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E I S A I N E jEntered at the Postoffice, Bismarck, N. D., as Second Class -K Mattel-. 1— GEORGE D. MANN Editor gj Foreign Representatives ', G. LOGAN PAYNE COMPANY GHICAGO DETROIT jMarquette Bldg. Kresge Bldg. j- PAYNE, BURNS AND SMITH NEW YORK Fifth Ave. Bldg. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use or republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not other '\viss credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Daily by carrier, per year $7.20 Daily by mail, per year (in Bismarck)...' 7.20 Daily by mail, per year (in' state outside Bismarck)"... 5.00 Daily by mail, outside of North Dakota 6.00 THE STATE'S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) "11-11-11" On this Armistice Day, Nov. 11, the war has been over for four years. It is almost startling, that so much time has elapsed since the German surrender, 11th hour of the lj.th day of the 11th month. Time, which heals all wounds and obliterates all human Activities, is rushing the great conflict into the mists of memory. The world still ferments with troubles, but the outlook as a whole is far better than it was a year ago. There are fewer uncertainties in the situation, and it is becoming obvious that the world is definitely on the way .back tortyie normal conditions of peace. The road, however, will be a long one. Crises, which threaten to become calamities, still rear thfeir ugly heads periodically. But people are noticing that these crises never turn out as badly as expected the clouds are more terrifying than the storms that follow, Anierica is leading all other countries in reconstruction and a return to sane thinking common sense. We have taken and withstood the shock-of industrial depression, nat ural reaction of the war. Our outlook is bright, where a year ago it was uncertain. Europe will be slower to recover, for its damage was greater. But conditions over there, while bad, are far bet ter than even the most optimistic hoped for when the last shot was fired in France. Convalescence from a critical illness requires time, can not take pl&ce quickly by magic. That is the keynote of the European situation, this Armistice "Day. OUR tiEW SENATOR* 1 The fate that rules the political world is not unkind to Lypn J. Frazier. He may( have thought so when he was replied from the office of Governor, to which position he was elevated from the tyjroad confines of his grain fields yvhen the" farmers' votes rolled over the state ^ith all the speed of a Kansas cyclone, but "he surely can not think so now. Among our vagaries when acting in the capacity of the Grelat Voting Public we have that habit of lifting a man to dizzy heights ana then knocking the props out from under him, or kicking him downstairs and then gently lift him to a safe resting place far above. So Lynn J. Frazier may feel that the recall was a blessing in disguise and that if he had not. been re called he may have suffered that first defeat at the hands of th$ Great Voting Public in a campaign for senator instead of in a recall election. rBut while Mr. Frazier may ismile with satisfaction over the election, it is a very serious matter for him and for North Dakota, and also for the country at large. The U. S. Senate has' been called the greatest deliberative body in the world. If Mr. Frazier went to Washington merely as one voice in a wefl organized majority he perhaps would have little more aerially to say about the government than if he were back on xhe plow. But he enters the senate under unusual circum stances. The Republican control was menaced last winter by the formation ofj blocs and it now is threatened by them and by the Democrats who scored signal successes in the election. Mr. Frazier probably will be a follower of Senator LanFollette. So also on many matters probably will be Sen ator Ladd, Brookhart of Iowa, Shipstead of Minnesota, and oth'gYS.1 This group of senators can tumble the Republican majority when they will, and they may have the opportunity to wield the balance of power on matters of vital import to the countr.y. Senator McCumber's defeat places La Follette •within striking distance of the chairmanship of the powerful finance committee, and he has a*number of senators to de mand the place for him should seniority place him in line. Mr- Frazier is a farmer, a land-owner, a capitalist in. a small way. He delares he is one of the common people and wilt always work in their interest. It is to be hoped that Mr. Frazier will not become a senator who votes "no" on every question, who believes the world and the United States is all wrong and that the form of government which has buiTded the nation into the greatest republic