Newspaper Page Text
over One Fourth Larger than any other paper published in Harford. W> Sl OO PER ANNUM ’Bell ‘Telephone Bel Air 370 E. TUCKER C& CO., Inc. HARFORD'S BEST STORE I "P I I The Last Chance m APPr^ Parlor Grand Piano A X * FOR GREETING THE MEMBERS OF THE BOOSTER (TUB. The Premiums will be awarded the Booster having the largest number of Coupons ON WKDNKSDAY, MAV 17lli BUT HERE IS THE BIG OPPORTUNITY We have put this Booster Club campaign on in order to get cash. We have gotten it, but it is not all in, so we make the following offer, as per our announcement at the beginning: Until noon, May 17th, we will give Extra Coupons for each cent paid on account or for each purchase or money deposited to be traded out in the future. Help your friend with the coupons. Help us to clean up our books. The standings of all Boosters are posted at our store. The Booster Ballot Box closes at 12 o’clock, noon, on Wednesday, May 17th. From Saturday, May I.2th, until the close of the campaign we will give 100,000 Coupons with each pair of Shoes on our Bargain Counter During this time we will also give 5000 Coupons with each One Dollar Purchase It’s a fine opportunity to get enough coupons to make your grip on the Piano secure. HOW ABOUT POTATOES? WE HAVE THEM ON HAND. PRICE RIGHT, E. TUCKER - * Co.. Inc.. Forest Hill. Md. ‘THE BOOSTER STORE” r • , n . • t* nr *.r Albert gives ¥: ■ T* % snok er s such % Y utuighc, because \ V —it -i fir vor in s-.i different and so % ' *75% I \ item, t bite yo.irtonn.ie; Jjk; jp —ym c n sinok" it as lony and ajL., W jj? as li. rd as you like w ithout my ** ton i-’.acl- but i Hal tobacco nap- Th.it means t >\• n ; it it of tohiirro *n- ! J* '''v sold without c(*np< i 01 nniiiiiiis. We tyLlb, prefer to ’ ' kaiip Albert > - //> naiiott.il Joy amol-tn /jj " “ ■s, ♦ , ‘ • l_i_t J J. \ ■ ’ • . y 'i'll ■ ->y in goodness and V , ~ Mil in pipe s ilisfactiou ’ i rr,iA'.'o r. iwhareo ■) in flll WflOP iK P thee W. ' - Z " 11 I FOR r; * l OKFR e UHOERTHE - is an we or lib e. .ini.s r octsi ue.covf pfd m asticfriends ever c’-irneci •''V. •' ..t makingc/pewmentsto ; f ... iHOOULI iHEMOSTDE- ■ ,or I ,%r LIOMTIUL AWD WHOLE- , _UmL '.OiMCCO forcig- It answers every smoke desire you ■'?> or any other man ever had! It is so /^.iwyw^-i^ | cool and fragrant and appealing to your smokeappetite that you will get chummy with i wtm)ys.EM.Kc.iis.A, ... . . , . . J DOCS NOT BITE THE TONGUE it in a mighty short time! | Will you invest 5c or 10c to prove out our say- 1h “ "> reefii' iicle of Ihr , Pr.ncu Albert tidy fi d tin. Bead so on the national joy smoke? thu> Patented Procem " mraiiai/.* 10-you and realise whet it rm ana in making Prim e Albert aw much R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. Winston-Salem, N. C. t ‘Crco-Dipt” Stained Shingles * S OAK AND MAPLE FLOORING S $ s Edge Grain Yellow Pine Flooring $ * 8 g LUMBER; MILL WORK: COMPO - BOARD J g J. L. Gilbert & Bro.. Lumber Co. g g| E. Falls and Eastern Avenues., BALTIMORE \ tXMI&MX&XXt&X&KXXX&XX* THE JOB DEPARTMENT IS UP-TO-DATE THE 7CGIS A FINE LITTLE FARM' AT PRIVATE SALE Tlm- und'-rMi'm-d offer- at Private S;t|. it* funn loiuOdil f fi' slriul Mill, mi v* lnrli Hie late •:i I*l Joseph A Harkins r<.- nll> n i<l. l IRe trait contains 50 ACRES OF LAND. | mor<- or !■ nearly nil Hllalde and now in trr.iss. Tit*' hulldinus *on his i of a A/RgL- X, eornforlaßß RESIDENT F Harn l mil other outl>nijdlDV'> and I Wf * Wlm " r.- I- . -npp|> Emil. Of inous kinds Water at tin door. ( Thi- neighborhood is trood. tin* people tin In- t, and all convenience- -u<h a- Illinois rliiin hi -. mills, sior*s and railroad station are convenient I 'mis reasonable For terms. Ac , addres- HARRN I HARKINS. Mel Air If 1/ ' MAURICE HARKINS. Forest Hill R. If. | - ( I C.C. RICHARDSON & BRO. Auctioneers, | Real Estate and Personal Property Sold, I Paper approved and clerk furnished when Ife- I (aired. Satisfaction Guaranteed. HELAIR Mf). I AND INTELLIGENCER BEL AIR, MD, FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 12. 