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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND UN-TELEGRAM, MONDAY, JULY 23, 1010. s4 Sta-Tdef ran Pvtrifshed and owned br tha PALLADIUM FRINTJNO OCX Saaued T dare each week, evenlnsa and Sunday moraine;. Oggaa Comer KortH tb aad A atraa. - Bona Phona 1111. RICHMOND, INDIANA. Itadalak O. Leeds ..Bdltaa Laftae Jaaaa ...Baelaeea Manager Cart Bernhardt Aaaaalata EdHaa t awa Bdltar. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS, la Richmond $5.00 par ear (In ad vance) or 10a par wreak. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS. On yaar. In advanca ..! His month. In advanca Ona month. In advanca RURAL. ROUTES. Ona roar, in advanca ........... .1180 Mix month. In advanca 1.10 Oaa month. In advanca .......... -za - Add rasa changed aa of tan aa desired; bath new aad old addraaaaa muat ta arlvan. Hubeertbera will please remit with rdar. which ahould ba given for a aaeclfled Urm; nam will not ba enter ad uutll payment la received. Bntarad at Richmond. Indiana, poat attlca aa aecond elaaa mall matter. ' Taa Aaaentariaa of Amarioaal AJarnaara (Naw York City) baa 1 saadaai aad aartUlad to tha atraoladaa a tail pn hUaattrm. Only tha Bcmraa at fey tM AaaoaUtloB. RICHMOND, INDIANA "PANIC PROOF CITY'1 Haa a population of f 3.000 and la crowln. - It la tha county aeat of Warn a County, and tha trading cantor af a rich agri cultural community. It la Vo eatad dua aaat from Indianapo lis aa mllea and 4 mllaa from tha atata Una. Richmond la a cltv of hornet and of Induatry. Primarily, a manufacturing city. It la alaa tha Jobbing; center of Eastern Indiana and anjova tha ratatl trada of tha populoua commun ity for mllaa around. Richmond la proud Of H plendld atraeta, wall kapt yarda. Ita rament aldewalaa and beautiful ehade traaa. It haa I national banka, t truat com- ranlea and 4 building; aaaocla lona with combined reaourcea nf over 9M00.000. Number of fartorlea 111; capital Invaatad 17.000,000. with an annual out put af tiT.000.000, and a pay roll af IS. 700.000. Tha total pay roll for tha cUv amounta to ap proximately M.S00.000 annually. Thara ara flva railroad com . pan lee radiating In eight dif ferent dlrecllone from tha city. Incoming freight handle dally. 1.TI0.A09 lha: outgoing freight handled dally, 710.040 lha. . Tard facilities, par day 1.700 care. Number of paaaanger tralna dally. It. Number of freight tralna dally 77. Tha an nual poat office receipts amount to 110.000. Total aeaeeaed valu ation of tha city, 110.000.000. Richmond haa two Intercrban railway Threa nawapapera with a combined circulation of St.000. Richmond la tha great ' eat hardware Jobbing center In tha atata. and anly aacond In general Jobbing Intareata. It haa a piano factory producing a high grade planv every II tnlnutea. It la tha leader In tha manufacture of traction en glnaa, and producee mora threshing inachtnea, lawn mow ara. roller akatea. grain drllla and burial caskets than any ether city In tha world. Tha clty'a area la S.040 aereat haa a court house coating 1500. 000 J 10 public achonla and haa the flneat and moat complete nigh achool In tha middle west under construction ; S parochial achoola- Earlbam collage and tha Indiana Flualneee College; flva aplendld flra eomnant In fine hose houses; Glen Miller park, tha largest and moat beautiful park In Indiana, tha home of Richmond's annual chautaunua: aevn hotela: mu nicipal electrlo light plant, un der successful Alteration, and 'a private electric llrht plant. In enrlng competition: the oldest public library In the state, ex cept one. and the aecond largest. 40.000 volumes; pure, refreshing water, wnenrpaa.ed: mllea of Improved etreeta; 40 miles of aewera: tl miles nf cement curb and gutter combined: 40 mllea nf cement walks, and manv mllea of brick walks. Thlrtv churches. Including the Raid mori. built at a coat of ttRA.OOA: Reld Memorial Hoa. wpltal. one of the most modern In the state: T. M. C A. build ing, erected at a cost of tlOO.000, ana of tha flneat In the atata. Tha amusement center of Kast tri Indiana and Western Ohio. No city of the alaa of Rich- ', mond holda a fine an annual art exhibit. The Richmond Pell Pentlval held each October la wntnie, no other city holda a emtlar affair. It la given In tha Interest nf tha city and financed by tha bualnaaa ' men. " Huccesa awaiting anyone with enterprise In tha Panto Proof City. Items Gathered In From Far and Near fc Crying -Wolf." From tha Boaton Traveler. Tie old fable of the boys who cried "wolf when there was no wolf In . sight, only to loae their llret when the wolvea really did come, because no body believed their calls for help meant anything, has Its parallel In the newa columns of the papers almost vary day. A great many youths and boys. In swimming, like to shriek for help and then laugh at those who com to uve them. It if esteemed good sport to yell wildly, then swim under water for a way and come up to make sport of those who became wor ried. . Then there comes a day when a swimmer, overcome with cramps, gives a das pal ring cry for help and sinks. Ilia comrades, used to the cry of "wolf." do not begig the work of res et. until it is too late. Here is a good rula for every man, youth and boy who goes Into tha water, to fol low, and to Impress on the mind of every companion: Never, under any circumstances, call for help In jest Oat whenever it appears that accident la Imminent, cry speedily for aid if you ara tha victim and respond In stantly if tha victim is another. 