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'THE O-A KJ „E Y HERALD
T. J. MURPHY MRS. L. MURPHY I It Aim - OAKI.F.Y . . }. alter Circumstances and lawyers eases. Anyway, the unwritten law Beems to have a lot written about it. We are a good deal happier because of a lot of things we don't know. Without the shedding of blood there Seems to be no way of conquering the Brag about a girl to her female > friendB if you would Vaults. her discover The Seine seems to have acquired the Ohio river habit In getting over banks. If you can't get what you want why don't you quit wanting It? It is merely a state of mind. ? When the doctor tells a man to diet, ! the patient proceeds to refuse all the things he dislikes. A regular feature of the Monday morning papers Is the list of dead and Injured among Sunday autolsts. Laura Jean Libbey, who advocates the kissless courtship, is pushing the most unpopular propaganda on record. It is alleged as proof of a New York man's Insanity that he was no good at bridge whist esque. This is very Gotham Our Idea of a strong minded Is one who insists that rather have her clothes comfortable than fashlonalble. vornan sho would A new card game popular In Eng land Is called "Babbit." It should be explained that many Englishmen have chronic colds. A boy committed suicide because he was compelled to give up school. It Is not feared that there will be many cases of this sort Don't blame the faithful hen for rots, spots, leaks or specks, of the work was all right. The storage companies did the rest. Her part A scientist who recently tried to hypnotize a dog was bitten by the animal. making the dog believe It had teeth. He should have begun by no Doctor Wiley advises against cold storage turkey. That Is very well, but he should first break that hand some bird of Indulging in the cold storage habit. An English peer is to marry an East Indian princess. This precedent once established, may Introduce dan gerous competition In the matrimonial title market for American heiresses. A Chicago woman refuses to pay for photographs which she recently had taken, because she thinks they make her look too old The photographer should hasten to get a new retoucher. A tree trimmer who had to look up all the time in his work has gone ln That ought to be a warning to sane. those enthusiastic persons who spend most of their time on tho aviation field. With a string of aviators touring the country like a circus, possibly it won't be long before we see the sky fenced off with canvas ard young hopefuls climbing In under the clouds to the show. see A man says that he is going to start a paper In New York that will be free from the faults of the other Jour nals there. It ought not to be hard to start one, but keeping it going Is apt to be uphill work. People ought to clean house oft Now here's a New York ener. bad an old trunk kicking about the house for five years before he opened It and found that somebody had care lessly left a dead person in it. man English lords who object to the of American dollars in the British campaign will have tbe full sympathy of FVencb counts and German barons, who think American dollars should be devoted to the securing of personal pleasure only. h-. News from different portions of the Aleutian region Indicates that then have been great volcanic activity and earthquake shocks in that quarter. The disturbances continued for four days. This information affords fresh evidence that the scientists rect In regarding the neighborhood of I Alaska as a center of remarkable seismic activity. «re cor A big maekerel Jumped aboard a schooner in Massachusetts waters and provided a good breakfast The rivalry of the for the Ananias Club bas apparently not hurt tbe vi tality-^f the familiar fish-story tellers crew. The suggestion Is made that a good way to conserve the forests would be to use cement and steel to build with instead of lumber. This might con would not ore and coal supplies or the builders' bank counts. serve the forests, but it conserve either the iron ac i One From the Cashier. I The harmless arross the cigar counter and smiled j engagingly at the new cashier. As he banded across the amount his dinner check called for he ventured a bit of aimless converse, for he was of that customer leaned ä0rt - "Funny," said he, "how easy it is to spend money." "Well," snapped the cashier as she fed his fare to the register, "if money was intended for you to hold on to the mint would be turning out coins with uandlea on 'em." Had Money in Lumps. Charles H. Itosenberg of Bavaria had lumps on his shoulders, elhows, and hips when he arrived hero from Hamburg on the Kaiserin Auguste Vic toria. In fact, there was a series of smaller lumps along his spine, much like a mountain range, as It is present ed on a bas-relief map. The lumps were about the size of good Oregon apples, and as Rosen berg passed before the Immigration doctor for observation, the doctor Bald softly to himself, "See that lump." Then ho asked Mr. Rosenberg to step aside. "You seem like a healthy said the doctor, "but I cannot pass you until I know the origin of those lumps on your body." "Ah. It Is not a sick ness," laughed the man from Bavaria. "Those swellings is money." Taking off his coat he broke open a sample lump and showed that it con tained $500 In American bank notes. He Informed the doctor that he had $11,000 in all, with which he was go ing to purchase an upple orchard In Oregon. He was admitted to the country.