1916 I hi- \rln s nf lloiim* ( Irimiii^. Ill' imi ii.il son'll, s f;iiisi'il hy lii'iii■ i-v "'•i .\• 11 i.oi uii.l ll ;i 11.1 lit/ illllillU hull ■ .Ii illi i til' 11 ii.. ii- .i.iil In .1 . ■ i v I.', Sjii.i ii - I |nlll.■-111 mill i" mi. i (Ins ,i|/iiii \. .In I .11 ■i I k • ".in I 11■• ii iid iii ill. ,oru (mis inti 11111. ' • •Hi' 111 11 • Ini* I I Ih. (Mill I I'll . ,"" i •nifoi' iMv mil i tijn. i i .Micsliinu i. .i' 1 urill'-flll II <| .' i ; I lu 11. . I | mini 111 I WOI til 11 s w i'h’ 111 in i/nlil K |i :i Iml 111* "II liiili'l •• ' " '.'.11" i .ill !"I . 11. N< "1 11., Hrnisi s Kill- i-iiii v 11111- Druuuisl Rennert Hotel l.ni lfd In I lif hrn'l of Mnlllmorf. Cor. Liberty and Saratoga Sis. Offers its patrons every facility of a first class Hotel. Rooms Ursl Class. Service the Best f *n fS European Plan Fxclutlvaly. i Stomach Catarrh Is Very Prevalent In •Ii Ih Hlrnn.ln rnfnrrh Iff n pr'-vnlent dlHiMiwr*. f‘nlfirrh tif~ f.r-tH III" BlOlllUftl H lfl"H tIH nny oth-r on- mi I ■ r f in |h iv* iy Itllnl |H-f ' oi • of l‘ MH Iniulih'il wit Ii Hiomit'-h i iilarrli. I*, nma Ih extensively u* U in t lIC-Hi* C'UHOH. PERUNA CHESTER HECK BE 1., AIR, MARYLAND. Practical Painter Is pn pan d lit t/iv*’. "hlni.ii*es on ult kinds of insi'ii- sind outside work. ONLY FIRST-CLASS WORK DONE Sail'faction H uar anlm-d. <ilv; me a trial. N. DEAN & SON, FINEkAL DIRECTORS kt D EMBALMERS , Funerals attended to in an} | part ot the county or city. : brvlcu (Jp-10-Datc andPricta Ru<onbl> A Any. Ve are ai yoi r Service Day or Night |SSKMSBSi| |id imfooK prop | | J. ROYSTON STIFLEi.' Attorney at Law BEL AIK, ML, InventmentH, Collection*. j i Office adjoining Oetz Btoh. Drug* J Jewelry Store. | Don't Throw Your Old Auto Tires Away LET ME RETREAD THEM I lU'ilmv Tire Coat ami Have You Money. Si-ml me two old dlsrurdcd tiros ami I w ill make you one uood as now tiro at a cost of only $1 Ml to 12.0(1. Also VULCANIZING done quickly. Inoxponsivoly Mv Prices Are the Lowest in the State Hal lsfacllon (• iiiliuiileed No mnllor wholiior llioy arc rim outs or Idou outs, solid thorn aloiur. • Names of limidrods of salistiod patrons from all over (lie slulu oil request. L. S. SLADE, AHKItDKKN, MARY I, AN I). THE Forest Hill State Bank FORK ST 1111,1,. Ml). A Hank Account Here Lends to n Sent in Prosperity's Corner. A ilollur banked is often the beginning of a fortune, MO why not Htart hii ac count today? Our Saving Hank will help you. U •• welcome Hinall accountH ami think you will find iim hm liberal as con aervativu hanking pennitN. < hir Mr. I’yle paHaeH through Jarretta villo, Madonna. Taylor, (Tonm Hoads. ScarlT Hection Tuesday of each week Start an account with him next week. WILLIAM KOK, President. OK. ( HAS. S. WAItNFK, Vice Pres. LKSTFU W. TUCK FK, CaHhier. Sheet Metal Work v —HONK in UN, INtJOi, lilt ASH. \\ y ItHHThKHH IKON. \V UAI.VANI/iat IKON. Resists Rust niiTliK, /INC, etc., for li.nlding Marine and Dairy Sloven ami Healer use Al l. KINDS OK STOVES REPAIRED N 15. CAS 1C • i\vki<: m; <jk\ci:. makviani>. Hell IMione No. 10-M LAMM HOUSE Wm-i-eii HI., Near l*. K. K. Hint ion. hwki; in; ukai'i:, mh. Cuisine Hnsurpassed. I lot-Water Heat. FARiVIS WANTED I liivi* buyers fur Him ford County Kurins, send m* * lull descriplinn of your fiinn, louctliei with localltni mid lowest price, subject to usual rale ol commission. .1 W Met ALL. Bel Air. M.l IMIIm Kami I'..i Uvi r, lleeiiu • I lit* v eonl.no Hie lies! liver medicines, no iiniller iiow billei oi niinss'iilinu for 110 w■••••I Miuin eon It nu hldi lln ■ liisle Dr .Kinc'- New I He j'ills < ontmn Inuredlenls Hint pul Ho liver working, move Ho bowels freely No rfripe, mi niin-o u. ml die slum. .Inst Iry n led lie of Dr Kiin/'s New Life fills and notice bow inueb bellei you feel, tifie ill Druittflals Coughs Kill If You Let Them. Instead kilt your Cough with DH. KING’S NEW DISCOVERY. It healt Irritated Throat and l ungs. Thousands In latl 40 years benefited by Dr. King’s New Discovery Money II nek If It Fail* All Druggist* 50c. and SI.OO J. R. AYRES Painter & Paper Hanger OKI. AIR. Ml). Kiirnilure neatly Repaired and Upholstered I .si unities fnrnisbed free. I’hone 47. 