ih the world is a fallacy. COUNTY AGENT WINS OUT Burleigh county farmers are to be congratulated for the manner in which they supported the proposition of a county agQftt. The decision was almost unanimous just as was the passage of the Grain Grading Act. There is a feeling that the| solution of the marketing problems of the farmer lies largely in the educational work which the North Dakota Experimental station at the Agricultural College can conduct on |he farms of the state. The county agertt is the link be tw&n the A. C. and the farmers. Trained workers are brought into the agricultural sections—not to preach propa ganda or to advocate false economic nostrums, but to assist thejfiarmer by informing him upon marketing conditions and scientific methods of soil culture and stock raising. gAs the county agents point out, education must precede any successful cooperative marketing or buying. The farm ers^must build up standard lines of merchandise just like the retailer or wholesaler before profitable marketing upon a co operative plan can be launched. The county agent can do much in cooperation with an Association of Commerce to establish the proper kind of re lationship between the business man on the farm and the business man behind the counter. He goes into the highways and byways of trade and seeks out new markets for the farm er and often he has not to go any farther than the local retail and wholesale markets of the cities and villages of the county in which the agent operates. In view of the decisiveness of the vote, the County Com missioners can embark with a clear conscience upon the county agent work and with cooperation from every resident in the county, the work should be productive of great results. 1, EDITORIAL REVIEW Comments reproduced In this may or may not express the opinion of The Tribune. They are presented here ir ordei1 that our readers may have both sides of important issues which are being discussed in the preaa of the day. AS FERKERO SEES THE LEAGUE Professor Ferrero, well known Italian historian, does not stop to a9lc, himself if the League of Na tions has succeeded or failed. I-Ie simply takes his point of departure from a firm conviction that it has failed and concerns himself with the reasons for its failure. There is nothing particularly new in Professor Ferrepo's idea, but he is interesting for the way he staites the idea. For instance: The governments were deter mined to control the League through the delegates, and the end of it has been that all delegates are appointed by the foreign ministers as their representatives, not as representatives of the nations as a whole. The League of Nations is truly a league of officials, not a league of peoples. By making the league an assembly of governmen tal functionaries all the rivalries and occult influences of old-fash ioned diplomacy have been injected into the league deliberations, divid ing the League exactly as the gov ernments of today are divided. And as European governments do not know exactly what they want and how 'they want it, this malady lias inevitably seized t'he League of Na tions. The errof of the founders of the League of Jettons has been that it is rpos9lfl,e to cre ate in the center of Eurcipe "big order of concord and peace when such control and such peace are non-existent in the governments and confusedly contradictory and obscure among the peopl&s. In other words, the League of Nations is just one more mediirm through which the more powerful and ambitious nations of Europe may give expression to old jeal ousies, rivalries and animosities. The French, British and. Italian governments, says Ferrero, wanted neither the League which Mr. Wil son pressed mii them, nor the poace which the League was supposed to insure. Ferrero does not go so far as to say the League of Nations cannot yet be made a beneficient instru ment for the stabilizing of Europe and the establishment of interna tional good will. On the^contrary, he more than intimates 'tihat if its controlling members should brjng themselves to a sincere desire for peace they could turn its declara tion of principles to practical ac count, but to do that its constitu ents must put aside obscure intri gues, diplomatic, ambition and ter ritorial cupidity., ,. The United States did not enter into the League "because those who were asked to put it •ther'e expected just such an upshot of affairs as Ferrero portrays. The reasons why America held aloof from tl\e League arfe substantially the reasdffa '-'why it ^could.not be induced to take an official part in the conferences at Genoa and The Hague.—Minneap olis Tribune. 