— New York Tribune. man," Why He Laughed. Miss Mattie belonged to the old south, and she was entertaining a guest of distinction. On the morning following his arrival she told Tlllie, the little colored maid, to take a pitcher of fresh water to Mr. Firman's room, and to say that Miss Mattie sent him her compliments, and that If he wanted a bath, the bathroom was at his service. When Tilll© returned she said: "I tol' him, Miss Mattie, en' he laughed fit to bus' hlsself." "Why did he laugh, Tlllie ?" "I dunno." "What did you tell him?" "Jus' what you tol' me to." "Tlllie, tell me exactly said." "I banged de doah, and I said, 'Mr. Firman, Miss Mattie sends you her lub, and she says, 'Now you can get up and wash yo'self!"— Lippincott' s Mag azine. what you Where He Was Queer, The negro, on occasions, displays a fine discrimination In the choice of words. "Who's the best white-washer In town?" inquired the new resident. "Ale Hall am a bo'nd a'tlst with a whitewash brush, sah," answered the colored patriarch eloquently. "Well, tell him to come and white wash my chicken house tomorrow." Uncle Jacob shook his head dubi ously. "Ah don' believe, sah, ah'd engage Ale Hall to whitewash a house, sah." "Why, didn't you say he was a good whltewasher?" "Yes, sah, a powe'ful good white washer, sah; but mighty queer about a chicken house, sah, mighty queer!" —Mack's National Monthly. chicken MAKE UP YOUR MIND. If you'll make up your mind to be teil with your lot And with the optimists «/free That trouble's soon forgot. You'll be surprised to And. I guess. Despite misfortune's darts. What const Lie hid In human hearts; Cont t springs of happiness What sunny gleams and golden dreams The passing years unfold. How soft and warm the lovelight beams When you ' growing old. WHat About Brain Food? This Question Came Up in tbe Recent Trial for Libel. A "Weekly" printed some criticisms of the claims made for our foods, not fancy our reply printed in various papers, and brought suit for libel. At the trial some interesting facts came out. Some of the chemical and medical experts differed widely. The following facts, however, were quite clearly established: Analysis of brain by an unquestionable au thi»ity, Geoghegan, shows of Mineral Balts, Phosphoric Acid and Potash combined (Phos phate of Potash), 2 91 per cent of the total, 5 33 of all Mineral Salts. This Is over one-half. Beaunis, another authority, shows "Phos phoric Acid combined" and Potash 73.44 per cent from a total of 101.07. Considerable more than one-half of Phos phate of Potash. Analysis of Grape-Nuts shows: Potassium and Phosphorus, (which join and make Phos phate of Potash), Is considerable more than one-half of all the mineral salts in the food. Dr. Geo. W. Cartey, an authority on the con stituent elements of the body, gray matter of the brnln is controlled entirely by the inorganic cell-salt. Potassium Phosphate (Phosphate of Potash). This salt unites with albumen and by the addition of oxygen creates nerve fluid or the gray matter of the brain. Of course, there is a trace of other salts and other organic matter in nerve fluid, but Potas sium Phosphate is the chief factor, and has the power within itself to attract, by its law of affinity, all things needed to manufac ture the elixir of life." Further on he says: "The beginning and end of the matter is to supply the lacking princi ple, and In molecular form, exactly as nature furnishes it in vegetables, fruits" and grain. To supply deficiencies—this is the only law of cure." The natural conclusion Is that If Phosphate of Potash is the needed mineral element in brain and you use food which does not contai It, you have brain fag because its daily loss is not supplied. Ou tbe contrary, if you eat food known to be rich in this element, you place before the life forces that which nature demands brain-building. In the trial a sneer was uttered because Mr. Post announced that he had made years of re search in this country and some clinics of Europe, regarding the effect of the mind digestion of food. But we must be patient with those who sneer at facts they know nothing about. Mind does not work well on a brain that is broken down by lack of nourishment. A peaceful and evenly poised mind is sar> to good digestion. Worry, anxiety, fear, hate, &c„ &c., directly interfere with or stop the flow- of Ptyalin, the digestive juice of the mouth, and also inter fere with the flow of the digestive juices of stomach and pancreas. Therefore, the mental state of the individual has much to do (more than suspected) with digestion. This trial has demonstrated: It evidently did news That Brain is made of Phosphate of Potash as th.