competitions of life. The
power granted to man is not to over
come, but to bless him.
Veck of November 13th
The P ol i Players
.. . ... . . ....
99th to 110t h Performances
An Abundance of Comedy Powerful Dramatic Situations Strong Heart Stcry
Souvenirs of
Monday Afternoon and Night
- Week of Nov. 20th
Another BeXisco and DeMille Play
The yellow - peril of China appears
to be working itself over into some
thing very much more respectable.
Happy thought for today: A near-
philosopher says that "A minister can
not win the poor by courting the
The I-told-you-so citizen never lets
his - November opportunities go for
naught. Have you met him since elec
tion day?
The New Tork school teachers have
demonstrated that no rights are bet
ter protected than those which are
self - protected.
Now that the duma members are
speaking x their minds, Nicholas does
not have to employ spies to tell what
he is up against. : ,
Some .men like to see three "feet "of
snow on the ground before they order
their winter's coal, but no horse thinks
they hare horse sense. v
Baltimore ts ready for the demo-
1 do not knew what yeu think of
books; but I do know there are a great
variety of opinions of them, and we
are approaching the season when a
warm fire and a good book are a com
fort and a pleasure. I find books are
pretty good companions. They do not
require you to agree with them, give
you no back talk, lay no wagers, and
do not bore the reader. They are
readily shot up when on has had
enough of them, and never complain
of rudeness- Books cannot corrupt a
reader unless he wants to be corrupt
ed. People who read pernicious books
like what is in them. Nothing will
show a man's aste better than the
books he reads; and if he indulges in
marginal markings or annotations he
leaves traces of his own character.
What a man gets out of a book de
pends npon the absorptive duality of
the reader, not upon the book. Some
minds find it easy to pervert the mean
ing ef good books: and not always be
cause they lack the power to interpret
them. A good course of reading is
always profitable: and miscellaneous
leading is both edifying and enter
taining. It does not take much of a
hook to be an improvement upon shop
talk or every day conversation.
The youna man who goes out to
work with the idea he is a wage slave
is not tuned tip to the key of success.
He has his mind in the right form to
be a delver, and to stay a defper ea
long as he lives. The man who is as
careful of the property of other people
as if it was his, and who knows any
conduct en his part which causes loss
to his employer causes loss to him,
is in the mood to so act that he will
get the good will of those who em
ploy him, and be regarded as indis
pensable to their success. The man
who, works in. the light is different
from the fellow who -works in the
shadow; and he is capable of accom
plishing more in a given time. It is
the man who works that makes, busi
ness satisfactory; and it is in the sat
isfaction of those who employ him
that, his prospects of advancement rest.
cratic national convention, and all the J mi,.,- .. -r j,..
Other conventions if can ret. Oth- i mrk r i nlr
er convention-cities have the- same? way to get even With him is simply
fever. i tearine- down manhood and spoitiag
, J prospects. vVhen he has proved to
.. . . 1 be indurate it is time te tftiit FVIth-
ful and conscientious workmen are not
h - T-
Run the Hit Out..
A good hall plarer will always do
it. Even if the hit is nothing but a
little bunt to the in field, "he gets down
to make the most ef even a slim op
portunity. It always pleases the
te hake the most ef even a. slim op
portunity. It always pleaaese th
bleachers when a player, with the
odds against him, beats out the ball
and gets a base by sheer pluck and
hard work. Whether be gets there
safe r not the very attempt starts
m applauding; the man who will not
go back to the laench till he has done
his best for himself and the team. -
.Which things are a parable. There
sre multitudes of moral quitters
among the sons ef men. la the game
of life we are always refusing to try,
when the chance doesn't seem o.uite
big enoiigii. We give up. too easily
and before we have even sounded the
I, reposition before us. "What's .the
use?" say thousands of people in the
presence of their opportunities. To
try will be but to fail. thy think, and
so they win not try. They will not
even make an effort to run the hit
out. -
Barleben Concert Co.
Six Boston Syrcpliony
TU&SEAY, NOV. 148 P. M.
Sinale Admission . . ."v 50 cants
Third number T.'M. C.A. Entertain
ment Course. .
We all hope this "bus in ess condition
win be maintained Indefinitely; . but
the people are so tolerant of deficits
in this department, if the service is
satisfactory, that it is likely to again
become the lodging place of salaried
politicians who know a deficit there
neeia less explanation te the people
than in any other branch of govern
ment business.
