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Daily public ledger. (Maysville, Ky.) 1892-191?, November 16, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069117/1912-11-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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MtxjKT " nunnitiiiniL.il iuk nniiai tlhici mm rnnnrp iniLnunnn mini ihiiihiil.ii r-i-r-. -, irwi - i
ihc: homiiwuivlu iu mil muh i cwcuniw runOLO im UlimnilUW VVrtlllU X.,
Doos a woman feel glaU or aorry
MYtAM !... ..MI..M ..4 n ......1.1 I. a9 '
nuuu duo Uiico ub u nuuuiu&i
laauff . l ' vrL - 2. L
EfHr !! ryu-jrr-..-jr ' Ttgdr TN By JULIUS CAREY. 1&ZWKISi2l I ll
Fh'' fHfifllHffiligft rlSr '3bb0IsHbV I Sylvester was limping slightly ns QjSjS 'nT&Tj fvf?lvJU
f jBk HffiO . dXaw (S " ..wnlJHIWBhllBWBIEI but Mrs. Sylvostor, having troubles of Era "&Ji.lfJtiMmS, rM&i
iK unMnnj 'gBBKT K? A'gMJIriiiiT' J&fit tfBVWBavxBBniB&tflFl'cMrc2BE w", uiu nui v.uuuiiuiii uijujj tb. fciEMtMKHSSwtelillJj aBrvCMTTSF'B7VsS5rB IP
tmmt mESislitfaK&m jt 4SffiHHlyTEHHRPffi " bollovo must lmvo a touch ot n yWWSS JWMllrlaVl ID2 kS
lHg &WL MttilBl'ltPll rhoumntlsm," sho romarked, lifting tho kj IWSI; lillitI I lKr ill
lH v JflBSlKSllaiw&r9 iaVltts TiTBaWfBBaiBW I' ifmHw WmM colToo pot wearily. Jmr- I JjWJtffiBiliirMT
C' 1 HPHHraUlL. " - vtfftSl3rlll9p&&Xfi3!K!l "whatever that may bo!" respond- f- - -"'-v t-w
MK JlifrilwTmffPffWffMflMfi si III Hflf n Ui If MlPWPlf iIbW lOTilM i 'TllffliltBTBBM ed her husband scornfully. "Tho lwifn..v RY
?& WMbVMMkMMI trlltu ot tho matter probably is that ur. Wm
1 JV3r BBMBaMlilSwai&&fcJHiX ,EWzlilMiwmmSEMv3SMKSt .,.. n i..i .., i.. .. ,i TW-v .XM
vHu iBBBjaBwlt" IrffiorMi pttyilnaflnyiTT"J'? "Itmit r.Hx-r jfjrjiffLiTiLMBflT Juu Hu uii uiuu uui luuixiiifj ui uuu Kl1r
i m- HHHt4MKflHKwfu$sH9 i''l''?ff u8S25wllSwaB!MHIyHllKHHP'i 9 uown stairs wnen you woru viuuiiuih '' . i
-' & SPDKnHilWSilPIW I tho attlc yesterday."
, r BSJ'M'iMaypM1 OPOIHK JSHinfiHB)OB- 1 "Oh. It certainly can't bo that," she U - .
k, wta yHJflf vctFKxyw jJ&SPiRiffii3IBHBBMi aJB?iWlS&TjlliiEBMwBR I ropllod, "becauso you know, tho doc-
InttK- iBn i, WvmMKStrWBI ytrjftfHraT? JHimFIK ' tors Bay now tllat runnll,S up and
ff'U liHiik lllwTl fut ' Yft oWwa BHSSfT rittrcf ir IjSHKIbS i down stairs 1b tho very best kind of
fc'lB?" TBiltfL i V Im 3TW Bami, 1 P$ ttfill ft H 9H exercise."
I;M-' K. f.jrl jillM mifmrl I fSl il 'I ' VaSWl ' "Tho doctors!" ho ocoffed, trying ao
VIat JII3nSi,sV'i .. . 'TE. I faix. ) TTTi,?2r J J ES3 J H t! ., 4xZHiB
Si- - - "
OUR lllustratlca is from a photograph of a part of tho Turkish village of Borano absolutely abandoned by
habitants on tho approach ot tho victorious Montenegrin army.