- principal Mineral Salt, added to albu men and water. That Grape-Nuts contains that element as more than one-half of all its mineral salts. A healthy brain Is Important, If one would "do things" in this world. A man who sneers at "Mind" sneers at the best and least understood part of himself. That part which some folks believe links us to the Infinite. for Mind asks for a healthy brain upon which to act. and Nature has defined a way to make a healthy brain and renew it day by day as it is used up from work of the previous day. Nature's w-ay to rebuild is by the use of food which supplies the things required. on says: "The neces There'» a Reason • « 9 9 Postum Cereal Co., Ltd Battle Creek, Mich. • t own Acted Like the Genuine. "The landlady says that new board er is a foreign nobleman." "Bogus, I'll bet." "Oh, I don't know, real thing. He hasn't paid her a cent as yet." He may be the More Human Nature. Grouchly—By denying myself three ten-cent cigars daily for the past 20 years I figure that I have saved $2.190. Moxley—Is that so?" Grouchly—Yes. Say, let me have a chew of your tdbacco, will you? Thanks to Burnt Cork. But the colored race Is a comln' to the front fast!" whispered innocent Uncle Hiram, at the vaude ville show, as the black-face comedian was boisterously applauded. "Yes, Indeed," smiled the city man; "anyone can see that that fellow Is a self-made negro." "Gosh! Lo, the Rich Indian. The per capita wealth of the Indian is approximately $2,130, that for other Americans is only a little more than $1,300. The lands owned by the In dians are rich in oil, timber and other natural resources of all kinds. Some of the best timber land In the United States Is owned by Indians. The value of their agricultural lands runs up in the millions, which they possess support about 500, 000 sheep and cattle, owned by lessees, bringing In a revenue of more than $272,000 to the various tribes besides providing feed for more than 1,500,000 head of horses, cattle, sheep and goats belonging to the Indians themselves. Practically the only asphalt deposits in the United States are on Indian lands.—Red Man. The ranges No Slang for Her. Slip me a brace of cackles!" or dered the chesty-looking man with a bored air, as he perched on the first stool In the lunchroom. "A what?" asked the waitress, she placed a glass of water before him. as "Adam and Eve flat on their backs! A pair of sunnyslders!" said the young man In an exasperated tone. "You got me, kid," returned the waitress. "Watcha want?" "Eggs up," said the young man. " 'E-g g-s,' the kind that come before the hen or after, I never knew which." "Why didn't you say so in the first place?" asked the waitress. "You'd a had 'em by this time." "Well, of all things-" said the young man. "I knew what he was drivin' at all the time," began the waitress as the young man departed. "But he's one of them fellers that thinks they can get by with anything. He don't know that they're using plain English now In restaurants." The League of Politeness. The League of Politeness has been formed in Berlin. It aims at Inculcat ing better manners among the people of Berlin. It was founded upon the initiative of Fraulein Cecelie Meyer, who was Inspired by an existing or ganization In Rome. In deference to the parent organization the Berlin league lias chosen the Italian motto, "Pro gentllezza." This will be em blazoned upon an attractive little medal worn where Germans are ac customed to wear the Insignia of or ders. The idea is that a glaance at the ' talisman" will annihilate any in clination to Indulge In bad temper or discourteous language. "Any polite person" is eligible for membership. The "Country Churchyard." Those who recall Gray's "Elegy in a Country Churchyard'' will remember that the pee-etui spot where "the rude forefathers of the hamlet sleep" Is identified with St. Giles', Stoke Poges, Buckinghamshire In the pro saic pages of a recent issue of the Gazette there appears an order In council providing that ordinary inter ments are henceforth forbidden in the churchyard. How She Learned. The mother of a family of three small children was discussing their comparative precocity with a friend. "John was very slow at everything." she said, referring to her oldest. "Tom was a little better, and Edith, the baby, Is the smartest of all. She picks up everything quick as can be." Master John, who had been listen ing, now contributed his share of the conversation. ' Humph!" he exclaimed. "1 know why her learns so quick. It's 'cause her has us and we didn't have us." a a Economy. The late former Governor Allen D. Candler of Georgia was famous In the south for his quaint humor. "Governor Candler." Baid a Gaines ville man, "once abandoned cigars for a pipe at the beginning of the year. He stuck to his resolve till the year's end. Then he was heard to say: " 'By actual calculation, I have saved by smoking a pipe instead of cigars this year $208. But where is It?' " Moslem Traditions. Ramadan is the month exalted by Moslems above all others. In that month the Koran—according to Mos lem tradition—was brought down by Gabriel from heaven and delivered to men in Bruall sections. In that month, Mohammed was accustomed to retire from Mecca to the cave of Hira, for prayer and meditation. In that month Abraham, Moses and other prophets received their divine revelations. In that month the "doors of heaven are always open, the passages to hell are shut, and the devils are chained." So run the traditions.