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CITY NOTES Miss Grace Williams of Savannah, Mo., was the guest of Mrs H. D. Earl a few days last week. Little James and Helen Joyce of Cincinnati, arrived last week to visit their aunt, Mrs. Ida Joyce Jackson. The Sunday schools of the city gave their annual union picnic at Stratton Park Thursday. Dr. and Mrs. Young of Lawrence, Kans., accompanied by their children, are the guest of Mrs. Laura Warner. Mrs. Bradden of Chicago, is spend ing a few weeks in the city the guest of her mother, Mrs. Louisa Armstead. Harper W. C. T. D. met with Mrs. Collins last Wednesday. Mrs. Lucy Tappan Phillips will de liver one of her able addresses at the missionary meeting at Payne Chapel Sunday at 4 p. m. Everyone is invit ed to attend. An excellent program will be rendered. Mrs. K. D. Tillman will be in charge. Miss Georg a Nugent of Louisville, Ky . who has i een visiting in Denver, arrived here Friday, and is located with Mrs. Emery. The State Federation column will begin in September. All clubs get your subscribers, that the women may make this venture a success. Prof. Carter of Topeka, preached at Pay e Chapel Sunday morning. Mr. Jacason of Denver, visited Mr. Booze Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Frank E Emery have moved into their beautiful new live room modern hou e, which they pur chased a few we;k * ago, at h02 North Walnut. Misses Smith and Washington p eminent teachers from St. Louis, have rooms with Mrs. T. J. Manley. Bi-hop and Mrs. C. H. Phillips are local d with Mrs. Emery, where they are pleased to see their friends. Grant Lyceum was given a treat in the form of a graphophone recital by Mrs. Pratt last Tuesday night- The Secretary Protem Dramatic Club will play “The Noble Outcast” at St. John’s Baptist Church this month. Rev. DeClellaud continues very low. Grave fears are entertained for his recovery. Speaking of Parts. "My hair,” said the souhretle, "has a natural part." “And the other part," rejoined the low comedian, "la false, I presume." THE STATESMAN, DENVER, COLORADO. SENTENCE SERMONS. Lota leaps over the lines of liking. The empty head needs a haughty ttr. A frozen heart does not make a stiff back. Worry is the worst wolf that comes to our doors. The more helpful the deed the more holy the day. The Sunday suit never made the Monday saint. Burdens may be the ballast that saves the ship. A little sorrow may teach more than many sermons. As soon as you are proud of yom humility it dies. Many are willing to lose this world —by swallowing it. Trickery in the pulpit will not lead the pews into truth. Kickers hide the best things in life in the dust they raise. The gloomy church is likely to be filled with tombstone saints. The great thing Is not so much to fill the pews as to fill the people. Canned charity may feed the hungry, but it cannot fill the heart. The man with a big sign of saint hood usually has something to hide behind it. The peop!» in the primary of life are always the first to show the grad uates bow to do It. It is a good deal easier to stir up a hornet’s nest than it Is to find the right place to crawl into. A little sympathy that gets into our feet is worth a whole lot of sorrow that never soaks deeper than our feel ings. The man who has only a two-inch lake of wisdom always thinks he has to dam it in with a big wall of words, —Chicago Tribune. CHEATED. Ton cheat yourself when yon evade any question. All who pretend, very successfully cheat themselves. You cheat yourself when you fail (b do your best every day. You are fearfully cheated when you take drugs to cure nervousness. Milner Defends His Policy. Lord Milner, England's retiring high commissioner for South Africa, In his farewell spee'-h said; “I shall live In the memories of the men of this country, if I live at all. In connection with the struggle to keep It within the limits of the British empire. Certain ly I engaged In that struggle with all my might and being and with a grow ing conviction of the righteousness of our cause. But however inevitable, however just a destructive conflict of that kind Is. It is a sad business to look back upon. What I should pre fer to be remembered by Is a tremend ous effort subsequent to the war not Phone Main 49561 We pay for ths return of all our marked bottles. THE IDEAL PHARMACY DR. E. L. FAULKNER Manager 2100 Arapahoe Street. I Fresh Candies All flavors of Soda Nut Sundaes Brand new stock of Druggists’ Sundries, Patent and Proprietary Remedies. Prescriptions filled at any hour of Night. Goods Delivered Anywhere. DR. FAULKNER mid DR. COTTRELL, Proprietor!. MRS. NANNIE KING. Prop. The Little Cottage Dining Room. 1936 Arapahoe Street, Surpassing Cuisine--Quick Service-Three Meals daily—Regular Dinner at Noon. Special Sunday Dinner from 12 to 3 p. m. WESTERN UNIVERSITY. The great Educational Institution for Kansas and the West DEPARTMENTS; Theological, College, Academic, Normal, Sub-Normal aud State Industrial. COURSES: Classical, College preparatory, Academic, Normal. Sul- Normal, Musical, (Instrumental and Vocal), including piano, organ and harmony, Drawing (Fins art and Me chanical), Carpentry, Printing ami Book-binding. Busi ness Course, Stenography and Typewriting. Tailoring Dressmaking and Plain Sewing, Cooking, Launderit g, Farming aad Gardening. ADVANTAGES: Splendid Location, Healthful Climate, Good Influences and Thorough Teachers from the leading schools of America including Lincoln, University of Kansas, Wil berforre, Tuskegee aud Hampton. INFORMATION: For terms, prices and all inducements offered, write to WILLIAM T. VERNON. A.M., D.D., Pres. Quindaro, Kansas. Bell Phones, Office White 4302; Res. West 15. Prince a Successful Artist. ■ Prince Er.gca of Sweden, youngest of King Oscar s four sons. is regarded os one of tho most accomplished land scape pail tors on tho continent. He spends most of tie time In his hand some Paris studio. At the last salon he exhibited three pictures under an assumed name. The artistic world acknowledged their merit, so now, having uen praise for his work and not because of his royal birth, he no longer conceals his identity. By the time a feller gets to be a big gun In a big town, he's generally ready for the grave.