Fort Peck Reservation Ready for
Settlers Next Spring.
W Last Big Tract Left In .West soil
Unusually Productive In Grain,
As Shown By Pronress Made
P; By Tribes Themselves.
Uutte, Mont. Two million acres of
land in Montana, now known as the
Fort Peck Indian reservation, will bo
throvta open for settlement by tho
government next spring. This is tho
last largo tract of public lund In tho
west that has not been opened to set
tlers. Inasmuch as less than ono per cent
of this land has been cultivated and all
of it Is said to be fertile, it is esti
mated that the harvest will bo en
riched by 20,000,000 bushels of grain
u year after it is settled and devel
oped. The share of this tract alloted
to Indians of many tribes is 723.693
acres. Tho rest is unoccupied.
"On the supposition that the unoc
cupied lands wero devoted to tho
growing of wheat on tho summer fal-
j.- iuvr . u, which "WCu'.d mean that ono-
'half tho area would be In crop at ono
h tlmo, and on tho further supposition
that the wheat would yield 25 bushels
per acre, which is a moderate estl
niato for ylolds on land thus prepared,
tho aggrogato production would bo 19,
312,500 bushels." Thomas Shaw, agri-
t cultural expert, estimates.
' Prof. Shaw further says: "If this
u 4K land were entirely .devoted to the
Rfc 'growing of barley on tho summer fal-
r-sS Invu Minn thn vlnlfl ii-!i!rl hn ".( 1(in .
i - ..... J. ...., VMW .I.W.t. ..WW.M w ,.-
000 bushels, as barley grown on 6uch
land should average 40 bushels per
aero. If the entire area wero do
voted to the growing of oats on the
samo Hne3, tho total production would
be 38,025,000 bushels, as 50 bushels
per acre would not be an .extrava
gant tnJnlo for lanrjthus farmed."
'7 The Fort Peel; reservation will also
$; ho tho sceno of a unlquo event when
a ' ' the first county fair ever held by In
"W dlan tribes will open there. At this
Sfgy fair will be shown tho rapid progress
Wfi" -made by tho red men in oxtcnslvo
'agrlculturo after only a fow years of
'instruction in modern farming meth
ods. ' There will bo exhibited at this tlmo
! isomo unusual specimens of grain and
grasses that will also be entered
- later In tho year at eastern land
shows in competition with prlzo
-'"products of tho whlto man. This
progress has all been mado In tho last
two years, since ocforo that tlmo
.hardly any of tho land was being
r' developed with modern methods.
A year ago the Great Northern rail
road Bent a representative body of tho
rni2u iiiaaoiung una region 10 mo
l' New York land show to glvo them an
opportunity to seo what tho whito
L JUUU tvua UUllifci IU WJUBI. U 41V1U 111J1U
xne sou. rao cxniuits tnero were
carefully studied, and tho represcnta-
Ktives returned to their prairie homes
'with idoas as revolutionary as they
proved to bo profitable. Instead of
Struck farmers living In topees, they
Ifesolvcd to bo runcherB living in
comfortable cottages overlooking
Rhousnnds of ocres. That thoy went
Itn.-w'ork with a vim .'s shown by the
Vrfk-ct that at tho present timo thero
ij?uurq twico ns many acres of land undor
yiCUltlvatlon an thero wera a vear npn.
I m, Alr(fMllHir fu nnt trtt Anlv fnrm r9
f " -- - - -.,.-.
, American civilization mo Indians on
this reservation havo assimilated.
irhey havo also learned to play foot-
ItTho Indian civilization will not bo
pjbtlrely overshadowed by what has
oeon learned from tho whlto man,
Ihowovor, all tho old tribal customs
IgiH bo perpetuated in dances and
Kceromoiucs mac navo oecn nanuca
Mown for centuries.
rho Sioux will hold their annual
fitlval at which all tho weird rites
their forefathers will bo used.
Owner of Shelter Cabin In Colorado
Had Prepared Concoction
is" tor i moves.
iDtnvor, Colo. When it comes to
Barrow escapes on tho part of tho In
ifiBr"rfc uTJtfandor. Qeorgo W. Bmlth
tbiukfl ho about has thevrpcord.
