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TIIE RICmiOND PALLADIU3I AND SUX-TELEGRA3I, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1909.
PAGE FOUR. The Richmond Palladium an Sin-Telegram Published and owned by the PALLADIUM PRINTING CO. Issued 7 days each week, evenings and Sunday morning. Office Corner North 9th and A streets. Home Phone 1121. RICHMOND. INDIANA. Rudolph ti. I,eeda Editor Caarlea M. .Horgaa ... Managing Kdltor Carl Bern bard ( Associate Kdltor W. II. Poaadetoae ..New Kdltor. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS. In Richmond $5.00 per year (in ad vance) or 10c per week. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS. One year, in advance $5.00 Six months, in advance 2.60 One month, in advance 45 RURAL ROUTES. One year, in advance $2. SO Six months, lrt advance 1.50 One month, in advance 25 Address changed as often as desired; both new and old addresses must be given. Subscribers will please remit with order, which should be Riven for a specified term; name will not be enter ed until payment is received. Entered at Richmond, Indiana, post office as second class mail matter. 111. Association of (Now York City) Im at NrtUUd to ta sfmlattm Oaly tfc Him st la Itt tk ANOTHER CHANCE While everyone is thinking on shop ping early. It is well to remember that the thing does not end there. Pack ages bought have to be delivered Presents given have to be sent. Send your packages early. Write on them "Not to be opened until Xmas." This will save express employes, mail clerks, postmen, messenger boy3 horses. It will also save lost and delayed packages. Your friend will like to get his gifts in time for Xmas just as much as you do. There's another chance. WAINWRIGHT Rear Admiral Wainwright has an nounced that he will not take the walk ing test prescribed to the army and navy. He is quoted as saying that if his record is not good enough he would be willing to be dismissed. Lay ing aside the obvious fact that discin line and the execution of orders is im portant, it involves a question as to whether this order of, physical efficien cy ought to apply to flag officers. As manyilitary and naval geniuse3 have succeeded in spite of physical in firmities and as strategy is not de pendent upon muscle it would seem that Wainwright may have something on his side. General Wolfe who changed the map of North America on the Plains of Abraham was a weakling, rotten with tuberculosis and riddled with feve. and yet Well, Wainwright is hardly in that shape. NOT LONG AGO, BUT It was a diplomatic compliment and a much needed insistence on the char acter of Wayne County's distinguished men, which General Foster made in his Introductory remarks on Wednesday evening. The name of Oliver Morton, War Governor, and Senator in the period of the Reconstruction, is not likely to be forgotten though we would like to soe a suitable memorial made to him in Wayne county preferably to mark his birthplace. It would do a great amount of good if the names of Morton, Perkins, Test Ray, Newman, Peele, Meredith, Julian and as many more were fixed on the memory of the children in the public schools with enough explanation to keep the third and fourth generations from forgetting the men who have contributed to the wellfare of their day on which we have builded. JUST ANOTHER INSTANCE The New York Sun and other equal ly "conservative" papers (for cause) have had much to say in the heat of the Sugar Trust exposure in regard to Mr. Roosevelt's seeming negligence in prosecuting the trust. It need hardl;. be explained to the public that the New York Sun has always been slightly prejudiced against Mr. Roosevelt ever since he showed d'.sturbing signs of virility. Wall street, meaning certain large interests which hold forth there has always found in the New York Sun. such a reflector of its opinions fears and viewpoint, that it can hardly be expected to approve of Col. Roose velt or to do him honor though out of office and In a distant land. It would seem from the following ex cerpt from the trial, that Mr. Roosevel did have something to do with it Richard Parr, "who was the foremost in discovering and eposing short weight frauds on the Williamsport docks of the American Sugar Refining Company," was on the stand: "Told with heat and great circum - stance, the narrative made a visible ef feet, and counsel for the defense was smlsnsa. quick to retort with an attack on Parr's credibility. 