9., PM PAbxcß'S ml Ji J HAIR BALSAM A P'll' t prnpau’Kt k.ii f merit. iJLnRL |l# l|.s P> BrA<li> rni'vl flI For Pestorine Color and Baauljr to Cirar or Fad **d Hair. MtUMI ./SA 6#)n. m.#l ll.ooat pfiiyei-.'- FOR SALE 3 Valuable Properties In The Cent re nf lid Air. Store on Main Street now occupied by Mr Harryman. The lot fronts Mi feel on Mam SI., and extends 104 fl , lo a I'd foot alley, and is improved with a wood and well (milled om story HTDRLand SHOW ROOM Large Lot on Church St., fronting LI4 fl . on f'burcb SI . with a depth of 147 ft This loi corners only 110 fl from Main I SI , and is hounded on one side hy a I'j foot alley reserved for ahiiltinu lot holders. II is one of a very few larye lots in the Hu*mean Centre of llel Air. and now has on il a substantial STONK SHOP with Slate Roof. Double Dwelling on Church Street, 3fl from the corner of Main SI. The lot also i hounds on the IV fool alley. These properties are all offered In fee at private sale. W. UKATTV HARLAN. ’Phone. Churchy die. ll* Henry S. Herman i LIKES, BERWANGER A CO. 9 Clothiers and Dents Kurniahinifs C Baltimore, Maryland S *w****inm*MM*m****ammi*m THE /EGIS PHItI.IHMFK KVKKY Fill DAY AT HKI< AIK. MIL Eatabllihed In IKfttt, Tim A'tfla Is the ulrtea newspaper with the largest circulation of any uhllahed In Harford County. JOHN D. WOKTHINUTON F.tlilor ami Owner. 1 TERMS 51.00 PER ANNUM Advertising Kates One square (six lines nonpar lei), three or less insertions, ll.fiO; subsequent Insertion. U 5 cents. Special rales made with monthly, quarterly and yearly advertisers. • d 'Local correspondence solicited from every section of the county. PI HA. Th* following letter comes from tin* poll of h lady horn and reared in Along don, thin county, but now residing in Culm. In trKiiMiiiittiiiK it she says, “I have been spending Iho winter in Culm Hiui am writing to tell you how much I have enjoyed the AOgis which my family have Hunt me weekly. Ah my sur roundings are ploaHanl I have written tbin article for the benefit of home friendti and il may prove of interest to the Hchool children.” We feel nine all hands will thank the author for her kindneHH. Cuba in not only the largest, fairest and moat fertile hut it in the moat im portant of the tropical ialanda of the Western world. Owing to ila geo graphical poaition il eommanda three great gatewaya. Florida Strait. c.n neeling the Gulf of Mcxieo with the Atlantic Ocean, the Windward paaaage, connecting the ocean with I In* Caribbean Sea, and the Channel of Yucatan, cun necting the < • ulf and the Caribbean Sea. The great fertility of ila aoil makes it. poaaihle to produce in abundance even form of iihcfill vegetation known (< tropical and temperate climates. Tie principal producta arc augar cane, lo Imcco, col Tee, Imnanaa, oranges, pine appiea, awed potaloca and corn. There la alao much wealth in ils foreata. The trees are remarkable foi (heir ai'/.c and foliage; wooila of tin moat valuable kinds are found, mating any, big wood, lignum-vilae, the cocoa wood, the cedrela odor a to, the ebony and the granaddlo, but the palm tree, ot which there are over thirty vanetiea, la called the i|Ueen of the Cuban foreat The moat atnking of all ia the Royal Palm widely acatlered but moat alum dant in the wealern provinces. Rising to a height of aixty to eighty feet i' baa a perfectly straight abaft. D awella in diameter toward the