'Jieforo tho deer season opened
SmlCl? loft Denver for a vlritjto.Oun-
alsopland a tour, of the surroalHg
country. . - . .,' '
Three thousand redmon, In natlvo at
tire, will be gathered outsldo tho
ngoncy town In a vast clrclo of to
pees, and It will bo a scene mnrked for
its brilliancy.
They Shout and Fire Shotguns Until
Help Comes After Night
fall. Philadelphia. Clinging to tho stump
of a tree on nn inundated island In
Darby creek. Edward Haberlo. 18
years old. and Winfleld Toy, 16 years
old, both of Colllngdalo, were rescued
with tho water within a fow Inches
of their feet and high tide still com
ing in
Tho young men wero exhausted and
collapsed when taken Into a boat that
had gono from Collingdale to their
Early in the afternoon Haberlo and
Toy, armed with Bhotguns, started
out to hunt blackbirds. At low tide
thero are numerous small islands in
the "broken meadoms." and tho boys
wandered In search of game. Townrd
evening they suddenly awoko to a
realization that tho tido was rlBlng
and thnt tlcy were cut off from tho
mainland. Neither of them could
swim, so they climbed up tho trunk
of a dead treo that extended five leet
above the level of tho island.
Darkness was coming on, and tho
hoys in terror, shouted for help. Their
cries wero unanswered. Thon thoy
started to flro their guns. Each had
about fifteen rounds of ammunition,
and they fired every shot before at
trading attention. Just ns they had
Man-hater Pulled in From Deck
of Ocean Liner.
Young Tourist In Casting Lines In
Water for Amusement When She
Gets a Real Bite and Makes
a Record Catch.
New York. Shark fishing has long
slnco uosumed tho proportions of a
gentlo art down Costa Itlca way, ac
cording to tho stock tales of return
ing tourists, but It remained for a win
some Brooklyn girl Miss Cecllo des
Placo to startle the natives with a
catch that sot angler tongues wag
ging all up and down tho wild coast,
with fifteen minutes flBhlng to her
credit, MIbb Des Place landed a 300
pound man-eating shark that set tho
populaco of Port Llmon by the ears
and caused her nnmo to be displayed
in scarehead type in tho Costa Hlcan
dallies. Her coup was sot down as
an epoch markor In a country whero
men haul up tho monsters of tho deep
for a living and make big catches ev
ery day of tho week.
Miss Des Placo arrived home aboard
tho Hamburg-American liner Prlnz
August Wllhelm. and In her traveling
bag wero soveral long teeth pulled
from tho head of her big sensational
catch as souvenirs. Sho lntonds to
have them appropriately mounted and
sot up as nn ornament in her parlor
of tho Des Placo homo In Brooklyn.
Tho pretty shark catcher manifested
considerable dlflldenco In discussing
hor coup over at tho pier tho other
morning, but thero wero plenty of her
friends on board who were not averse
to telling Just how It happened.
"You see, it was this way," ono of
them explained. "Wo wero anchored
in tho harbor of Port Llmon, ono of
tho prettiest on tho Costa Rican
coast, by tho way, and the tourists
on board for want of somothlng more
profitnblo to do foil to casting lines
into tho cloar limpid water that swish
ed bo rhythmically alongsldo tho ves
sel. MIbb Des Placo watched the
Whllo In tho hills Smith and a
friend became lost, and found them
selves, chilled by a storm at tho high
altitudo, wandering around with llt
tlo to cat and no placo to go. Finally
they camo to a cowbody's cabin, fur
nished for occupancy, and entered.
They found somo coffeo in a can,
and mado a plentiful oupply. It was
so warm and refreshing and tastod bo
good that Smith drank flvo cups. Then
ho had a pain and "was seized with
violet cramps. The friend -was
deathly atek, too, fcut feuad Mr umtM
the in-
given up hope, Charley Hutt, who
had heard tho shots from a dlstanco,
appeared on tho bank of Darby creek.