—The Christian Herald. A Medical Compromise. "You had two doctors In consulta tion last night, didn't you?" "Yes." "What did they say?" "Well, one recommended one thing and the other recommended thing else." "A deadlock, eh?" "No, they finally told me to mix 'em!" some Hard on the Mare. Twice, as the bus slowly wended its way up the steep Cumberland Gap, the door at the rear opened and slammed. At first those Inside paid little heed; but the third time demanded to know why they should be disturbed In this fashion. "Whist," cautioned the driver, doan t spake so loud; she'll overhear us." "Who?" "The mare. Spake low! Shure, Oi'm desavln th' crayture. Everry toime she 'ears th' door close, she think won o' up th hill, an' that sort o' raises her sperrits."—Success Magazine. yez is gettin' down ter walk Exaggeration. On her arrival in New York Mme, Sara Bernhardt, replying to a compli ment on her youthful said: is the good God—and then, you know, I work all the time. appearance, "The secret of my youth? It But I am a she continued, thoughtfully, "so how can these many compliments be true? I am afraid my friends are exaggerating." Mme. Bernhardt's laugh, spontane ous as a girl's, prompted a chorus of "No, no!" great-grandmother," "Yes," said the actress, scious exaggeration, like the French nurse on the boulevard. "uncon Our boule vards are much more crowded than your streets, you know, and, although we have numerous accidents, things aren't quite as bad as the nurse sug gested. "Her little charge, a boy of ' six, begged her to stop a while in a crowd, surrounding an automobile accident. 'Please wait,' the little boy said, 'Want to see the man who was run over.' 'No; hurry,' his nurse answered. 'There will be plenty more to see further on.' " A Retraction. "You shouldn't have called that man a pig," said the conciliatory man. "Thut's right," replied the vindictive "There is no sense in imply person. Ing that lie's worth 40 cents a pound to anybody." Blissful Ignorance. "Were you nervous wheu you pro posed to your wife?" asked the senti mental person. "No," replied Mr. Meekton; "but if | I could have foreseen the next ten years I would have been." Economy in Art. "Of course," said Mr. Sirius Barker, "I want my daughter to have some sort of an artistic education. I think I'll have her study singing." "Why not art or literature?" "Art spoils canvas and paint and literature wastes reams of paper. Singing merely produces a temporary disturbance of the atmosphere. Home Thought. "It must have been frightful," said Mrs. Bossim to her husband, who was in the earthquake. "Tell me what was your first thought when you awakened in your room at the hotel and heard the alarm." "My first thought was of you," an swered Mr. Bossim. "How noble!" "Yes. First thing I knew, a vase off the mantel caught me on the ear; then a chair whirled in my direction, and when I jumped to the middle oi the room four or five books and a framed picture struck me all at once." Even after saying that, he affected to wonder what made her so angry for the remainder of the evening.—Mack s National Monthly. New Process of Staining Glass. The art of coloring glass has been lost and refound, jealously guarded and maliciously stolen so many times in the history of civilization that it seems almost impossible to say any thing new on glass staining. Yet a process has been discovered for ma king the stained glass used In windows which is a departure from anything known at the present time. What ths Venetians and the Phoenicians knew of it we cannot tell. The glass first receives its design in mineral colors and the whole is then fired In a heat so intense that the col oring matter and the glass are indis solubly fused. The most attractive feature of this method Is that the sur face acquires a peculiar pebbled char acter In the heat, so that when the glass Is in place the lights are delight fully soft and mellow. In making a large window in many shades each panel Is separately mould ed and bent and the sections are as sembled in a metal frame. Our Voices. I think our conversational soprano, as sometimes overheard in the arising from a group of young persons who have tak cars, a**fhe train at one of our great