'If pxracU can Impress this lesson on tastr children, their chances of losing the lads by drowning win be mater ially lessened. . . Colombia and tha United Mates. Prom too Hartford Courant. , .. ; It to ap to no Amarteana to be very r&2t with Cototabla, just as long as Insurgency and Supreme Court "It is under the protection of the decision in the Dartmouth College " case that the most enormous and threatening powers in our country and wealthy corporations actually hare been created; some of the great having greater Influence In the country at large and upon legislation of the coun try than states to which they owe their corporate existence." This apparently violent and incendiary statement is not that of an agitator but that of a jurist It is to be found In Judge Cooley's "Consti tutional Limitations." Sooner or later there will be a rehearing of the Dartmouth College case. For in It Is one of the fundamentals of the struggle now developlns between the people on the one band and big Interests on the other sum med up by the Insurgent platform of "Manhood First; Property Second." Curiously enough just at the time when the questions confronting the American people are bound to be carried to the highest tribunal in the landpractically the whole Supreme Court of the United States has been wiped out by death or disability. President Taft has no higher function to perform and can change the history of this country by the appointments which he makes to the bench. It Is not merely the two great trust cases which are to be brought up before the new court it is the application of the decrees of the people to ward existing problems the new idea which haa caught hold of an entire nation. The struggle is not a new one. The Insurgent movement is reminiscent of Abel and Cain. And all history is the same Btory. Jonathan Bourne, Senator from Oregon, sums up parallels well when he says: At Runnlmede, in 1215, King John was forced by arms to grant to his barons the Magna Charts which became the basis of the Britisn constitution and Anglo-Saxon liberty, and was finally, after, repeated renewals by succeeding kings and. after more than four hundred years sealed with the blood of Charles I, in 1640. In 1770, at Philadelphia, the Declaration of American Independence became the second guide post on the highway of man's march to the far off divine eventuality of government of the people, by the people, and for the people, and our Revolutionary sires sealed their declartion with their blood. Retribution as well as compensation is a law effect So sure as a stream Is dammed up and the dam breaks there will be a flood. For more than two hundred years In France preceding the reign of Louis Capet the stream of human rights was dammed up. One day there came a vent, the vent of Rousseaulsm, and It was named a "Declaration of the Rights of Man." Then the vent became a rent and the rent a break. The' result ant flood's resistless sweep carried itself and all in its path to chaos. The blood of a royal house and of a reckless nobility sealed the Declaration of the Rights of Man, and for the second time m the march to freedom, by an object lesson. Kings were taught true sovereignty the sovereignty of the people. January 1, 1803, Abraham Lincoln promulgated the emancipation pro clamation a proclamation of freedom for the black man from personal slavery, the principles back of which were that no man In the United States should be deprived of the fruits of his toil without due compensa tion, or deprived of his personal liberty except for crime legally ascer tained. Fundamentally, popular sovereignty was the essence of the thing sought In that proclamation, which proclamation was a denial of the vested rights of one man in the body of another as property the de nial of the rights and the power of a slaveholding oligarchy to turn aside the march of progress for popular sovereignty and substitute for it a class democracy. It is pointed out that this proclamation was an Incident of the fundamentals involved, and was essentially as much a decree for in dustrial as for personal freedom, and in Its last analysis was wholly for the sovereignty of citizenship. The question is not only that brought up by Judge Cooley "Is the busi ness corporation greater than the state that creates