Ho called to tho boys to swim
across, and when he learned that
neither could swim, told them to re
main whoro they wero until ho sum
moned help. Hutt communicated with
tho Colllngdalo police, and Policemen
Dlehl, Jones and TrumbacX Jumped In
to a boat and rowed swiftly to tho
It was so dark when tho rescue
bont arrived that tho policemen could
not see tho boyB, and had to bo guid
ed by their shouts. According to tho
police, tho treo trunk upon which the
young men took refugo is completoly
covered when tho tido reaches its
highest mark.
Sight of Prison Brings Back Mind of
a Convict at Everett, Wash.,
Everett, Wash. Ronert Carlson, a
logger, who had forgotten his namo
and past llfo, and who had been
brought here under guard from Arllng
ton to bo cxnmlned for insanity, re
gained -ills memory at sight of prison
walls. IIo was booked as John Doe
Christonsen. Whon the Jailer tried
to question him, ho suddenly blurted
"I know you. I havo been hero be
fore. I was In the upstairs corridor
four years ago.'
3carch of tho records provod his
Advises Theft of Railroad.
Jollot, 111. "If you steal, steal some
thing worth whllo. Don't steal any
thing less than a railroad," 'said Judge
Hoor-or In sentencing John Hush, col
ored, for tho theft of nine dollars
sport for a whllo and then expressed
a dcslro to try her hand. Her request
was granted, and whnt do you think?
No sooner had sho Bottled to a watch
on tho bobbing cork than tho line
stretched taut and something began
making away with tho other end of IL
"Miss Dos Placo was jerked against
the railing and might havo gono over
board had not two or three of hor
companions grabbed her. Stronger
hands seized tho line, nnd after a thlr-ty-mlnuto
tussle wo got tho 'catch'
aboard. It was tho biggest catch of
tho day regardless of vessel or point
on shore. It was a shark Just like
the pictures you see In those wild Boa
stories. Wo weighed tho monster and
tho scales tipped 300 pounds. Of
course no woman in Costa Rica had
over accomplished a feat of that mag
nitude beforo, and Miss Dos Placo was
a heroine with tho Port Llmon folk
during tho remainder of our Btay
Tho herolno agreed in tho generali
ties of tho story, but professed too
much modesty to go into details from
her viewpoint.
"It was merely an accident," sho
said, and let It go at that.
Remarkable Case In Philadelphia of
a Man Who Was Stabbed and
Survives Ordscl.
Philadelphia. John Thompeon, a
negro, has Just loft tho Pennsylvania
hospital well and strong after sur
viving tho operation of having nine
stitches taken In his heart.
Thompson was stabbed In a quarrc'i
Beventy-sevon dayB ago. Tho knifa
ponotrated deep into his heart and
tho hospital doctors had little hope
of saving his llfo. Ho was opor&tod
on within two hours and tho wtutid
wus suwed up without delay Not
only did ho llvo through the oiferatlon,
but ho bogan Immediately to iroprovoi
and today ho was declared as well
and ah strong as beforo bo war
bottles of oil, which tho two used as
an ometlc. After tho oil Smith's
friend made him tako a pint of warm
lard. To this herotlc treatment tho
Denver man owes his llfo.
Smith's friend, after administering
tho emetic, went to secure aid and
fount tho rachman who owned tho
cabin, Tho cattleman explained that
he bad dozed tho coffeo. with strych
nlno to stop blanket thieves who had
beqn visiting his .cabin.. Stealing
from a shelter cabin U ahJgh criaw
o tae raB, ' v'
rf A V
Sylvester was limping slightly ns
ho approached tho breakfast table,
but Mrs. Sylvostor, having troubles of
her own, did not comment upon it.
"I bollovo I must havo a touch ot
rhoumntlsm," sho romarked, lifting tho
coffeo pot wearily.
"Whatcvor that may bo!" respond
ed her husband scornfully. "Tho
truth of tho matter probably Is that
you got all tired out running up and
down Btalrs whon you wero cleaning
tho attic yesterday."
"Oh, it certainly can't bo that," she
ropllod, "becauso you know, tho doc
tors say now that running up and
down stairs 1b tho very best kind of
"Tho doctors!" ho scoffed, trying no
ho spoko to find a comfortable posi
tion for his loft log. "If we nro go
ing to do all tho fool things tho doc
tors advlso, or refrain from doing all
tho deslrablo things thoy forbid, wo
shnll lkivo a delightful tlmo of it!