middb of tin* trunk and then ends in a green column, crowned on top with a large boiifpiet of drooping leavea eighteen oi twenty feel in length. It beam no fruit but in the center of Ha leavea ia a bud palatable lo aome of the natives and its reeda are very much reliahcd hy hogs. Tin* elTect of theae treea, reaembling marble columna atippurting biinchea ol graceful green branchea ia magnificent and adda much to making the rolling Cuban landacape truly picturesque. Another more iiaeful variety of the palm family ia the Yarey. )l ia not grand and impressive but Ha leavea are large and strong bats, baskda and fana are made from them. The banana palm ia found in every garden, giving a fruit that ia a ataple food for the peo pie. ilaiianaa are cooked in many appe li/ing waya and eaten daily at meala as 1 potatoea are with ua In order to underaland the population it ia well to divide it into live classes The white Cuban, black Cuban, colored Cuban or mulatto, Spaniards and foreigners. There is no color line education, wealth and personal worth usually determine the native's position whether hr l is “sure enough” black or just has aunic colored blood in bis veins. The great majority of the while < lobaris are owners or the aoil. They are as a class educated, refined and skilled itr agriculture a gentle, simple hearted, hospitable people with large families but atrong family directions. They lack greatly the energy of northern people, pay little heed lo time and leave many things for manana (tomorrow). It. seems that to avoid heat, worry, work and perspiration are the essentials of tropical happiness The women have a graceful but languid style of beauty; line dark eyes and hair, and in character are affectionate anil devout. Although chiefly Catholic there are a number of other churches representative of a • Protestant faith which are largely i.l tended by the foreign colony. A sad mistake the women make to mar their attractiveness is the use of powder and paint to an astonishing extent. As to the costume of the people, ex cepl among the loweK Haases, there is little difference from the style of dress followed in our eiliea in the summer time. Moat of the women wear the "mantilla” with a grace neculiar lotbe Spanish ran-. In the higher walks of society ladies never appear anywhere in public even on the streets without an escort. The gentleman must be a husband, brother or near relative, other wise the lady is followed meekly by her black maid. The natural Spanish taste for color and ornament finds expression on the exterior of their houses, these being striking shades of red, blue, green, yellow and gray. They are low in height, built heavily of stone with solid root constructed of terracotta tiling. Windows and doors are very high with out glass. They both have substantial wooden shutters on the inside and iron bars on the outside. Floors are tiled and ceilings are high, making the houses cool during the summer heal. The winter climate isdelightful just warm It is seldom necessary to wear an outer wrap, but the noon day sun is • to be avoided, especially by tourists The nights are nearly always cool and clear, and very little rain falls in winter. The so called wet season begins in May and lasts almost all summer. Havana is most attractive with a magnificent harbor. When seen from the open sea or surrounding country, the variegated reds, blues and yellows of the buildings give the city an oriental aspect. 