'You started to investigate without orders from any superior officer?" he was asked. "If you count President Roosevelt and his secretary (now Collector Loeb) superior officers, I was working unde orders," replied Parr, "but if you mean the secretary of the treasury, then I was working without orders." Further inquiry along this line was dropped." It will not entirely squelch the New York Sun. It has been going along in the same old way and doubtless under the same old sphere of influence it will continue to do so. Items Gathered in From Far and Near The Judicial Age. From the Philadelphia Ledger. It is understood in Washington that the president intends to nominate Jmlg; Horace H. Lurton of Tennessee, now of the United States circuit court, of which Mr. Taft was formerly a mem ber, as associate of the supreme court in the place vacated by the death of Justice Peckham. Some op position to this selection has been ex pressed among senators, partly on geographical considerations and part ly because of Judge Lurton's years. Considering that he is now in the full activity of judicial service, and that he has not reached the average years of the present members of the su preme court, this must appear a far fetched objection, even to those who regard sixty-five as an advanced age. It is unquestionably too late in life to undertake new duties. There is rea son in the rule that retires men at about that age from the multiform exactions of military service. But the ripened judgment that comes from ex perience of life and the long habit of dispassionate consideration shouM then be at its highest value on the bench. No one suggests a doubt that Judge Lurton has some years of use ful service before him in his present station; to transfer a man of tried ability to a higher station is to extend and not to abridge his usefulness. Open Foot Ball. From the New York Sun. We are glad to see that the college editors are uniting for a change in the rules governing foot ball, with a view to making the game open, more attrac tive to spectators, and less dangerous to players. It used to be as much as a man's life was worth to murmur in the presence of the general staff of foot ball about limiting mass plays and giving the spectator a chance to see where the ball was when put into play. Knowledge of the fine points of the game was shared, we were told, by the gifted few, the controllers of its destiny, and if the Napoleonic tac tics contrived by them were to bo eliminated by unintelligent revision of the rules, the game wouldn't be worth looking at; and, anyhow, it was no concern of the general public. But at last the rules were revised, and some of the most knowing of the tac ticians have since glorified the open game. Now all agree that there must be further revision. The Sky Language. From the Chicago Evening Post. "Aviator" is not recognized as an ad dition to the language. The directors of the Aero club of America formally call it "aviation pilot," thereby mak ing two words grow where one would have done just as well, if not a little better. Shrinking. From the Baltimore Sun. Heavy loss of weight in Christmas pocket books reported. TWINKLES (By Philander Johnson) Rural Analogy. "That boy of yours is a promising youth." "Yes," answered Farmer Corntos sel. "He's purty likely, but a good deal depends on what he does with his talents. Some times the prize punkin makes the poorest kind o' pies." Christmas Eve Peril. When Santa Claus brings forth his sleigh. To be up to the minute. He'll have to give his deer away And put a motor in it. His route he then must slowly trace, And of his lamps be heedful, Lest traffic coppers halt his pace Just when he is most needful. Prepared. "Where's your daughter?" "Gone to cooking school." answered Mr. Bliggins. "And where's your son?" "Out buying dyspepsia medicine." Protest. "What do you think of that Englis l notion of abolishing the house of lords?" "It's an outrage," answered Mr. Cumrox. "It's worse than bank ruptcy. It's repudiation. We Ameri can millionaires who have made bis matrimonial investments will never stand for it." The Glad Hand. "What do you mean by the glad hand?" "Anything," answered Mr. Bloo chips, "that will beat three of a kind." The "Don't" Victim. No matter what you have to say Or what you want to do. There 'pears to be some special "don't" Thet lies in wait fur you. "Don't eat nor drink the things you like." "Don't give your thoughts away"; "Don't work too hard." "Don't be a drone." "Dont worry." "Don't git gay!" Whene'er, with energy renewed, You seek to make a start. Some "don't" bobs up to fit the case An' leaves you faint o heart. So here 1 be with little gained In worldly goods or fun. I've been so busy mindin' "don'ts" - I don't git nothin done! FORUMOFTHE PEOPLE Articles Contributed for This Column Must Not Be in Excess of 400 Words. The Identity of All Con tributors Must Be Known to the Editor. Articles Will Be Printed in the Order Received. Editor Richmond Palladium. Dear Sir: I notice in your paper under date of November 29, on first page, "An Ig norance of the Law Saves Italian Rioters." "That after fully investi gating the trouble in the interurban car at Mt. Auburn, last Tuesday, Prosecuting Attorney Charles Lartd experienced a change of heart and only filed minor charges against the men." It seems rather remarkable that the prosecutor should experience such a change of heart that he would offer the heart touching appology which ho did in behalf of those Italians. I sup pose that he