"It grjoves mo to think," ho contin
ued, "how many good things I'vo miss
ed because tho doctors forbado them,
only to be told a llttlo later that it
didn't make any difference, nfter all.
I shall never cease to regret tho rich
red beefsteaks I didn't cat during a
period when I fondly trusted in the
assertion of tho doctors that red meat
caused rheumatism."
"They've found out now that it's
otrawborrlos," said Mrs. Sylvostor. "I
was reading an article yesterday, by
a doctor "
"No doubt you were," Interrupted
her husband. "It's Just tho tlmo of
tho year that tho medical fraternity
would chooso for tho publication of
an artlclo denouncing strawberries
right In tho Benson when thoy nro tho
most tempting. Why, I had a dish for
luncheon yesterdny that made llfo
seem worth living again. So the doc
tors havo cpmblned to dcprlvo us of
tho solace of eating fresh strawber
ries, havo thoy? Well, thoy can't
work It on mo this tlmo! I'm a pa
tient creature, but my patlenco has
its limits. Not till I'vo forgotten tho
long dreary winter, during which I
abstained from eating raw oysters for
fear of typhoid, only to read In thd
first month of the year without an R
nn artlclo by some noted medical man
asserting that tho percentage of ty
phoid duo to oysters is so small as to
be negligible."
"It's best to bo on tho safe 3tde,"
nald Mtb. Sylvester.
"Tho safe Bldo. Indeed!" ho exclnlm
ed. "Oh, certainly! You got a great
deal of comfort out of being on the
safe side when you used to, nrrango
all tho grapo Beeds so carefully along
the edgo of your plate. If you swal
lowed a slnglo ono by mistake you
worrlod for weeks in fear of an at
tack of appendicitis! I don't notico
you troubling much about grapo seeds
In lato years. And why? Simply be
causo your femluluo credulity has
beon satisfied by tho assertion ol
somo doctor that grapo seeds are not
tho causo of nppcndlcltls, after all!"
Mrs. Sylvester began to look
"Wo havo been exhorted to wear
flannels and not to wear llauncls,"
ho went on. "We've boon ndmonlshed
to drink water during meals, after
having been solemnly warned never to
do so."
"Thoy do seem to change their
minds pretty ofton," admitted Mrs
Sjlvcstor continued oratorically:
"Each succeeding generation of doc
tors slnco the days of Aesculapius, or
whatever his namo was, has pro
nouueed falso the opinions of the pre
ceding generation."
His wlfo looked thoroughly fright
ened. "It's perfectly dreadful!" she
exclaimed. "I really never thought
about It beforo."
"Ah-oo!" groaned Sylvester, win
had so far forgotten himself ns to
draw back his left log quickly.
"What Is It, Henry?" asked his wife
anxiously. "Oh, I don't know what on
earth we should do if you wero to get
sick, with tho doctors all disagreeing
and changing their mlndB every few
"Nothing's tho matter with me," he
replied. "I was about to say, how
ever, that, of course, the doctors are
bound to hit it onco in a whllo, and
thero may bo something, after nil.
in that Idea that strawberries causo
rheumatism. I'vo been having a lit
tie pain In my left foot for a day or
two, and as I'vo been eating straw
berries every day for luncheon, I don't
know but It might bo a good thing U
stop tn on my way to tho train nnd
ask the doctor what ho thinks about
"Do!" exclaimed Mrs. Sylvester, b
Interested thnt hor own aches wera
forgotten. "It's so much more com
fortnblo to bo sure."
Last Omnibus In Paris.
Under the headline ''it Was tho
Last" tho Paris Matin tells tho story
of tho passing of the last horso dmnl.
bus. Tho vehlclo was ono of tho last
to inako way for tho motor buses,
which now havo no opposition except
tho trolley lines. The driver worn
tho uniform of a hearso driver and
tho women who sat outsldo were
dressed in deep mourning. Insldo sat
a company of nowspnper men. All
along tho route followed by tho "last
of Its family" tho people cheered and
sang, and, "taken ns a wholo," Bays
tho writer, "It was a most notablo
function "
Pretty Compliment.