Over in Great Britain they are add
ing the maggotorium to the out-of-
door tuberculosis camps. It is hard on
the maggots and trying to the patients.
, CiSION. '
Attorney General Jobs A. Light of
Hartford, having reported to Governor
BaKwin that the act giving $38 a
year te invalid soldiers f the civil
war was ia his opinion unconstitu
tional, the editor of The Bulletin, real
ising that all the veteran soldiers of
eastern Connecticut would like i to
know hew his decision affected other
pension law, wrote him to inquire, and
we print for their edification the at-Ten-ey
general s courteous reply, which
as follows:
"I have your inquiry of the 1st
inst. and in reply will say that the
effect ef my derision holding uncon
stitutional the law pro-riding state
ai-i for soldiers, -will be to render the
inoperative, unless the comptrol
ler is compelled by mandamus pro
ceedings to make the payments au
thorised on law.
"-The comptroller feels justified in
taking this attituda by reason of the
fact that it would cost the state a
very eenstderable sum to provide ways
and means for carrying the law into
"Of course, my decision does not
operate to set the act aside. Nothing
short of a decision of the supreme
court can do that, but it may Justify
the comptroller's action in the prem
ises. rrhe statute in auestien ' does net
repeal the exemptions given te eld
soldiers- under Section 2315 ef the
General Statutes, and amendments
thereto; but simply provides that such
exemptions shall net apply to the
property of any person entitled to
state aid under the provisions of the
new law. So, if the new law is held
to be invalid, - the exemptions under
the old law will remain."
Governor Toss says he did not spend
money in the last mpaign because
his conscience would not let him. His
enemies request him to please not
make them laugh so hard!
Andrew Carnegie is looked up to as
the American Santa. Clans of his
time; and as Christmas Is approach
ing, Des Moines expresses the hope he
will give her a new music hall.
Boston did not respond in 48 hours
to the Red Cross' call for aid for Chi
na, so the society cabled ene thousand
from the reserve, fund toH-jikow. Wil
fully produced distress is not so ap
pealing as the naturally inflicted variety.
Bible Question Box
Vonr Bible ejaretloas will be an
swered tn tbeae eolnmna or by mail
If sent to our Bible Quest lea Box
obliged to stand abuse. There I good
demand in the world for every one of
A Texan shot at his brother-in-law
tweaty-four times and did not hit
him. The brother-in-law, doubtless,
approves of the- poorness of .his aim."
Our deateeratie contemporaries are
ail perspiration trying to figure out
the aeajsts ef success for If 12 ia laat
Tuesday's Tea-
Do we understand the way of the
leaves more than we understand the
way of the winds? . Most people have
no interest in leaves, any more than
they have in other things. They never
wake up to the idea that about every
thing God has made differs in one way
and another. It is common to think
the frost or the wind removes the
leaves, but some leaves stay in their
place all winter, others yield to the
frost and the wind, while a few trees
drop tiieir leaves as methodically as
a person removes his clothes. But to
show all leaves are not alike, some
leaves refuse to come down. Had it
hot been for this, Oliver Wendell
Holmes would never have- written:
"And if I should live to be the last
leaf upon the tree in spring, let them
smile as I do now, at tiie old for
saken botigh where I -ling.'' The ma
ple and the catalpa drop their leaves
ail, at once, but the degree of cold
which prompts them to cast their foli
age are wide apart ten degrees or
more. And whether the winds blow
high or the frosts run low, the catalpa
holds its seed pods in place till spring
before it lets tt'c wind distribut them
and Us seeds for lodgment and germi
nation. Leaves are worthy of study,
for they are divine messengers with
. a purpose.
Q- How and te what extent were ' , . , .
the Apostles inspired T It is one of the best of practices for
. , ,. . ra Person to assail his own faults in-
Answer There are some at the pres- stead of being too alive to the faults
ent day who believe that modern au- of others. We have them, although a
tnors, teachers and poets sre as fwily t few of us try to make others think -we
inspired as were the Apostles. Even are ' faultless There are the sensi
aome of our clergymen apparently tive, the supersensitive, and the non
have the thought that they themselves i-sensi tive all faulty. Sensitiveness in
are as authentic and. reliable authori- i risht Dronortions is a blesaina-. for
! where others need service it is ouickiy
responsive: but it its violently depress
ing when it comes back upon us with
exaggerated force. This is a quality
that should always be under good
control. It is so closely allied to the
imagination that It will play havoc with
our feelings and cultivate a lot of
prejudices which are neither within
sense nor reason, if we do not look
out for it. Sensitiveness under such
conditions is a disturber of ..the peace
and should be arrested; and since a
sheriff cannot be summoned we should
attend right to- the malcontent our
selves. AVhen it comes to the issue
whether we shall control our fault3 or
our faults control us, it is time for a
little tussle for supremacy; and it
does not take much energy well di
rected to put most of them under
good control. The trouble Is we like
our ease better than we like a tussie.