it?" It goes beyond: "Is business, Is property, greater than man himself?" "When the Issue has been brought out plainly before the people as it is being brought out In the enunciation of the Insurgent movement man haa always won. patience is possible. Colombia thought she had an immensely valua ble asset in the narrow neck of land where our engineers and laborers are now making the dirt fly. She dreamed golden dreams about It The rental for the use of the canal right of way was to be a perpetual Colombian reve nue. Panama seceded, and the dreams were over. The Bogota view of the matter is that the secession, and our prompt recognition of Panama as an Independent state were a case of rob bery with violence. Naturally the Co lombians don't love, us and show it. In their place we'd be feeling just aa they do. Tha Altruist From the Buffalo Express. While Mr. Bryan has removed him self from the contest for United States senator from Nebraska, he offers a substitute in the person of Richard L. Metcalfe, editor of the Commoner. Hitherto Mr. Bryan has not been more successful In getting offices for others than for himself. TWINKLES BY PHILANDER JOHN80N. The Hurry or tha Halt "Been having more trouble with your automobile?" "Yes." replied Mr. Chuggins. . "Were you arrested for speeding?" "No. That Was yesterday. Today I was arrested for blocking traffic." - A Man of Letters. Degrees so frequently he'd get. This man of wondrous fame. You'd use up halt the alphabet In mentioning his name. An Unsympathetic Churl. "Could you let me have a little money?" "What for?" asked the person who tries to be smart "Because I want something to eat" "Sorry; but I haven't any edible money with me." Mr. Biff on Art "Yes." said Mr. Biff, of Biff and Baft, the vaudeville team. "I keep on digging up new stuff up-to-the-minute patter, see? spend money on the act like a lawn-mower cutting through weeds. But what happens?" "I don't know." said the dazed lis tener. "What does happen?" "I get ready to unburden my bunch of high-class talk and when I look out at the audience what do I see? No body but the manager, waiting for a chance to fine somebody. Where do you suppose all the people were?" "I dont know. Where were they?" "Lookln at a Shakespeare show on tb next block. Takin' In the old time wheezes, 'to be or not to be, T must be cruel only to be kind.' and so forth! And me ready for 'em with a bunch of real laughs, just out of the factory an' never printed in book form! Say, ain't the public a lot o low-brows?" The Silent Song. Here's to the singer who sets his song To the measure of silent print; And permits the reader to pass along with a switt selective squint For such a singer may tell his woe Nor trouble the busv ear Of the person who doesn't car to know Just wny he is reeling queer. But down with the singer who sings his lay "With the strength of a tireless lung. And has no thought of the wretch who - may Be waiting, with nerves unstmne. To get a chance at a dream so light Or a moment of slumber deeD Down with the singer who sings at night When he ought to be. fast asleep! HE UNDERSTOOD. An Interview That Made Matters Clea to the Officer. "Come. mWrer. no one can alw here!" wild n policeman the other even lng wbeu he found a man lylug ou n vacant plot of land by the side of tht road ami u roused liliu. ."But I hare a good excuse." replied the man. "What l Itr "See that bouse over there? Well please to do me the favor to go and ring the bell and ask If William Dock ey Is at borne" The officer went ro tbe bouse, aa cended thw atepa and rang tbe bell. A bead win tbrust out of a window, and a woman's voice demanded: "Now, who Is there?" "Madam." replied the officer, "is William Dockej at homer "No. he ain't and I don't expect him antil daylight" said tha woman, and at the same time a bowlful of water descended on tbe officer's head. "Well." aaid tbe man on tha ground as tbe dripping officer came up, "you see how It is. dont you? I'm Dockey That's Mrs. Dockey." "I think 1 understand." replied the officer. "Yon can remain where you are." Lor''r -. im MASONIC CALENDAR. Monday, July 23 Richmond Com mandery. No. 8, K. T-, drilL Wednesday, July 27 Webb Lodge, NO. 24, F. 6 A. M. Called meeting, work in Master Mason degree; refresh ments. A raso.