is expected (by the peo ple who elect him to office) to have change of heart and sympathize with criminals. One would suppose, accord, ing to that, if one of those Italians had committed a murder (which they attempted) Prosecutor Ladd would have no doubt, experienced whole re generation. In the first place I take the liberty to say that the prosecutor did not ful ly investigate the trouble in the inter urban car at Mt. Auburn, November 23. He might cause people who were not on board that car during the trouble, to believe that he investigat ed it, but I was a passenger on that car, and therefore, am positively cer tain that he has done nothing of the kind. There are plenty of eye wit nesses available. Why did he not call for their testimony in the case? The prosecutor must have held the inves tigation with Henry U. Johnson, at torney for the defendants. I know c no one else from whom he could have gotten so much information on such short notice. Why it is that this case- was not fully investigated we are left to guess. Then "The Evening Item" comes out with an item under date of No vember SO, headed, "Butler to Blame for Riot on Car." Then the Item goes on to tell how terrible Conductor But ler treated those Italians. Comparing him to other very desperate conduc tors. And again I take the liberty and assume the responsibility of say ing that the article is false, absolutely from start to finish, so far as it re lates to Conductor Butler. For as I have already stated, I was an eye witness to the whole affair and do certainly know that the train crew did nothing except to defend themsel ves against the murderous attack of those Italians, in which the conductor and motoriflan would both have been killed, no doubt, had not some of the passengers rendered assistance. The course pursued by the Rich mond authorities in this case is very difficult to be understood. The result is: First, Conductor Butler and Mo torman Hill are placed before the pub lic in a false light. Second, those law less rioters are encouraged to greaw-r depredations and third, the safety of the traveling public is lessened a him dred percent. Who ever before heard of a prose cutor pleading that ignorance of the American law excuses the crimiual? Who ever before heard of a prose cutor presuming to know all the facts in a case without calling in the wit nesses? Foreigners immigrating to America should support the constitution and obey the laws as they are sworn to do. and if they do not. let them suffer the penalty the same as Americans. If they are not to be held accountable for their behavior, then they should be placed in our institutions of con finement the same as Harry Thaw and others who are likely to do themsel ves or other people harm. If our Am erican citizens are not to be protected against the ravages and assault of these brute beasts, then stop their coming into our country. Our civili zation is now bed-ridden to death in many localities, with all the law en forcement that can be brought to bear upon them. What will it be if we be gin to shield them and appologize for their criminalities? Shame on the prosecutor who dares to assume such a course. We naturally expect em ployed attorneys to fight for their clients. It is simply a business pro position, but our prosecutors are ex pected to represent the state, and where they fail to do so I am in favor of having the matter looked into. What say you? Prosecutor Ladd Either investigate this case or step telling the people that you have. T. W. MITCHELL. Knightstown, lnd Nothing so cheap for a good, whole some, hearty breakfast, as Mrs. Aus tin's pancake flour. At all grocers. Have your pictures framed now be fore the rush. Our facilities for ar tistic framing are of the best. Ell wood Morris & Co. 3-3t Pure sugar and pure flav ors properly handled must of necessity make pure candies. Call at the Greek Candy Store and be convinced. i 4&9 MASONIC CALENDAR. Saturday, Dec 4 Loyal Chapter, No. 49. O. E. S., Stated Meeting. The Sunday Church Services East Main St. Friends Truman Kenworthy, pastor. Bible school at 9:10. Arthur M. Charles, Supt. Meet ing for worship, 10:30. Men's Social Union, 2:30. Christian Endeavor, (consecration service) 6:30. Monthly business meeting next Thursday even ing, 7:30. You are welcome to any of these services. South Eighth Street Friend Levi T. Pennington, pastor. Regular serv ices for the day. Bible school meets at 9 o'clock with John H. Johnson as superintendent. Morning meeting for worship at 10:30. Come and worship with us. C. E. meeting at 6:30. All are invited, especially the younger people. Prayer meeting Thursday eve ning at 7:30. You will receive a cor dial welcome at all these services. Universalist Church In Masonic! Temple, Sunday Dec. 6. Rev. L. P. Jones will preach at 7:30 p. m. on "Reason in Religion." Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. First Presbyterian Rev. Thomas J. Graham, pastor. Bible school for children, youths and adults, 9:15 a. m. Mr. R. B. Nicholson, Supt.' Divine Worship, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by the pastor who begins his sixth year of the pastorate here. Thursday Evening Conference, 7:30. Brotherhood meeting of the Men's Club with banquet, Wednesday, 6:30 p. m. First Church of Christ Scientist Masonic Temple. Sunday services at 10:45 a. m. Subject, "God the Only j Cause and Creator." Wednesday eve ning experience meeting, 7:45 p. m. Public invited. Reading room No. 10 North Tenth street, open to the pub lic daily except Sunday, 9:00 a. m. to 12:00 noon, and 1:30 p. m. to 5:00 p. m. Fifth Street M. E. Church J. Cook Graham, pastor. Sunday school, 9:15 a. m. Morning worship, 10:30 a. m. Sermon by pastor, subject, "A Plea for Purity." Epworth League, 6:30. Evening worship, 7:30. You are wel come. St. Paul's Ev. Lutheran Church C. Huber, pastor. Sunday school at English preaching services both morn ing and evening. Morning service at 10:30; evening service at 7. Young People's meeting at 6:30. First Baptist Church H. Robert Smith, pastor. Preaching by the pas tor at 10:40 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. The ordinance of the Lord's Supper will be observed at the close of the evening service. West Richmond Friends' Church Services held at Earlham College. Bible school at 9 a. m. Prof. E. P. Trueblood, Supt. Meeting for worship at 10:30. Prof. D. W. Dennis will be present Midweek meeting Wednes day at 7:30 p. m. All interested are cordially invited to every service. Earlham Heights Presbyterian Preaching by Rev. Isaac M. Hughes at 10:30 a. m. No evening service. First English Lutheran Church Corner 11th and South A streets. E. f THE ATMOSPHERE. Without It There Would Exist a Queer State of Affairs. Without the atmosphere, besides the inconvenience to breathing, a great many peculiar things would be observ ed that would seem very extraordi nary to us. The sun would rise straight up in the morning into a sky as black as ebony, traverse a black sky and sink down to rest at night into a black bed. No beautiful glories of the sunset and sunrise would ap pear, no blueness of the heavens be seen, no red sun gradually growing brighter, but one that would rise as a fiery orb and remain thus all day. No twilight and no daybreak could cheer us, for there would be nothing to dif fuse the light. Unless the sun shone directly on a thing we could not see it. Thus our houses would have to be made of some transparent substance or else be artificially lighted in the daytime. No soothing shades would appear in the landscape, but everything would stand out boldly and clearly, every object casting dense black shadows that would render invisible any one enter ing them. No voice or music could be heard, for there would be no medium to carry it. No birds or iusects could flit about in the trees and above us, for there would be nothing to enable them to utilize their wing motion. No clouds would be seen in the intensely black sky, and no thunderstorms or high winds would be possible. No vegetation could exist, and no animal could live. In fact, this old earth would be as dead as Hector as far as activity was concerned. Yet this is the exact condition of affairs on the moon, which has no at mosphere and consequently suffers ev ery one of these disadvantages. It Is rather interesting to contem plate the successive events on the earth if the atmosphere should be quickly removed. The first thing that would probably happen Is that every animal, insect, fish, bird and plant would suffer a Tiolent explosion, for each contains air at a pressure of fif teen jjouads to. the square inch on the Valuable Hand Book on PATENTS PATENTS have added S10.0n0.a00000 to the wealth of tbe United state Tbey bare laid the bails of many colossal fortnnes. Our sei-ricea are entirely professional; oar opinions s to patentability are entirely unbiased, and many thousands of Inventors can tbank ns for honest adrtce wbich has prevented disappointment and loss of mosey where there was no prospect of success, if yoa wish the serrtees of attorneys of tbe bihst standtne. hartnjt tbe lar ret patrat practice in the wnrtd. consult bs person ally, without expense or obligation, or write ns. Patents eeeared (areata xrsx ft CO. receive a special aetice Free ia the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN The LeaeUac Joaraal ef Its Class ia nW WorU Subscription price f 3.00 per Year Head Book oa Pates FREE MUNN & CO., Attorneys 363 BROADWAY. NEW YORK Office:. C2SF St., Weaassrtam, D. G G. Howard, pastor. Morning worship 10:30 a. m. Sermon, "What Shall the First Gift Be?" Vesper service. 5 p. m. Preaching by the pastor. Sunday school 9:13 a. m. Lee B. Nusbauni, Supt. First M. E. Church Sunday school at 9:15. Sermon at 10:30 by Rev. J. Everest Cathell. D. D-, Junior League at 2:30. Epworth League at 6:30. Sermon at 7:30 by Rev. I. M. Hughes. D. D. Music in charge of Mrs. Grace B. Gornion. St. Paul's Episcopal Cor. Sth and North A streets. Rev. David C. Hun tington, rector. 