Lot all such faint-hearted folk re
member that the great successes have
generally come to those who have,
at least, endeavored. The conquerors
have held their way to the goal till
they reached it. or till it waa clearly
proved that they never could reach St.
It is on record that Etdiaom ran
down score of false cloea in bis en
deavor to get a careen ftleaaent for
his vacuum bulbs. For 13 months he
tested different materials -from all
srts of the world, discarding one
material after another as it proved
unequal to the teat. He kept running
the hit out in each case till one. day
he landed safe on first base. He found
just the right kind of bamboo ajad the
world bad its incandescent lamp. -
How ma ay inventors have stopped
just short of the great discovery!
How many explorers would liave won
out if they bad but kept on! How
many unknown name, in the great
.-ast would have been emblazoned on
the honor roll" of history if the bear
ers of those names had persevered to
the fall limit ef their opportunities!
I nm inclined to think that the real
difference between men ef merely in
tellectual competence, who yet never
become known to stations' down the
line, and men of genius, who heave
a name for ail posterity, is in just
this touch of daring temper, which
urges the genius to go a little farther
than the other is willing to go.
Hew many of us ordinary oeopla
are playing the game . of life in . a
fiinahod manner! Thousand, are un
willing to put forth their full powers.
They allow great possibilities to go
by dcffciilt throua-h their inertia.
They fail to follow u! their advan
tages or press their undertakings to
a victorious, conclusion. They be
come discouraged - before they really
begin. No bie scores are made in
that spirit. "
Even if we can't win it is better
to run the hit out Real nobility is
shown in the mere striving. Success,
ir. the ordinary acceptance of that
term, is inconsequential. The' Apostle
Paul, with the headsman's axe loom
ing before him and his work appa
rently tumbling into ruin, could truly
say. "I have fought the good fight. I
have finished my eourse, I have keot
the faith." Or remember the words
o; Robert Louis Stevenson, so weak
in body tiiiTt l e could often scarce
held the pen. "To travel hopefully is
a better thing than to arrive and the
true success is to labor." ,
ties and should be regarded as such.
If this view is the right one, then in
spiration is a cheap article, and wholly
unreliable when we reflect upon the
many conflicting theories and doc
trines that have been promulgated by
modern theological authorities. The
Apostle Peter, in referring to the in
spiration of the Sacred Writers, de
olares that "Holy men of God spake
aa they were moved bv the Holy Spir
it." II. Peter 1:21. That is to say,
God's holy power or influence operat
ing upon the minds of the prophets
caused them to speak and to write of
iuture things in relationship to the
divine purposes. which ' even they
themselves did net understand. Dan
iel xii: 8-9. - The Apostles likewise
were caused to write of matters that
would be necessary- to the spiritual
interests and welfare of the Lord's
people in after times. .11. Timothy
111:14-17. Plenary Inspiration has not
existed since the days of our Lord and
tite Apoatlesr and is not needed, aa
the Scriptures are complete and suf
ficient of themselves.
Champ Wishes He Did.
Colonel . Roosevelt has decided to
pursue a policy of general silence.
This ought, at least, to win the hearty
commendation of Chump Clark.--St.
Louis Globe 'Democrat
November now has its turn -and
must render its annual service' to
man. I do not appreciate the senti
ment: "Old Katiier Time has brought
'again November, dark and drear; The
chilly winds sigh mournfully, the grass
is brown and sere"; all of which is true
enough if one s thoughts run. thar way.
To me November is the month of won
derful sunrises and nunsets, and bril
liant and fwshing auroras, jnst as Jane
(Written Specially for The Bulletin.)
Theodore" Tylpr was fond of roam
ing through the- woods, and felt a
sense of companionship when alone
among the trees which seldom came
t hini in the c:ty streets, so whe;i an
old tinr? friend Invited him to spend
his month's vacation at the former's
summer home among the hills, a re
fusal was not possible from one who
knew the forest lay neas at hand with
its depths of shade and open tracts
of sunshine, Thefriends with whom
he was to stay were not society folk.
They lived a simple life and laid aside
all thoughts of society demands, and
promised him freedom to enjoy him
self in his own way.