Tho Disraelis wero visiting Strath
floldBnyo In tho tlmo of tho old duk
of Wellington. Going up to tho bed
room, Disraeli found his wife nnd her
maid moving tho bed from ono sldo ot
tho room to tho other. When ho in
quired tho reason, his wlfo said:
"Well, my dour, tho duke sleeps on the
other Bldo of tho wall, and if I lit
against It I can boaBt that I hav
Blopt botweon tho two groatest men in
England." San Francisco Argonnut
Profit In Travel.
It is worth whllo to Journey, ts
learn how deceptive la that unlrags
which forms itself out of dlstnnto and
nothingness; how good is the an4
about ub, and tho llfo that rcquu'os na
translation 10 b nnaoriwou-N. j$
Bhajer., . . ViWA'v.. vli '
WUi - fins'
W IAM!JL IJrl.lHtYlIlll
- v v i jLJTi jxrwi vruJ:
Mr. William A. Itndford will nnswer
flueatlpns und kIvo ndvlco FUE13 OF
COST on nil subjects pertaining to tho
subject of building, for the readers of this
fjnper. On account ot his wldo experience,
ns Editor, Author and Manufacturer, ho
Is, without dmibt. the highest authority
on all theso subjects. Address all Inaulrlcn
to William A. nadford. No. 17S Wont
Jnckflon boulovnrd, Chicago, III., and only
encloso two-cent stamp for reply.
A very neat sovon-room auburban
homo Is Illustrated In this plan. Of
course, ono of tho rooms upstairs is
small; but It works In Just right for a
sowing room, a nursery for tho chil
dren or a don. It will prove to bo
one ot tho most useful rooms In tho
house. '
Such houses nro usually built far
enough away from tho city to havo
plenty of play ground for tho chil
dren. This means that thero aro chil
dren In tho family, and whoro thero
aro children tho sewing machlno is a
very important housohold help that
should be in commission most of tho
tlno. This fact makes it very un
handy at times to havo tho sowing
machlno In tho dining-room or living
room, as wo ofton boo it. It is moro
work to wheel tho machlno out from
Its retirement In some dark corner
and to got tho materials from some
out-of-the-way cupboard than to do
a small bit of sowing by hnnd. So a
good machine often remains Idle Just
becauso tho houso wlfo has no easy
way of getting at It.
Whero a houso plan admits of hav
ing a small room on tho second floor
thnt may bo utilized for this purposo
tho architect is not doing JubUco to
tho future owner if ho fall3 to work
it in. It is handy for a woman's
personal use every day in tho year
and is worth a great deal whon you
havo a periodical visit from tho dress
maker Every woman appreciates a
work shop suitable to tho business in
band. Most women will make a room
of this kind save dollars during the
Another fenturo that every woman
likes Is tho large linen closet. Where
you havo no attic a large storo room
of this kind Is .especially valuable,
for, bosldes providing a placo for
houso linen, bedding, etc., it is tho
proper placo for tho storago of trunks,
suit enses, clothing that is not in
every day uso, and a great many
other things that you want to rofer
to occasionally.
Tho roof of this houso Is different
from ordinary houses, which fact
alono Is something to rocommend it,
becauso overy house should havo a
distinct individuality as different as
posslblo from tho ordinary. You get
tired ot scolng a great many houses
in tho neighborhood all topped with
tho samo stylo of roof. A roof means
a good deal, both In appearance and
comfort A stocp roof ltko this will
dry Immediately aftor a showor, while
a root built on a lowor pitch will
remain wet for hours, sometimes days
First Floor Plan.
at a tlmo during a rainy season and
this has n great deal to do with tho
lasting qualities of shingles. Another
advuntngo ot n steop roof 1b tho room
you gut for closets whero tho celling
would bo too low for any other pur
pose. Tho down Btalrs of this plan la ex
ceptionally good. To commence with
thero is a vestibule that is largo
onough to hold overcoats, hats, rub
bers, umbrollas, and ouch truck that
1b very' much In tho way In a room
that is used for any other purposo.