- hone which haa been spoiled by steel particles filling the pores can be made as a-ood aa'natw hr snikin ha hydrochloric geld aad then la water. Heart to Heart Talks. By EDWIN A. NYE. Copyright, 1908, by Edwin A. Nye IN HALF AN BOUR In half an hour you can Toss a pleasant joke to half a score of persons and lighten their daily tasks. Help some youngster do his difficult sum or lift him over some barrier in the way. Hold a friendly talk with a discour aged neighbor and. though you men tion not his trouble, help him bear it Write a postal card to some lonely one and send It on its message of fra ternal greeting. Speak the little word in season to wife or husband that will shorten the weary day and bring tbe often smile. Get lu touch with tbe optimism of nature and multiply your joys, divide your sorrows and give yourself an im petus for tbe duties of the morrow. Read a page or two from Ruskin. or from Tennyson, or from Tolstoy, or from the other masters, so that you may think their thoughts and feel the beat of their emotions after tbem. Relax your tired nerves and strong bent energies and while resting link yourself with the Infinite forces that make for strength and righteousness. All this you can do. or any part of it. In one short half hour. Or you can Move among your fellows with no "glorious morning face" or word of cheer. Speak the words that smart and sting tbe heart of your friend like the cruel stroke of a whiplash. Write a message of meanness to one who should be dear to you and fill his day with sadness. Withhold tbe smile that you owe to your own and cloud tbe skies that you should strive to clear. Slight the sunlight and the breeze and the birds and the flowers and live like a stranger in your own good world. Live without rest or relaxation from Incessant labors and strain to the snapping point the delicate threads of life. Read that which Is only for the mo ment and fill your mind with mental trash or that which is vicious and fill your heart with moral filth. Push some fellow mortal whose feet hare missed the way farther down the road that leads to ruin. The half honr Is yours. What will you do? HATRED IS WEAKNESS. Hatred is a costly luxury. Few of us can afford to Indulge it Without takiug Into account the moral side of It the ludulgence of an 111 tempered feeling consumes a tre mendous amount of vitality, physical and mental. If you are busily employed in mak ing a living or a life you cannot af ford to harbor n hatred against any man. It will take all your time and energy to perform your legitimate task. Some persons will vent their spleen so viciously as to make themselves really Ul. Hatred is weakness. It seldom injures tbe person against whom the hatred Is directed except where there i a resort to violence. But tbe hater woefully Injures him self. Hatred Is a force in which action and reaction are not equal. Tbe re action is manifold. Tbe recoil is the worst part of tbe explosion. If you hate a man he has very great ly the advantage of you. especially if be is indifferent to your hatred. He has the power to make you miserable by bis very presence. He is able to wound you at every turn. If you want to turn over to your en emy tbe key to your life's happiness, hate him. ' Moreover, why should you hate s mortal man or woman? You may not Ilka one personally or you may not like his ways. But why fly into a rage about it? Indifference Is tbe better altitude. Let your enemy go bis way and you go yours, or If you cannot be indiffer ent let righteous scorn take its place and be able to say: Scorn to be scorned by On whom 1 acorn la that a matter to make me fret? la that a matter to cause regret? If your child cornea to you to say. "I hate So-and-so!" explalu to him tbe malign influence of hatred.. Tell him to pay no attention to tbe one he Is trying to hate. Tell him to substitute "I do nor like" for the bitter I hate"' and to go ou bis way regardless of tbe other. Explain to him that life is too short snd the needs of activity too great to consume one's energy la bating tbe desplsubie. Indifference Is s.me. Hatred is mad ness. That is precisely what hatred is madness. Its legitimate refuge is the insane hospital, where it leads. Hate no one. It is useless, retroac tive and dangerous. And if you come to the moral side of it hatred Is a monstrous sin. because "He that batetn his brother is a murderer." As a space saver for small houses a Kansas man has invented folding stairs operated on the lazy tons prin ciple by a hand wheel and gearing. -DURGLARY- The summer outing season will soon be here, when you will leave your silverware, furs, rugs, paint ings and bric-a-brac to the burg lars. Upon your return, if you find some valuables gone, others destroyed, locks broken, and your pretty homo turned into a place of desolation, a draft coverima; tha loss and damage will look mighty good to yoav Let OOUGAN aV CO. pretest yaaw Pheae 1SSX u Wind" -Palladium Short Story By ; AGNES GROZlEft HEPBERTSON Rachel stood at the cottago door and watched her son move down the path. He walked stiffly and uncouth ly. for her felt her glance upon him, and be waa wearing his Sunday clothes. He had forgotten to oil his dark hair, and it bunched out richly, setting his cap awry. A sprig of southernwood nodded in his button hole. "A rose or a daffodilly would have caught a girl's eye better." thought Rachel. She wondered why he had chosen the green sprig. A sudden gust of wind caught her skirts, whirled them and shook them till they stood out like the petals of a