11 is clean and has many de lightful little narks throughout the city Vehicles and motors can only go in one direction in the streets of the old section. At present the city is gay with the Carnival. It begins two Son days before Lent and continues each Sunday of the Lenten period. Kvery Sunday afternoon during the time, Hie Prado the fine drive through the heart of Havana is a solid line or carriages and automobiles filled with maskers dressed in fancy costumes carriages ] and autos are decorated in like manner I to carry out the color scheme and • harmonize with its occupants. The maskers pelt each other with (lowers or paper rolls of bright colors and are f in return pelted by the bystanders. It t is a gay sight and the noise and good spirits seem to be thoroughly enjoyed | by all. i |j s " j A Fool I | There Was | g r | ! t ! ,iv % S | H. M. EGBERT | i ****W*>*'*W**W'W‘X'X'*'****W* S (Copyright, WIG. by W. O. Chapman.) K "You are acting foolishly, Tom,' R ■aid Jim lUtUnrnn hJs SOU “YdU know wry well that tho girl s a wan and Htruy. If you marry her you! come to rograt It.” "She's an good as anyone else around here,” anawurod ilolloran In dignantly. Ilia father's opinion was, In a se verer form, ttmn Iho flnher folks on ('lark (aland. Seventeen years before a ahtp had gone to pieces on tho rooks in tho hay. Wbon thn lifeboat men clambered aboard they found a dying woman clutching a puny Infant to hur brnaat. Tho child wan a girl; brought aahorn, it grow into a comely young woman. Tho kindly tlahorfolka who reared hor christened her Melon Clark. That waa na far aa their Imagina tion could run. Helen and Tom, tho eon of her f oat or parents’ neighbor, hud alwaya boon sweetheart a. The young tlaherman and the girl worn en gaged to ho married noon. Tho Idea waa, not (hat thn girl waa unworthy of Tom, but that acme day alio would bo claimed In those days tin* attention of the nation had been absorbed by the Hpanlsh war. Tho wreak had re colvod but panning notice. There had liiSiS wSSm m A Ship Had Gone to Pieces on the Rocks. been only threo aurvlvora bnalden thn child llahormen. It waa a little collat ing Hteamor. Why ahould Helen a mother have taken piiHaago aboard her ? "No matter what ever hnppenn, Helen, I Hint 11 (mat you," nald Tom. "I ahull alwaya ho true to you, dear," answered (be girl. Two weeks before (bo marriage (be man with Dio domineering face up peure I The older folka recognized him from the photograph Helen had kept. Silently they followed him to the lioiiho where the girt lived The at or y (lint lie unfolded waa a strange one, hut hero (ho mark of truth. He had quarreled with hla wife, 17 yeura before. She had left him, and ho had never aNHoclated her witii the wreck. There waa no rea hoii why lie ahould have done ho He had tried to trace her and Dot child for yeura, hut had only received a clue from a anninier visitor f the Island, who had seen tho photograph tho year before, and heard Hie roman tic story. He wanted Helen to ha hla daughter in hla old age. Ho frowned angrily when ho learned of tho approaching marriage. "NonaeiiHe!" he aald angrily. "My daughter Is going to school. She la destined for higher things Ilian to become the bride of a tlaherman. I am In r guardian, and I refuse my per mission." Everybody was against Torn Hollo ran Tin y showed him tils selfish ness, tin v proved (hut he could never rnnrrv tin* girl until she waa her own mistress l<'lniilly (he magnate, Jo seph Henry, proposed, half humorous ly, a com promise "She Him 11 slay with me for four years, till she attains her majority," lie sale If she wants to marry you I Ill'll, she shall." Ton. was forced to accept tho con ditions He kissed Helen as she clung ti *ilrn. "I shall never forget I shall never forget!" h'iO sobbed as they said good by When the father and girl were gone Tom Ilolloran sal looking at hla fa ther across tin* hearth. "I told von you were a fool, Tom," aald the old man frankly "What, chance have yon got with a girl like that? Why. four yeura will blot out all her memories of this life. Hhe ain't for the likes of you." "We’ll ace," said Tom alowly, and left the room. He had aaved s'loo toward the fin nlahlng of their home and purchase of a share in a boat. The same night he disappeared