0E INDORSEMENT NOT «IN DOUBT" Whether or not we have wholly "finished the job"—and whatever ^the outfcosne of the still doubtful contests may be. we have achieved at least an approximation of that aim the independent voters of the state can take a genuine pride in the showing made by Governor Nestoa. The vote on the 'governorship is quit? properly looked ppon as the acid test of sentiment on state is sues. It is the 'best advertised of fice, and every Voter who visits the polls votes on the governorship whether he puts any othen crosses or.' the ballot or not. Governor Ne-stos was given an in dorsement which should gladden his heart. *The exact size of his majority ig not fchown, but in prob ably every countjuin the state he scored material gains over iiis ma jority in the primary election. His total majority will .probably be doqble that given him at the pri mary, and six to seven times his majority in the 'retail.' '•. Governor Nsstos, of ctAirie'^was fortunate in the opposition he had and still more fortunate-in the kind of campaign Mr. Lemke waged. It was a campaign" ,bai9ed stilely" on personalities by a man whose pub lic record was rebuked at the re call election and who is actually under indictment by a grand jury for his share in -the Scandinavian American bank affair. Undoubted ly there were many leaguers who refused to vote for'Lemke be cause of^his personal and public record, 'but this fact cannot de tract from the splendid showing made by Governor Nestos. The vote that he polled was convincing proof that the people of North Da kota have every confidence in the sincerity, honesty,, abiliy and good faith of their governor. Ii a year of political upsets and 'rurprises, they chocse to return him to office with a greatly increased majority, and gave him a mandate to con tinue, the same policies that he has followed since he took office 10 months ago. It was a well deserved tribute to a "feood man."—Fargo Forum. ENTIRE FAMILY flAD "FLU?" 'Keep right on using Foley's Honev and Tat. It will give (juick relief,' said the doctor, when the entire family had the "flu". Never saw anything so good," writes Mrs. A. B. Griffith, Andrews, Ind. Neglected coughs and colds oftsn lead to serious complications. Foley's Honey and Tar gived quick relief. Free -from opiates (ingre dients printed on the wrapper). Largest selling cough medicine in the world. When a lobster's shell becomes too small, the lobster bursts it by a series of spasms and grows a new one. THere are approorimntelj* 47,000 motion picture theatres in the wolrd, of which America jbas 20,450, or nearly one-half. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Milt sroMt ..I'uilW itS.TTCRTV& H.e seated himself near Darragh. After a silence: "Your wile is beau tiful, Jim. .~Her character seems to be even more beautiful. She's like God's own .messenger to Eve. And—you'r rather won derful yourself—" "Nonsense," said Darragh, ffl'vc given my wife her first lAnieri'ean iriend and I've done a shrewd stroko of business in nabbing the besUbteu ness associate I ever hearc} of—?'/ t'You're crazy but kind. .1 hope I'll be some good. ..O.ns thing I'll never get over what you've done for Eve in this crisis— "There'll be no crisis, Jack. Marry, and^hook up with me in busi ness. That solves everything. Lord!—what a life Eve has -had! But' you'll make it all up to all tnls loneliness and shamo and misery of Clinch's Dump—" Stormont touched his arm in cau tion: Eve and Ricca came down the stairs—the former now in gray wool snowshoe dress, and carrying hsi snow-shoes, black gown, and toilet articles. Stormont began to stow away effects in the basket pack Darragh went over to- her and took her hand. "I'm so glad we are to be friends,' he said. "It hurt a lot to know you held .me in contempt. But I had to go about it that way." Eve nodded. Tlien, suddenly, recol lecting: "Oh, she exclaimed, redden ing, "I forgot the jfwel case! It's under my pillew—" Shp turned and sped upsta'irs and reappeared almost instantly, carry ing the jewel-case. Breathless, flushed, thankful and hnppy in the excitement of restitu tion, she placed the leather case in Ricca's hands. "My jewels!" cried the girl, as tounded. Then, with a littlt cry of delight, she placed the case upon the table, stripped open the em blazoned cover, and em'ptied the two tkiys. All over the table rolled the jewels, flashing, scintillating, ablaze with blinding light. And at the same instant tl^e outer door crashed open and Quintana covercd them with Darragli' rifle: "Now, by Christ!" he shouted, "who stirs a finger shall go to God in one jump! You, my gendarme frien'—you, my frien' Smith—turn your dajmn backs—han's up high! tha's the way!—now, ladies!—back away there—get back or I kill!— sure, by Jesus, I kill you like I would some white little mice!