7:30 a. m.. Holy Communion. 9:15 a. m., Sunday School and Bible Classes. 10:30 a. m., December Celebration of the Holy Communion and Corporate Celebra tion for all the men of the church with sermon on "Catching Men." 7:30 p. in. Evening prayer and address on "Inspiration and Aspiration." Public invited. Reid Memorial Rev. Joseph G. Kyle. D. I)., of Xenia Theological sem inary, will preach at 10:30 and at 7:30. Morning subject: "None Other Name." Evening subject: "Scripture Revelation." Dr. Kyle is a Bible stu dent of national fame, as well as one of the strongest preachers in tne United Presbyterian church. Grace M. E. W. M. Nelson, pastor. Sunday school r.t 9:00 a. m.; preacli ing by the pastor at 10:30 and 7:30: class meeting at 11:45 a. m.; Epworth league at 6:30 p. m. Mrs. Nelson will entertain the Ladies Aid society Mon day afternoon at the parsonage. St. Mary's Catholic Masses every Sunday at S aud 9 o'clock and High Mass and sermons at 10:30; Vespers and benediction every Sunday at 3 p. m. Rev. J. F. Mattlngly, rector. Kev. Thomas A. Hoffman, assistant. tf St. Andrew's Catholic Fifth and South C streets. Mass at 7:30; High Mass at 9.45; Vespers, sermonette and benediction at 3 o'clock. Rev. Frank A. Roell, rector; Rev. II. J. Gadlage, assistant. tf United Brethren. Corner Eleventh and North B streets. H. S. James, minister. Bible school at 9:30 a. m.; preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Young People's meeting at 6:30; prayer meeting Thursday evening. First Christian Corner Tenth and South A streets, Samuel W. Traum. minister. Bible school 9:05 a. m.. Prof. Judge Boggs, superintendent; Junior Endeavor 2:00 p. m.. Martha McLellan, superintendent; Intermed iate Endeavor, 2:00 p. m.. Mabel Thomas, superintendent; Senior En deavor, 6:30 p. m., Edna M. Smith, president. Mrs. Anna R. Atwater. of Indianapolis, National president of the Christian Woman's Board of Mis sions, will deliver an address at 10:30 a, m. The pastor will speak in the evening at 7:30. Whitewater Friends Rev. Aaron Nanier. pastor. Sunday school 9 a. m. Lee Ellis superintendent; meeting for His superintendent; meeting for p 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; ian Endeavor C:20 p. m. worshii Christian outsifle, which is balanced" by an equal pressure on the inside and would rush outward on the first pressure being removed. This can be shown by plac ing the hand over an air pump and gradually exhausting the air. The part exposed will gradually swell. Another illustration is when a tornado sweeps round a house, taking the outside air away for an Instant. If the bouse Is closed the windows and doors will be blown outward with enormous force, and sometimes the sides themselves of the house are blown in all directions. -Chicago Record-Herald. Madras Curried Apples. A dish to serve with pork chops is made of thin slices of apples and onions fried together in butter, with a sprinkling of curry powder as season ing. A recipe similar to that Just given is a foreign one called Madras curried apples. Peel and core four sour apples. Cut them in rings. Sprin kle with a little curry powder and fry till brown, adding as they cook a few shallots cut in thin slices. Cover the mixture and let it cook until done. Serve on a platter with boiled rice and a curry sauce. For a curry sauce use a white sauce flavored with curry or a drawn butter or black butter sauce flavored In the same way and prepared from the drip pings ia the pan. New York Tribune. There are 172 telegraph and eighty five telephone offices in Korea. It was only a few days ago that arsenic ore was discovered in Vir ginia. sMsmsLrmnri 111 BasaF M V I ill I IB m B -aw bp eV ar- Tho World's Bos. ofeaKoI Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey must not be regarded as an ordinary com mercial whiskey. It is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain. Its palatability and its freedom from injurious substances render it so that it can be retained by the most sensitive stomach. It has been the standard of purity and excellence for fifty years. It is invaluable for overworked men, delicate women and sickly children. It strengthens and sustains tlie system; is a promoter oi health and longevity; makes the old feel young and keeps the young strong. It is a wonderful remedy in the treatment and cure of consumption, pneu monia, grippe, bronchitis, coughs, colds, malaria, low fevers, stomach troubles and all wasting, weakened, diseased conditions, if taken in time. If you wish to keep vounp. strong and vigorous and have on your cheeks the glow of perfect health, take Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey regularly, accord ing to directions. It tones and strengthens the heart action and purifies the entire system. It is recognized as a familv medicine everywhere. CAUTION When vou ask your druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy s Pure Malt Whiskev be sure you get the genuine. It's the only absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskev and is sold in sealed bottles only never in bulk. Look for the trade-mark, the "Old Chemist, on the label, and make sure the seal over the cork is unbroken. Trice 51.00. Write Medical Department. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y., for an illustrated medical booklet and free advice. THE SCRAP BOOK His Wife Gave Him What? Not long ago Satan was hurrying over his rounds in the regions below, and his eye caught a new arrival. It was a man with a proud and haughty air that would have put to shame any king on earth. He strolled about, with his nose high and bis chin out and a sort of supercilious style. Satan stop ped and watched him. and finally curi osity won. and he tapped the fellow on the shoulder. "See here, who are you, anyway? Any one would think from your style you owned the place." "I do." said the shade. "My wife gave it to me just before I left borne." At Set of Sun. If we sit down at set of sun And count the things that wo have done And, counting. And One self denying- ext. one word That eased the heart of one who heard. One glance most kind That fell like sunshine where It went. Then we may count the day well spent. Knew the Bads. In tbe gray light of early morning a traveler in Scotland faced the night clerk resolutely. "You gave me the worst bed in tbe Inn!" be began, in- dignation in his voice and eyes. "If you don't change me before tonight I shall look np other lodgings." "There is no difference in the beds. sir," the clerk replied respectfully. The traveler smiled ironically. "If that is so." he said, "perhaps you wouldn't mind giving me the room on the left of mine." "It Is occupied, sir." "I know it is by a man who snored all night and was still at it ten min utes ago. His bed must be better than mine or be couldn't sleep at a maxi mum capacity of sound eight hours on a stretch." HEARTBURN OR A little Diapepsin will prompt ly regulate any bad Stomach. Why not get some now this mo ment, and forever rid yourself of Stomach trouble and Indigestion? A dieted stomach gets the blues and grumbles. Give it a good eat. then take Pape's Diapepsin to start the di gestive juices working. There will be no dyspepsia or belching of Gas or eructations of undigested food; no feeling like a lump of lead in the stomach or heartbubrn, sicK headache and Dizziness, and your food will not ferment and poison your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsin costs only 50 cents for a large case at any drug 6tore here, and will relieve the most obsti QUE DOSE ENDS INDIGESTION, 9ft rTVi tF ? m m-l a - 4 SP3 The beds are aU alike, sir. That man has been here before, and be al ways sleeps on the floor, sir." Abbreviating a Name. One member of congress employs in . writing a perplexing system of abbre viation, which might be termed a com bination of short and long hand. Home of his colleagues were one day speaking of his craze for brevity, when one said: "Blank has certainly brought bis system to a fine point, but there was a chap In my state. Kentucky, who distanced all competitors In this respect. Ills name was Will Knott and so keen was his mania for abbre viation that in writing to friends be invariably subscribed himself 'Won't. Waked Him Up. John Kendrick Bangs. ts author, once attended a political meeting at which be was the third speaker, fol lowing two local spellbinders to wboin tbe crowd listened patiently In antici pation of the "big gun" of tbe occa sion. The evening was warm, and while tbe second speaker was holding forth a fat man, occupying a seat directly in front of tbe stage, yielded to tbe som niferous influences and snored loudly. "That's one on you." cbuckled Mr. Bangs to his fellow orator aa the lat ter closed his peroration and retired to his seat at tbe rear of tbe stage. "Now watch me wake bim up!" Sure enough, scarcely was Mr. Bangs well under way before tbe fat man opened bis eyes, stared wildly for an Instant and bolted for tbe door! Up plncott's. Women are now allowed admission to full matriculation In all German universities except Rostock. GAS Oil STOMACH. nate case of Indigestion and Upset Stomach in five minutes. There is nothing else better to take Gas from Stomach and cleanse the stomach and intestines, and, be sides, one single dose will digest and prepare for assimilation into the blood all your food the same as a sound, healthy stomach would do It. When Diapepsin works, your stom ach rests gets itself In order, cleans up and then you feel like eating when you come to the table, and what you eat will do you good. .Absolute relief from all Stomach Misery is waiting for you as soon as you decide to take a little Diapepsin. Tell your druggist that you want Pape's Diapepsin, because you want to become thoroughly cured this time. Remember, if your stomach feels out-of-order and uncomfortable now you can get relief In five minutes. m was. ar w a i Ilk is i .w-