"for, you know," said they, "this is
Idle-ease Camp. We banish care and
hope you will do the same during your
stay with us." "
Their summer home lay among the
foothills of the White Mountains, and
as the cars bore him from the metrop
olis to his destination, he felt the
wearine3s of city life lifting from him
with each stage of his journey, and
when the oars were abandoned for a
final stage ride he clambered up to a
seat with the driver, and drew' in deep
draught of the pure air. fragrant
with the odor. of the evergreen growth
which bordered the long stretch of
country road over nh'ch they passed.
Now and then the remains of chim
ney and cellar showed, where a dw ell
ing had been, . and occasionally the
wreck of the house itself mas atill
standing, to indicate the changes time
had wrought, - . . .
- "Abandoned farms, they Call them."
explained the driver, "but liver ware
good farms onee, and good old New
England stock the people were who
lived there; but our boys and girls all
want to go to the crty nowadays:, and
the old people die off. City people" are
coming back to the farms, though, atxl
there are fewer such places than there
was. A. .good thing for the country,
too, for these city folks spend money
freely and make ' things lively when
they are here."
Here his horses demanded all his at
tention, and a lull came in his mus
ings, which were resumed when they
reached-a more level stretch of road.
"That road down through the Gulf
is a leetle crooked, and I am always
glad when it is over with, specially
when theTe isn't .any moon, or on a
stormy night in winter. We don't have
electric lights just along here, and per
haps you noticed our paving is a i.t.le
loose- in spots." and the man chuckled
ever bis-own witticism. "You see that
show place over yonder," pointing a
rough, stubby finger to some builSJngs
in vie v. "They do say that man is
worth a million dollars and doesn't be
gin to spend his income." This last in
an awe-struck, hushed tone, which in- I
dicated his reverence and wonder at a
man so placed. "Mr. Thompson is a
plain looking ma a,, don't put on airs, ,
and meets us ail half-way. He has :
spent lots of money fixing up the old j
place, ana it is me nnetti uue a juiii
here. Perhaps you are going there?" i
"No," responded his passenger, I
an i to be-with Seymour Page, w ho
must be " ,"iving aoniewhere here
abouts." "Oh. yes, he is an artist fellow, who
has built what he calls a bungalow
down-.here a little ways further on. I
saw one of his pictures one day.
'Twasn't much to look at. just a clump
of trees and - green grass and can V
graxing, but they do say he gets big
prices for his work. It seems a queei
way for a man to get a living. Per
haps you are a painter, too."
"No, .1 am an architect. nowhere
near so famous as my friend Page.
He is a fine fellow and well worth
"Well, here we are at tlve roadway
leading to his place and there is soma
one waiting for you, I guess," and the
siage drew up alongside the edge of the
road to allow the passenger to nlieht,
and join his friend, who awaited him,
and cordially welcomed Tyler to his
quiet retired country home.
The call of the forest took the city
man out among the trees early the
next day. "Nobody else ever goes
there." his host had told htm, "so you
can lounge to your heart's content
without fear of interruption." A book
was tucked away in his pocket, and
he was- quite sure of a long forenoon
of solitude.
For some time he revelled in the
depths of dense growth, but at last he
struck a partly cleared path in the
woodland, which he followed aimlexs
ly not noticing where it led him. un
til he found himself quite near the
neighboring estate of the popular sum
mer resident described the day before
by the stage driver, and noon the
voice of the owner rang? out a call ot
recognition aod welcome.
"Well, well, T-vlr. who exected to
see you here! Didn t suvpose youl
ever got so far away fronr the New
Tork office.' "
"Oh. yes," was the reply. Then,
after a pause. "I knew you had a place
in this region, but I didn't know I was
so near, as I am with the Pages, yout
nearest neighbors.
"Yes. yes,-I understand. Wc -usually
have plenty of company it our
house, and could give you a merry
time of it. but just now we are- alone
except for iMrs, Thompson's com
panion a very charming young lady.
Come over tomorrow, and we will
I make it as pleasant for you as we can."
Tyler thanked the stars tout kept
him from "the merry time," and
agreed to visit them on the mornw.
Reaching the house at the time ap
pointed, he found Mrs. TbompMonr wsth
her companion seated on the wide ver
anda. Mrs. Tl-.cmpson presented tbe
young ladv in question- as Miss Ses
vey. Both she and Tyler gave an ex - 1
clamation of surprise, for she fmiml 1
in him a former acquaintance. auf lie i
recognized . society belle, wltom , he 3
had much admired, but whom lie f
could not approach , because of her
great wealth.