from Clark Island Three flays later tie appeared at a small university and asked to see the president. He told him hla story. I’ve hud a good common sehool ed ucation, he said, and I want to be come a learned man, a gentleman " The president was interested Hut yon haven I been to high school," he urged "You’ll have to go there, or, since you’re too old, you'll have to puss our entrance examination. Aim! then to work your way through why, rny hoy. your plan is impossible Hive It up!" Tom shook tils bead 111 fry I've got. four years, ’’ be sahl. A year later Torn Ilolloran passed the entrance examinations He en tered Upon n three years’ course At the end of the time he put. hla sheep skin Into hla hag and went to the me tropolis, with a decent suit of clothes on his hack und a dollar In hla pocket. The butler who admitted him to the flnaricter’n house looked at him dubiously. "I’ll give your name to Mr Henry,** he said, In a non committal manner. He stopped Tom barred the way. "Miss Helen ” Torn stammered. "I’ll see, sir," aald the butler. Ten mlnutea passed Then tho finan cier entered the room. He did not know Tom. "I am Mr Ilolloran." aald Tom. "You remember our agreement that I was to marry your daughter in four years •" The banker's face grew purple. "You Impudent rascal/* ho said. "Get out of my house!" "I shall wait on the doorstep till 11 see Helen," sahl Tom. Tho banker glared ut him and left the room. A quarter of an hour later he returned with a stylishly dressed young woman, who looked at Torn us 1 If he were hardly a human being. Hut It was Helen. Tom hardly heard her scathing words, ho only knew that hla pride was crushed. Her ringing laughter dismissed him. Ho stumbled from the room. Tho next day he entered his fa thor’s houoA Tho old man hardlv Dedicated to the Heat Interests of our County, State and Nation. 1$ VOL LXI-IMO 18 Changed, looked up ami ItTaldeil. "I recognize you, >n. he aald. "Rtlll a fool I reckon Hf 111 hanker* lug after that girl I warned yK I told ye." "Yea. I was a fool," said Tom. *Tvo come Imck to get a Job with tho boats." "If that’s alt you’re worth." aald tho old man, you’d heat have stayed where you waa ” The panic your wiped out many fortunes, and loudest was the crash of (he Henry chain of hanks. In a day the hunker was a ruin d outcast, und the next week a nubble, Tho house was mM The pspei contained strange stories of Helen's discovery upon tho Island, and reporters came and pestered Tom Hut nobody knew anything of the girl "Still a fool, Tom?" Ills father ask<>d one day. us the young man sat breeding over tils nets "I reckon so." mild Tom "You've given the In i years of your youth to a worth! > woman,** said his father “No* * to look for another." Torn did not answer Ilia spirit seemed broken. AM the n Ighbors thought that He seemed to lake mi Interest in life. Gradually they ac cepted him as one of themselves again, and forgot. Thoro la a legend along the coast that what the is; what II takes It restores. Tliewi- i. r of that year was one of raging 1 ms Many a ship Mi distress fur out at ana wan sighted hut It was nil HU Pehniary that Hie Hfeh ml rockets signaled a wreck upon (hi* recks In the hay. They launched the honl. Tom, bend ing to tin* oars, saw dimly. through the blizzard (ho hulk of a gi-.it liner ly ing between the needle i ■ ids Thu cold cut him like a razor dge. Me chanically lie bent Ilia Strength to the oar. Ah (ho boat drew near and tried to lay alongside while tho hroakorn pound, d lid i d ■t y of a mull it tide f. II mi ih Ii ears A mighty wave had swept (he deck i of half their huddled liiimanltv llie waves worn black with bobbing 10-. i I<. hands clutched wildly for aid and found none. Torn leaped Into (he hcii lo where a woni'ui’a head appeared tu a mo ment In the sin k of a giant wave. He seized her •v (lie hair and hauled hor to the (1011(11 edge Hone how they got her In Laden to tier gunwales with all that t hoy had In 011 1 hie Ir< touo, tho lifeboat made tier dlMl.