^-" With incredible quickness he stepnod forward and swept the jewels into one hand—filled the pocket of his trousers, caught upv every stray stone and pocketed them. "YoU gendarme," he cried in a menacing voice,' i"you think you shall follow in my track. Yes? 1 blow'your damn head off'if you stir before the hour. After that— well,'follow and be damn!'' Even as he spoke he stepped out side and slammed the door "an4 Darragh and Stormont leaped for it (Then the loud detonation of Quin tana's rifle was echoed by the splin tering rip of bullets tearing through the closed door and both men halted in the face: of the leaden hail. Eve ran to the pantry window and saw Quintana in somebody's- stolen lumber-sledge, lash a big pair of horses to a gallop and go flounder ing past into the Ghost Lake road. As he sped by a whirl of snow he fired five times at the house, then, rising and swinging his whip, hi flogged the frantic horses into the woods. Jn the dining room, Stormont, red with rage and shame, and having found his rifle in the corridor out side Eve's bedroom, was trying to open the shutters for a shot and Darragh, empty-handed, searched the house frantically for a weapon. REMEMBRANCE RAWING BjOBEETW CHAMBERS Ol&QQ OSORGE K.90&AH OOMHANV (Continued From OnrvLa^t Issue) CHAPTER III Stormont followed, entered Clinch's quarters', and presently carna downstairs again, carrying Clinch's snow-shoes and a basket pack. !To ^4 ». fin A A A A VI & Stormont ran to the tap-room tele- perfect imitations lining the two phone, ranged it, and warned the vis'hle trays above. constabulary at Five Lakes. And, in the center, blazed the "Good God!" he exclaimed, turn- Erosite gem'—the magnificent Flam ing to'Darragh, scarlet with morti- ing Jewel, a glory of living, blinding iicution, "what a ghastly business: fire. I never dreamed he 'was within Mobodv stirred or spoke. -Par iniles of. Clinch's! It's the most ragh blinged at the crystallin-i shameful thing that has ever happen- bl-'To as though stunned. 6d to'iiie—" Then thev young girl who had ono» could anybody do under been/her Serente Highness Theo that riffe?"said Eve hotly. "That, dorica, Grand Duchess of Esthonia,' Beast'Would have murdered the first looked up at her brand-new hus person who^ stirred!" band and laughed. Darragh, exasperated and dread- "Did you really suppose ,it was fully-'humiliated, looked miserably these that brought me across the at iiisubrand-new wife. ocean? Did you suppose it was a '"Evq and Stormont also looked at passion for these that filled my her. She had come forward from heart? Did you think it was for th^se the rear of the stairway where tb-"• I followed you?" Quintaha had brutally driven her. She laughed again, turned to Eve: Now she stood with one hand on "You understand. Tell him that the empty leather jewel case, look- if he had been in rags I would have iiig at everybody out of pretty, be wildered eyes. Darragh, in a perplexed, un steady voic: "It is th sam bandit "who robbed us before?" "Yes Quintana," he said wretch edly.* Rage began to redden his features. "Ricca," he said, "I prom is I in el I promise you again tjiat I'll never drop this business until your gems —and the Flaming Jewel—are in your possession—" "But, Jim—" "I swear it!" he exclaimed violent ly "I'm not such a stupid fool as I seem—" "Dear!" she protested excited)-/, "you have done what you promised. My g'ems arc in my possession—I biiievc—'' tA»KOS2 SXMNCL ¥. She. caught" up the emblazoned case, stripped out the first tray, then thesecond, and fluiyr them -aside. Then, searching with the delicate tip of. her foVofinger in the empty case, she suddenly pressed the bot tom h!ard-j-thumb, middle finger and little finger forming the three apexes of an equilateral triangle. Thei?e came a clear, tiny sound like the ringing of the alarm in a reneatiJifr watch. Very gently the false bottom of the case detached itself and came away in the palm of Eve, terribly excited, came from her hand, the pantry: And there, each embedded in its '""He's gone!" she cried furiously, own shaped compartment of. "He's in somebody's lumber-sledge chamois,, lay: the Esthonian jewels with a pair of horses and he's driv- —the true ones—deep hidden, al ing west like the devil!" ways doubly guarded by two sets of followed him like' a gypsy. -They say there, is gypsy blood in us ., God knows.' .