Then, as you leavo tho ve6tibulo you
enter a very light, pleasant reception
hall that is Just right for a music
room. You placo tho piano In tho
bow window whoro you havo light on
both sides. The wlndowB aro placed
high enough to lot tho light In ovor
the piano and In tho center and ovor
a mufilo rack at tho left hand sldo
and a lamp tahlo at the right, An ar-
.rangoment of thU kind not only Mk
rl iitd'AtS'b- J
1 Hn. !
v f ll
( -r A - ,
relieves Hie living room ot an en
cumbrance. Tho planning of a nlcho of this
kind for tho piano Is something new
In small Houses becauso architects
never found n good placo until recent
ly that could bo utilized without en
croaching on other valuable space.
Wo havo dono away with tho second
or back parlor and wo havo .tiled for
years for somo satisfactory way of
disposing of tho furnituro necessary to
accommodato a lot of friends when
thoy call in tho evening and assemble
-..,..-,- . , ttf.il
Second Floor Plan.
In ono largo room. Tho piano at
such times is always In tho way, still
you want it within easy reach in case
of necessity.
Music is the only pollto method
known to modern society of discour
aging conversation. Every hostess is
taxed to her utmost resources at
times to control certain acquaintances
who insist on entertaining her com
pnny. On such occasions a good
husky three-stringed piano in thor
ough repair undor tho spell of a
muscular performer Is a great bless
ing. This houso 1c estimated to cost
complete $2,500 when built of good
grade materials.
She Was a Debutante.
That Washington, D. C, has a well
adverted social life and an up-to-dato
colored population is illustrated
by tho following:
Young Mr3. II required a nurso
for hor children and advertised to fill
tho position. From among tho appli
cants sho selected a neat and attrac
tive young colored girl, soon arrang
ing most ot the preliminary details
of hiring.
"You may havo two nights a week
out." Mrs. H said kindly.
"That wouldn't do foh me," tho col
ored girl answered quickly. "Ah must
hab obory night out dls wlntah."
"Out every night!" replied Mrs.
H , In astonishment. "And why
this winter?"
"Well, yo seo" tho colored girl
hesitated a moment "yo' see, Ah'm
a dobcratanto dls yeah, an' Ah raus'
bo out at night." Judge.
MS. of Home, Sweet Home.
Tho original manuscript of "Home,
Sweot Home," Is Bald to havo been
burled In tho grave with Miss Harry
Harden of Athens, Ga. Sho was John
Howard Payne's sweetheart, but re
fused to marry him In deference to
her father's wishes. After sho waa
separated from her lover sho shut
herself in tho old family mansion, see
ing none hut a fow members of the
llttlo church to which she belonged.
From tho Independent
What's a Frlend7
Apropos of gratitude, a prominent
politician gavo tho other day a very
amusing definition of a friend. "A
friend," ho said, "Ib a man who takes
your part against all your enomlos,
stlokB to you through all your adver
sities, londs you his last dollar with
out security and then, whon fortune
smiles on you ot last, is content to
tako a back scat and keep out of the
Looked Llko a Hay Fever Victim.
"Excuso mo, sir, but you aro trou
bled with hay fover, aro you not!"
"Noski," replied tho gentleman
with tho raazo of woven wlro whisk
ers. "It Is trueBkyoff that I am a vlc
timovlch otNtho maladyskl you havo
Just mentioned, but as I speak tho
Russian languagoskoft fluently, get
ting along with tho hay feverovlch la
right in my llnoskl and does not trou
blcskoff mo In tho leastobtch.
Her Ready Refuge.
Whon a woman la cornered, and
doesnH know what to say sho waka
1 trtft I
"- 1 1 CvuXttSv 1 8 J
II 18
Liquid bluo I a weak solution. Amid ft.
Day lied Cross Hall llluo, the blue that's alt
bluo. Ask your grocer. Adv.
Unfortunately charity doesn't Bcem
to possess any ot tho qualities of a
Their Use.
"Why do ships havo nccdlo gunn?"
"To thread their way with, stupid."
Many Children Aro Sickly.
Mother Gray's Sret Powders for Children
Break up Colds In 24 hours, relieve I'everishneao,
Headache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Disor
ders, move and regulate the bowels, and Destroy
Worms. They arc so pleasant to take children
like them. Used by mothers for 22 years. At all
druggists. 25c. Sample mailed FUES. AddreM,
A. S. Olmsted. LeRoy.N.Y. Adv, """"
At 2 A. M.