-iill. way to ward tho nil n r lint when iho reached It at last and (ho ecu and M b.u wives wlio had aaaemhled there looked Into Tom’s face they knew wb (tie well* dressed strange woniiin m. Torn kneeled hesl le her, . haling hep eold hands A In < f her hair hung like a wet wisp over him Her even were closed, hut a faint pulse attired In her "Hhe will live,' said ih.* doctor that night "Hut her brain la In lured How far, I don’t know It. Ih Inipoaalhlo to say until she waken.’’ "Htlll a ford, Toni?" Inquired hla fa ther, watching tils face "No, Mir," said Tom. "| know nor for what alio Is, nothing can wipe that out "Hhe’a asking for you," said Iho doctor Toni went Into the room where Helen ley, Her eyes were open; aa Turn drew near she stretched out her hands and found hla neck and held him close. "I am glad It Is so near our wed ding day." she whispered "Wo must never leave each other dearest. 1 shall always he true to you ' The last four yearn were wiped from her mind forever by the shock. And, ns hr* looked Into her eyes. Torn saw that this was tho roal Heine come buck to him forever. HAVE EYE ON THE FUTURE Worker Must Not f wiget f b.it Condi tions Are Chunyiog nod Ho Must Keep Wltb fhem How's your Job-pretty soft? What Is your aim In life? Are you salhdiod If you earn enough to meet your o very day wants? Doom the position which you (odd at proHont look good to you f nr tho noxt fifteen years when n younger man will probably he called to fill your place? It suits you, but do yon feel ho se cure In II that you think II foolish to prepnro yourself for something, hot ter? These an- some questions which you should ask yourself now. ICvory year conditions arc • I. nglng. In a few years, nn I ess you lift '.our self out of the rut, and add to 1 ulln through your experience, you will bn dumped hack with Hie novb-es or number el wltb the "ha be o.m ' Ho you allow your a If to stand still? No man erin do that Ih♦ up bo fore It la 100 Into Ori , some thing In your boMine , noli' ii and Irn prove your lew method! -la a position for your" o |.n 1 Ivo and so up l (be ■ i<- . i.at yt. are Indispensable Hut you 1 c . lo sleep OH Ibe job I self a goal and fl. bt to gain It Chi cago Airier b-e " Hammurabi's I .<//. Hammurabi, who .... i u king of (’bal den about 21k . It t . and who >* code of laws Is Hr old. d. exist lug b gal re. ■.( d of hum ir.it nol such a back number after u • 1 the supreriu ■ our : 1 1 1 has Just opts *c cord ing to this precept 11. u of an adopt ed son, (he latter k before his adoptive parents, do- not. i onto the bjgul heir to tb’ 1a 1 ■ 1 * . *. 1 '1 ho supreme bench of 11 Show i> ' state could not see the m 1 <r In this light. Yet thn principle that. -blch the legal* did Ive re verts to tin* . i .i" of the I' * ator Ih recognised In modem law Unless the surviving heirs of the galoo uro descendants, related In blond to the testator, they cannot Inherit. Ham ruurubl s law may not ho good law In Missouri, but it wo be recognised as such almost evoryw -re else.-—Phil adelphia Record. Popular Japanese statesman. Hr Julchl Boyed • v. no has latelj ao ceptod the prertbl. 1 of the Imp rial Hallway bureau, Is one of the ox om pllshod Japanese best known to for eign visitors to l ijui. for bis urn oar led courtesy. In ;• -u Intelligence uid refined hospitality Doctor Ho/odu was once the vb • c,,ulster of bn. non and for a long time 1 been gove nor of tin* Industrial 11 of Japan. He Is also conic ctc.i with the Kr> ich Japanese hank Me Is well know ala America, where he was sent by the Japanese chamber of cummer* as i representative to visit the lap*. *se residents of the tinted Hiatus, In ;OH ' nectlou with tb. 1 a.ifomla land die* ' outs some years ago.