"You are old , acquaintances, I see,'
said Mrs.; Thompaon, and the con
versation turned to topics in which
they were all interested.
Soon the hostess was called away
and the talk - centered upon Home
promised gaitios of' the coming winter.
Miss Seavey eeemed not . to be plan
ning for them, and at last said plain
ly that she no longer attended such
"Since my foi-tuue left me, I am
no longer included in mich affairs.
Indies' companions are not in society,
you know."
Tyler's heart hounded high with Joy.
Weallh had separated then), hut now
h felt tree to win th lulv- of hM
heart, if he could. . How well lie suc
ceeded the following season revk-uled,
and before another summer came, their
marriage ended the romance. 4 j
They spent their honeymoon in: the
Pace's home among the woods and
hiila. and fomnt!-- the charm of the i
fnrext a-reater than ever, since tlrey j
could enjoy it togeiher. I
AN IDLER. . j'
The, Indian Vestal
Ifarveloi' Sc enic Western Story
Monday and Tuesday ONLY , .
"World's Chan!? kinship Baseball Games"
Re a tin o as 5c v Evenings 10c
Performance 2.30, 7 ancl 8.15 p. m.
All Feature
. 8pecial
The'. Scotch
The Vhnc
Con, edy Singing
i 1
Ndvitlty Entitled
Comedy Singmg,
Talking and
Cottumo Change
Men. and Tues. THE HUMAN SU.SRIFICE KxcP!onal Photo Play
The investigation of cold Ktorage
Knr infers declare lliat Hie wnteiTu!
.mriod in England ts likelv to ! Mr tiie Alps ai capable of generanni.
.,11 tha eP- nroduclng c-iunlrtos f iai"usn cicciiicui mi-r 10 run mi in
of Kurone ' I r uaott ui .-niuwi mnu.
Many a matron has lengthened the ; i ?:-y- V. y I -- : )
1 1 days of her asmely appearance byV 4 ', ',"' -
1 1 taking Peruna. To bo beaufiiul, thsji - , ' ' ' 'VJ i l
body must be kept, clean internally 1 1 :-?'::'4 ' '
i basis of facial symmetry, and m 11 r" v'-' 'V '
' i clear, healthy complexion. :' l -"-' .'
11 , !
11 ..
f - -. i w
I -
1 '..' ., . v )' ,-.. ,'"r-. : J. .. . .. . '-4 " "
' i '"":v' ..7-.
W. ' C - ( rnlarnL
I ' I Jim, Ourue (I
it ' fiond. riarkKhUr ,
1 "i can truly sag
I niw.ii.w. v.. rn j i i oeiiemed by the I
f' i It b .the best mf Id
A for Internal ratffef
r, y" 0 gan' taking relink
v ,' 'jf, ,fl before I luul flnimlB
. Y?ryi N. t't I """'o " wan noil aj
t ;: - V: , . -v ' s, .,.
V ... ' -
Sick H
MiM .Nettle V..
Wortel, 1t nivwr
W. Vs., w rites.
I have bfn much
use of Peruna. 1
nve for two years
Icine that 1 Know
rh. When T ha
I idiiIiI i-re that
4 taking t he flre'
M igardua. n,
21, West field, N. Yt, write.
"1 linve been a gaent sufferer from
sick headaches, tu' am now entire!;.'
free from that fro jt hie. I have not
felt so well in ten t;'ars aa I do no.
"1 would reconin lend Peruna ami
Manalin to all suff-1 ers."
Gained Appetite ana Strength.
Mias Julia Butierj Appleton, W!a.,
writea: "My lar advlced me to
fry PoriiiiH. I toiUrf jour treatment
and mv uppciitc rp turned speedily.
1 gained Kir-ength i f ol flesh and am
in perfect 1icl1 h.'
lilm.,0., I). Itobinsun, " St. Felix Street, IH.H.klyii. X.iV, writ
"I 'have taken Porana and it did mo mere good than
yean treatment by special physicians. I can really say tl
Sail my
at I feel
a not Mr person. No more swollen feet and limbs. ; No me' I bloating of
the abdoman.'' "No morashortnaa of breath. No mora a Iff and lor
joints-. YoWhave no idea what your treatment has done foiheme. It eer- .
tainly 'haa prolonged my life and made a new woman of 1e."
all ', i'-il'Miririf ir

xml | txt