Mrs. Klatter What Is It a sign
of when a man stumbles going up
stairs? Mrs. Klubmann I know very well
what It's a sign of when my husband
does it.
English Stump Speech,
A correspondent, "Old Drlney,"
sends us tho following specimen of
frenzied stump oratory: "Feller
blokes! Thanks ter 'h' guv'mont, yer
got yer d'mlnlBhln' wage, and yer llt
tlo loaf, an' all that. Wotcher got
ter do now Is ter go for devll-ootlon
and local anatomy, an' go It blind!"
(Loud cheers.) London Olobo.
Scotch Query.
A bluff, consequential gentleman
from tho south, with moro beef on his
bones than brain in his head, riding
along tho Hamilton road, near 'to'
Blantyro, asked a herdboy on th
roadBldo, In a tono and manner evi
dently meant to quiz, if he wore"half
way to Hamilton?" "Man," replied tho !
boy, "I wad need to ken whar yo hao '
como frae, aforo I could answer your -question."
Paid Minister In Tinfoil.
The meanest man in tho world haa
bern found. Ho Is tho man who gavo
tho Rov. Thllo Gore, pastor of tho
German Lutheran church, an envelope
filled with tinfoil for marrying him.
Tho bride and groom rang Dr. ,
Gore's doorbell lato ono night and
nsksd him to marry them. As thoy
had a license, ho did so. After tho
corumony was performed tho man
handed tho minister an envelope -which
was supposed to contain tho
fee. Ho found It contained nothing
but sovoral pieces of tinfoil. Chicago
Quite the Thing.
"I told you that if you came tomor
row morning I would glvo you tho
money Tor my wash. Why did you
como tonight?" said MIbb Phllls to the
daughter of her laundress.
"I know you said tomorrow morn
ln" responded tho girl, "but mo moth
er sho told mo to como tonlght.'causo
she was afraid you might bo gone
away by tomorrow mornln'."
"I certainly should not go without
paying my laundry bill," said Mlsa
Phills sharply. "No respectable wom
an would do such a thing."
"Oh, yes, ma'am, they would," re
plied tho child knowingly. "Thcre'a
lots of respectable ladles does."
Beryl Poor young Stlcklebyl Hfi
had to glvo up studying for a doc
tor. '
Sibyl Lack of brains?
Beryl No; ho found ho couldn't
raise a Vandyko beard.
But Change of Food Gavo Final Relief.
MoBt diseases start In tho alimen
tary canal Btomach and bowols.
A great deal of our stomach and
bowel troubles como from eating too
much starchy nnd greasy food.
Tho Btomach doe3 not digest any
of tho starchy food wo eat white
bread, pastry, potatoes, oats, etc
theso things are digested In tho small
Intestines, and If wo eat too much, no
most of us do, tho organs that should
digest this kind of food nro overcome
by excess ot work, bo that fermenta
tion, indigestion, and a long train of
alls result.
Too much fat also is hard to digest
and this Is changed into acids, sour
stomach, belching gas, and a bloated,
heavy feeling.
In theso conditions a change from
indigestible foods to Grnpo-Nuta will
work wonders tn not only relieving
tho distress but in building up a
strong digestion, clear brain and
steady nerves. A Wash, woman
"About five years ago I suffered
with bad stomrich dyspepsia, Indiges
tion, constipation caused, I know
sow, from overeating stnrchy and
greasy food. ,
"I doctorod for two years xyithout
any benefit. Tho doctor told m thero
was no euro for mo. I could not eat
anything without suffering sovoro
pain in my back and sides, and I bo
came discouragod.
"A friend recommended Grapo-Nuta
nud I began to ubq it In less than
two weeks I began to feel bettor and
insldo of two months I was. a woll
woman and have beon ovor sinco.
"I can eat anything I wish with
plcasuro. Wo eat Grapo-Nuts and
cream for breakfast and are very
fond ot It." Namo given by Pantum
Co., Batlto Creek. Mich.
Read tho little book, "Tho Road
to WdlYlJW la pkgs. 'Thoro'B a
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