-I think per haps there is a little of it in all real women—" Still laughing she placed her hand lightly upon her heart— "In all women—perhaps—a Flaming Jewel .imbedded here—" Her( eyes, tender and mocking, met his she lifted the jewel-case, closed it, and placed it in his hands. "Now," she said, "you have every thing in your possession and we are safe—we are quite safe, now, my jewels a'nd I. Then she went to Eve' and rested both hands on her shoulders. "Shall we put on our snow-shoes and go—liome?" Siormont flung open the bullet splintered door. (Jutside in the snow ^EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO A-AAAA VM-AAA/l (/vHVTUA-t1* MR. /I'D'PUM, You if A Noise ClK6 A Q.OAT OUT I use© TO A fecuow &V0RKINGL HCRe THAT CMCK t-£1 1/vVUSlVJ He .UIUC3-H5T l/OOKK he dropped on both knees to buckle on Eve's snow-shoes. Darragh was performing a like office for his wife, and the State Trooper, being unobserved took Eve's slim hands qmd kissed them, looking up at her where he was kneeling. Her pale face blushed as it had that day in the woods on Owl ftiarsh, so long,- so long ago, when this "man's lips'first touched her hands. As their eyes met both remem bered. Then she smiled at her lover with the shy girl'B soul of her gaz ing out at him through eyes «s blue as the wild blind-gentians that grow among the ferns and mosses of Star -Pond. Far away in the northwestern forests Quintana still lashed his horses through the primeval pines. Triumphant, reckless, ''resource ful, dangerous, he felt that now nothing could stop him, nothing |bar hife way to freedom. Out. of the wilderness lay his road and his destiny out of it he must win his way, by strategy,, bjr cun ning, by violence—creep out, lieMiis way. out, shoot his way out—it scarcely mattered. He was going out! He was going back In fierce exultation he slapped the glass jewels in his pocket and Jaughfd aloud. "The keys tothe world!" he cried. "Let him stop me and take them who is better man than I!" Then his long whip whistled and he cursed his horses. THen, of a sudden, close bjr, in the enowy road ahead, he saw a State Trooper on snow-shoes—-saw the up flung. arm, warning him,—screamed curses at his horses, flogged them forward to crush this thing to death that dared menace him—this object that suddenly rose o.ut of nowhere to snatch fr6m him the keys of the world— For a moment the State Trooper looked, after the runaway horses. There'was no use following they'd have to run till they dropped. Then he lowered the leveled rifle. fronxJiis shoulder, looked grimly at the limp thing which had tumbled from the sledge into the snowy' road and which spawled there "crimson ing the sptotless flakes that fell upon it- v. (The End) MANDAN NEWS Plan Armistice Day Celebration Armistice Day will be observed ia Mandan today with a parade which will be followed by a program. Ex service men and others taking part will meet at the Commercial club rooms at 2 o'clock. At 2:30 o'clock the parade headed bjf the Mirtidin' Municipal band will march, to the high school auditorium where the following program will take place: America—Mrs. W. E. Fitzsimons, leader. Reading—Mrs. G. H. Spielman. Song—Mrs. W. E. Fitzsimons. Address—Rev. W. R. Thatcher. At 6:15 m. the American Legion Auxiliary and the war mothers will give a stopper for th? ex-service mten at the Presbyterian church. The ladies plan to make this an an nual affair. In the evening their will be dancing at the Elks hall to which the public is invited. Special Armistice Day services will be held at the Episcopal church Sunday by the Rev. F. H. Davenport. Elect Independents To County Offices Every officer elected in ,Morton county ,is an independent, most'Fof them. Republicans^£11 opposed the League cliques which Ifhve attempted to gain control of the county. While returns arc not quite com plete, the returns indicate that Mc Donald for sheriff has 2,985 Strain 1,722 Jensen for superintendent of schools 2,822 Jones 1,825 Mandan Pioneer 1,985 News 1,788. The latest returns for county commissioner show that Feland in District has a vote of 336 and Pool 320. In District A the majority for J. W. Stevenson is 53. In -District August Nickel won by a 100 majority. /. Mrs. W. E. Harle entertained about 60 guests, members of the Lutheran Girls' Guild and their friends, at an old fashioned dress party Thursday evening in the social rooms of the church. Entertainment for the eve ning consisted in a street carnivui, with various booths, such as seen at carnivals as features of entertain ment. D. C. Mohr and John Sakari assen made a big hit by singing com ic songs. Out of town guests in cluded Misses Clara Rugg and Thal ia Jacobson of Bismarck. Dorothy' and Donald Peterson, ^win children of Mr. and Mrs. E., W. Peterson of Mandan received a let ter 'from President Harding in an swer to theii* letter sending him birthday greetings They are very proud of the following letter which they received from the President: The Wljite House, Washington. November 4th, 1922. My Dear Dorothy and Donald: I am sure you would be surprised to know how many letters I have received from my little friends all over the country, whose birthdays happened to be the same as my own extending their congratulations and good wishes. Of the entire number all of which pleased me very much, your letter was the only one signed by twins. So you see I am doubly appreciative of it and of your thoughtfulness in remembering me I wish you to know that you both have my thank and very best wishes. Most sincerely your friend, (Signed) WARREN G. HARDING. Miss Dorothy Peterson, Master Donald 'Peterson, Mandan, North Dakota. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1922 :,to life onie more. Who could forbid him? Who stop him Who deny him, now, when, in his pockets, he held all that, was worth living for—the keys to power, to pleasure—the key \to everything on earth! Sims Skinny people n^ver forget to pull do^n tyo Jfia.cs at n.jjin. NoAing: makes a man remember faces like running for office. Every now and then you miss a man and learn he is married. The secret^ of succcss often con sists in keeping it a-secret. We all can be thankful thin Thanksgiving that saxophones are hard to learn to, play. Any feirl could.be popular at a dance by using pulverized sugar for powder and cranberries ifor rouge. What this- country needs more than* anything is an alarm clock that wakes only the man who sets it. It is just as wrong for some men to take^their pay check as it would be for them to rob a bank A wise man never falls in love this close td Christmas. If it weren't for -engine trouble some parlor never would be used. Men who have time to get hair cuts every week have toj much time. It is estimated the energy wasted in knocking women's styles would fill 999 giant ballons. Living is expensive but worth it. The man who follows the crowd seldom has the crowd- following him. Mixing business and pleasure gives neither onej of the two. The average young' man can get up in the world quicker by going off where people don't know him. You always can get a few more miles out of last winter's clothes. Persuade the janitor to tap on the pipes. It sounds as if firing the furnace. :hc is Shaving every morning isn't so dad. You save money every time you do it yourself. Many a poor excuse is wortlp money to a married man. If business men talked as they spell -there would be a serious in terpreter/shortage. Why doesn't some beauty shop advertise, "Permanent waving—hair called for and delivered?" The boas is a man1 who can take it out on the hired hands when he getsi mad at his wife. Do your Christmas home-brewing early and avoid the rush. Only six more months until time to buy' short skirts again. The sultan of Turkey is out of work and sultan jobs are scarce. Some men are so slow you could take a time exposure of them run ning. Price of steamboats is up. Have you bought your winte's supply? ADVENTURE OF THE TWINS IE By Olive Barton Roberts Nick picked up poor Jack .o'Lan tern's head, where it lay beside the barn, and put it on his broomstick body. 'Oh, ttfank you," remarked Jack o'Lanterrf, greatefully. "I was just saying to my friend the turkey gob bler, that I couldn't understand the world. It's queer plafce!" And he sighed loudly. "What's the liiitter?" asked Nan cy kindly. "You look so happy with that nice smile on your face." "Well, I'm 'not," answered Jack o'Lantern. "Last week I was the, most popular person in the country round about. Every night I had an adventure with the children. We had dress-up parties and parades and taiffy-piills and all sorts of merry-making ^nd I was right in the middle of it all. Everybody wanted to carry me and the only way thejf could settle it wa3 to take turns. Why, onfe night I was even the guest of honor at dinner. I was right in the middle of the table with a row of red apples around mo and a fine light inside. "Then suddenly next morning. I was thrown away, so to speak. Mis tress carricd me otot here and no body has looked at me since., Turkey Gobbler gets all the attention now." "Never/- mind," said ffick kindly. "Perhaps Turkey Gobbler has his troubles, too. Other folks besides you arc in danger of losing their heads. Don't you know why you are forgotten? Because Hallowe'en is ov6r and won't come for another year." Suddenly Nancy remembered her errand. "We are searching for Mother Goose's broom." she said. "Did you see it, Jack o'Lantern?" "I don't think—" began Jack o'Lantern, when suddenly he turn ed pale. "Do you s'pose I'm wear ing it?' he gasped. "Do you s'pose my broomstick body can be it?" A THOUGHT The Lord preserveth the simple: I was brought low, and he helped me. T*a.Tlm 116:6. A consciousness of the whole is the sign of a sound mind and there :s nothing taore to be desitxd at the present moment.—Plato.