indus#ial centers, for in stance, young persons of the female sex, we will say, who have bustled in full dressed, engaged in loud, strident d who, after free discussion. spi hi P n two or more double -jMBJhaving secured, they pro apples and hand round Freotypes—I say, I think the rsational soprano, heard under theRb circumstances, would among the allurements the old would put in requisition were he get ting up a new temptation of St. An thony. There are sweet voices sei ce< daj coi not be enemy among us, we all know, and voices not musical, it may be, to those who hear them for the first time, yet sweeter to us than any we shall hear until we listen to some warbling angel in the ture to that eternity of blissful har monies we hope to enjoy. But why should I tell lies? If my friends love me, it Is because I try to tell the truth. over I never heard but two voices in my life that frightened me by their sweetness.—Holmes. We wish you the compliments of the season | Sk 170 UN St UTAH SALT LAKE A POSITIVE ud PER MANENT CURE FOR Drunkenness and Opium Diseases. sitkaest. Ladies treated aa home«. THE KEELEY IN STITUTE. 334 W. South Temple Street, Salt Laka City. ÎV • i •e There u bo publicity, privately u in their SEALS, STENCILS. BA DO K 8, TBADK CH ECKS. Etc. Full line Rubber Type Outfits and supplies In stock. Mail orders BALT LAKE STAMP CO., Salt Laka City RUBBER STAMPS Provision for Reduction, National characteristics are suggest e( j py this story which, according to Judge, was once told by Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman: A certain gen t ] emaI)j n seems, complained to three dve prompt attention. friends—an Englishman, a Scotchman and an Irishman—that his servant broke a great deal of china. The matter-of-fact Englishman gava the Bhort bit of practical advice, "Dis miss him." "Take it out of his wages," spoke the thrifty Scot. Objection to that course was maoa on the ground that the wages were less than the amount of the damages. The Irishman at once came to tho res cue with; "Then raise his wages." UTAH STATE WOOL GROWERS' CONVEN riON. Salt Lake City, December 30-31, 1910. Low excursion rates via The Salt Lake Route. Tickets on sale from all stations in Utah on Salt Lake Route. From Tintic district and NephI and East, December 30th and 31st; from points Modena to Tintic, December 29th and 30th. Good returning until January 3, 1911, Bantam Hen Quail Brood. Lee Botts, son of Dr. A. T. Botts of Glasgow, has five almost full grown quail that were hatched and raised by a bantam hen. They imitate chickens In all of their habits except to go on a pole to roost. The mother's repeated attempts to induce her flock to observe the cus toms of fowldom have failed, and she goes with the quail to a corner of the hen house, where she hovers them all night.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Took Precautions. Mr. Newrich had his own ideas about what a person should be to keep ' v Y' well, and what he should eat and " Irink. His intentions, therefore, being good, what does it matter that his lan guage sometimes slipped up? Says th© Philadelphia Record: "With all your wealth, are you not afraid of the proletariat?" asked th© delver in sociological problems. "No, I ain't!" snapped Mr. Newrich. "We boil all our drinkin' water." Of the Newest School. -"Here Shi Diana Wey bridge. Doesn't she entirely satisfy your artistic sense?" He—"Dear lady, much of a statement, prandial impressionists only in ttons."—Punch. comes she savors too We ante-post see beauty seml-suggested interpreta Decribed. Knicker; I love the good, the true, the beautiful. Stella—This is so sudden, but l sure father will consent. am There Was a Reason. When Edwin reached other evening he was pained to find Angeline with tears streaming dow her face. home tho "My love," he cried, weeping?" "I am not weeping," cheerfully; "these tears are lated." "Ha, ha!" he laughed in manner; "you dear—simulated." No, I don't," she returned, "I mean stimulated. I've been peeltng onions." "why are yotx she replied, stimu a superior mean simulated, my Scotch Piety. Two Scots, one old and the other young:, set out one bright winter morning to walk ton miles to the kirk. The sun shone gloriously, zen road rang under their feet, cold, pure air was wine. The fro The as exhilarating The younger Scot looked the guttering blue sky and said: "It's a fine day." The older man frowned pind swered: "Aye, it is a fine day; but is this a day to be talking about days. i as up at - an One on the Senator. The wit of Bishop Seth amuses Nashville frequently. Bishop Ward, in company with two senators, came forth from a Nashville reception the other day and entered a waiting motor car. Ward "Ah, bishop," said one of his com panions, "you are not like your Mas ter. He was content to ride an ass." "Yes. and so should I be," Bishop Ward answered, "but there's no such animal to be got nowadays. senators.''—Detroit < They nake them ail Free Press.