flower. Rachel spread out her hands to push them down. She saw Au brey's cap fly off, and watching him race, forgetting his Sunday clothes, in pursuit He was lost In the green of the lane and Rachel sighed and turn ed. "I'm flad he's going to ask Fecil Ity at last," she said, voicing her thoughts aloud. "They'll settle down together real well. That wild young thing at the MarBh House set her cap at him. Once I feared but Aubrey's too sensible. Still I'm glad." She entered the cottage, and the door slammed behind her. It was a windy day. Aubrey was racing, his dark locks blowing out, across the stony path of tho Home Meadow. The wickot-gate at the other side of the meadow was scarcely a yard from him, when suddenly the young man turned. He stood for a moment irreso lute, facing the wind, then clapt his cap under his arm and started to rush madly back the way he had come. At the meadow opening, he chose without hesitation the road opposite that which led to his mother's cottage, and ran on. The Marsh house, lonely and neglected, stood beyond the spin ney. He raced up the path and knock ed with his knuckles on the door. His breath broke from him In quick gasps. It had time to quiet, for his sum mons met with no response. The youth waited, then knocked again. Again there was silence. Aubrey pushed the rickety door op en and went into tho house. The first room into which he looked was emp ty; the second held a girl, who sat brooding by an empty grate, her chin on her palm. The young man's boldness left him and he stood abashed. A redness came Into his face which was not that of the wind. The girl turned and stared at him with wide grey eyes. "Was It you that were knocking?" she asked. His color grew deeper. "Yes," he said. "I. did not answer. You 6houId not hc.ve come In," said she. He braced himself. "Why did you nof answer?" Tho girl laughed contemptuously. "Because I knew nobody could be waiting there whom I would wish to see." 4 . - He had had many a speech of the same cruel unkindness from her, and, as it had done many times before, his heart grew hot ' The youth advanced a step, clums ily. He took the southernwood from his buttonhole. "Take it," he said, holding out tho sprig. She took it, smelt it with a kind of passion, and laid it upon her knee. "It is like you," he said, nodding at it. The girl looked at him curiously. "Why were you wearing it and your best clothes? You have a clean hand kerchief, too!" Her voice dropped in to contempt She did not repeat her question, having apparently lost all interest in him; but he answerod it, "I am go ing my mother has sent me to ask Felicity to marry me." She laughed carelessly, turning tne southernwood between her fingers. "Well, why don't you go?" Aubrey paused, and a guest of wind shook the house. The girl turned her hoad to listen. The man listened, too. He said indistinctly, "I would rather marry you." She looked at him, and broke Into a hearty laugh. He thought she would never stop laughing, but she did at last quite suddenly. Leaning towards him, she asked him in a grave tone, "What have you to offer me?" Tie question was to him a welcome one. affording or so he imagined a level on which they could meet He said, his eyes on the floor, as if adding up the sum of his possessions. "There is the farm, and the cottage (though my mother would want that,) and the four fields nigh " She " broke in, with impatience. "That isn't what I mean." "What have you, what Is there In Rto CdDaill Smr fflftie CellaiiP? The cold weather is only a few weeks away, when the coal prices will be much higher. The Best Quality Pocahontas Cool comes from the mines of the C, C.& B. Company and Flat Top Mines. We are receiving a fine lot of fresh mined coal from these mines and are prepared to serve you. This quality costs no more than inferior coal. No order too small for our attention, No order too large for our facilities. IVELfTTIHIIEIR IBIROS. CO. you different from other men that I should want to marry you?" she ask ed. - -;V-- It was a question as tar outside his lire and comprehension as were "the stars. He was silent The girl laughed, not cruelly, but very softly, almost sweetly. "Poor boy! Go home no, go to Felicity" For the first time he was seised by a desire to hurt her. He looked at her strangely. What was she. a thin, grey-eyed thing pretty, to gibe at him like this? , The girl met his glance. She gave herself a little shake, and he knew that she was as little afraid of him as were the wind and the rain and the sun. She said, dismissing him casually, "You had better go. Felicity may be waiting." "No." he said, "I won't go." "Something a little kinder come in to her eyes. She said softly, "This what have I to offer you? I am a beggar and I am not ashamed of my beggarhood." "You'd forget It after a bit, when" "No, I shouldn't I should always remember It and hanker after it To be a beggar is to bo free." She smil ed, a little Inward smile; then turned to him again. "Who would help your mother on baking days?" "You" he stammered. "Wouldn't you?" "Oh. I can bake," she said indiffer ently. "Perhaps I might on dull days. May be I would help her, maybe I wouldn't." Tho consternation with which he battled amused her. "Then there's church-going in a Sun day gown," she mocked. "Would It content you if I went just when I pleased? 'Twould be a pleasure that would not appeal to me often! Could you race me the way home? There's a joy in running o' Sundays. There are big, black shadows on the pond before rainy weather. It I left the farm to go look t them" He a id huskily, "You can't leave a farm at any hour of tho day." She smiled again, that little quiet smile and smelt the southernwood. "No, I thought not' she said; "and neither can you lock the wind In with a key." After a moment she rose slowly, and went to the window. The wind sang past the window. The girl leant her cheek against the pane and listened. The mockery died out of her eyes. Suddenly she turned. "I do not love you Aubrey," she said. The simplicity of word and move ment had its charm, unaccountable, potent; but this importance given to love. He said smiling uneasily. "That would be all right In time." . She looked at him curiously. "You Ml HAPPY THE tl For It Cured My Baby of Itching, Tor turing Eczema. First Came when Between 3 and 4 Weeks Old. Used Everything Imaginable. 2 Cakes Soap and One Box Ointment Cured. "I can't tH in words how happy the word Cutlcura' aoundi to me, for it cured my baby or Itching, torturing ecxema. It first came when he trai between three and four weeks old, appearing on her head. I used every thing imaginable and had one doctor's bill after an other but nothing cured It. Then the ecsema broke oit M badly behind ber ear that 1 really thought her tar would come off. For .month I doctored it but to no arail. Then It benn at her none and her eyes were nothing but sore. I had to keep her in a dark room for two week. The doctor did no (rood, so I topped aim coming. "For about two weeks I had ud CutW cura Soap for her every day. then I got a box of Cutlcura Ointment and bet an to use that. In a week there waa a marked im provement, in all I u,ied two cake of Cutl cura Soap and ona box of Cutlcura Ointment and my baby wait cured of the sore. This was last November; now her hair is growing out nicely and she has no a wear on her. I can not praise Cutlcura enough, I can take my child anywiiere and people are amazed to aee her without a sore. From the tune aba was four weeks old until he three years, he was never without the terrible eruption but now. thanks to Cutlcura. I have a wett child. Mr. 11. E. Householder. 2004 WU belm St., Baltimore, Ud., May 10. 1810." Cutlcura Rmedm art sold tbrtractKmt tbe vortd. Potter Draa A Caaia. Corp- Sole Props, Bnatoa. a-MaHed tree, latest 32-ptg Cottcma Book. WORD UTHM SOUNDS TO HE U 1 would be willing to take ma without love?" He nodded. The southernwood slipped from her fingers and fell to the floor. It lay there, exhaling its fresh scent It waa near her shabby shoes. " The girl slipped into the window seat and looked through the leaded panes at the tossing trees. "Do you know," she said, without turning, "that there have been men and wom en who have died tor the sake of love? I heard of a woman once when he whom she loved waa dead, she knelt by the coffin, and her heart broke like the Etem of a flower, and she smiled once and died. There are these things in the world. Farmers sad their wives mate more simply, choose their partners with less nicety this once, or that once, what does It mat ter? Choose a good housewife, farm er; there's a great deal in that a great deal. - ; . . He did not answer, and she said, laughing a little, "I will not marry you, fanner boy; go to Felicity." Still he waited, but she did not no tice him. She sat there, huddled up in the window-seat smiling, and list ening to the wind. Once she turned, to look past the place where he was standing and watch a sunbeam that flickered on the wall. - He saw that she had forgotten him, and his heart, strangely chilled, ha left her. The wind waa still roaring aa be wont over tho meadow on his way to Felicity. It was a windy day. DUY YOUR WINTER SUPFL OF COAL NOW Prices Low II. C. OULLCQDICII SON. PHONt 1233 For the next 90 days, we will make a specialty of short time loans, on furniture, pianos, live stock, etc., In amounts ranging from $10 to $100 on from three to six months time. Weekly monthly or any kind of payments to suit the bor rower. We will absolute ly guarantee a much low er rate than that charged by any similar concern In the city. Inquiry will prove that we can and will save you money. Confidential. ManaLocuCo. 40 Colonial Bids., City. 'Phona 1341. For The CDDIILIDKEKf Drlsg Yocr Eerily FLOUR SACHS to HURTS Tharo All S3 South 6th St Phona 167t. t '