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EVENING CAPITAL NEWS
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. Published Every Afternoon and Sunday Morning at Bolso, Idaho, a City of 30,000 People, by THE CAPITAL, NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY. LTD. RICHARD STORY SHERIDAN, •General Manager. GUY FLENNER Managing Editor Entered at the Postoffice at Boise, Idaho, Mail Matter. Second-class "'hones—Branch Exchange Connecting All Departments. Call 24 op 25. Society Editor 1260. Paderewski. 1 HE greatest living pianist enter Warsaw amid such scenes of entlm siasm ns that ancient capital has not witnessed for centuries. He is acclaimed the leader of the long oppressed but ever hopeful and aspiring Polish race. The Poles sav thev are going to make him the first president of their republic. If they , , . , ... .. , were to decide on a constitutional mon arch y, they would make him their king. j It is one of the most pictures.pie episodes : in a war full of stirring dramas. What a ■ • plclV this story Ol I^dcrcwski would Hinke! A man who has devoted his life to music, and stands without a peer in the world, swears never to play another note until his country is redeemed from slavery. He ' turns propagandist, orator, statesman, de-;'" veloping an unsuspected genius as a popu lar leader and a political executive. He arouses the scattered Poles throughout the! world, organizes them, finances them, w'ins; the co-operation of powerful nations, ere-j ates armies, and finally enters his own land in triumph to see his dreams come true. Some playwright will write that some! day, and some of the millions to whom it is now a mere incident of this overwhelm ing war will wonder why they failed to he thrilled when flic drama was unfolding it self in real life. It is hard to find a parallel. Perhaps the nearest approach to it is the story of Lord Byron, the great English poet, throwing himself heart and soul into the Greek st rug gle for independence a century ago. He died before his work was finished and the; _ . t (jlleeks he if u £UKl 111.SJ)ir('(l wore libercited I from the Turk. Tf ho had lived, he would have been king of his adopted 1 Telles. He and Paderewski are kindred souls. But Paderewski s appeal is stronger, because | he fought to free his own race. I Seeing ' Big." 1HGGS A1 >AMS, a young New Jerscy K\ flier, who was killed in France, said in a letter published recently in the Atlantic Monthly: "It seems to me now that there Is nothing im possible or out of roarh if Imagined obstacles com ing from one's own mind aro gut rid of, and If one can stretch his Imagination beyond what he sup posed were the limits of his capacity, and see 'big.' Then it is a simple matter of getting up and going after it with a will." No better sermon could be preached at the beginning of the new year than this message from a boy who had answered thoi call of his "stretched" imagination and found life and death worth while. Every great leader or inventor or benefactor of mankind has cultivated this ability for see ing beyond the small and immediate limita tion to the big possibility beyond. The best thing about it is that this is no recipe whereby the limited few may at tain greatness. Not every man is gifted with the big vision of a Columbus, a Wash ington or a KoHi. But every man has an imagination with a stretching capacity which improves with exercise, and every man if he will use his power of inner vision can see something bigged ahead. Royal Thievery. "\ [TO more enlightening bit of inf< IITII V\ tion has been made public since the J\j beginning of the war than the let ter of Prince Albert of Monaco to former Emperor Wilhelm, recently given to the press. If other evidence were lacking, this let ter, from a fine old man to the false friend who has betrayed him as well as the rest of the world, would alone be convincing. It is a classic in ils quiet way, and not with out a certain grim humor. One of the fun PUTTING IN THE PUNCH. liy PKI'S, niesl things in the letter is the following paragraph: • Your eon. Kitol Fritz Hohonznltern, pin.wed his belief that might makes right. Ho occupied the chateau of Avrlcourt belonging to my minister to Franco. Alt official inquiry lias established that pre cioit " 'jects belonging; to the chateau were packed und marked lor shipment to the prince's residence.'' There is nothing especially surprising in this revelation. It simply confirms the oft repeated charges against the I lohenzollerns themselves as common thieves. It is, of course, not surprising' that a fat her who contemplated stealing the whole world should have sons who are house )}1 . cakol . s a nd pick-pockets, but it gives a comforting sense of the sureness of justice when the friend they had robbed turns the .searchlight of publicity upon them, and shows I hem not only in the greal ness, hut is more molting, the smallness of .their tliievcrv. * ____ ......... „ . f „ ■ , „ , SI GG ESTE I > tlit there be a law penalizing landlords win, refuse to allow Children in their apartments. Movlt l!Kit ,he " Si " 0t,n s sunn«-'' he subztituied for '' ' 1 ' nK ___ "fofr m. ■» h«w n. a waiter ami Rob iiim of sno."— "" : " 1,,ne - e n, , ce to lo.^ ,me whole hay's income that ______ „ , '"7 I HE ex-Ferdinand of Bui to arrive In the United Slate; OH. WELL, ONE HAS TO TAKE SOME CHANCES. The latest Invention for the alleged benefit of humankind is the "hop pill/' which has been devised to fill an urgent want long about July 1. The in ventor claims that one pill dropped in a glass of water will make an excellent glass of beer at a cost of one cent per glass. It is argued that ti suitcase full of these pills smuggled into a dry state furnish the makings of a great Elks' picnic. But if one keeps them in the medicine case in the bathroom and gets up in the night and takes eight or ten of them by mistake for aspirin—well, this whole darn life is a gamble, at that. DETROIT is dry, but right across the liver in Windsor ho-'.or may He dispensed on a physician's prescription. Rumor is to the effect that, most of the Detroit bartenders ■ 1 taking mall order courses In medicine and will move across the river. WHO are the Spartacus group in Germany? Listen: Win n tlie original Spartacus spoke of himself, he said: I am the savage leader of still more savage mon." Hope F i Is sticking around with that little old army of his. is my ti lusion In South America, where he \ d to be expected ic on 'his way to ill study botany. tl0n3 pormIttlng , Fcrd wU1 probably bP kept busy thcre «-vena y«.«. à TIMES. • I-'•••<! an isolated plaça : ihn t he held upon his knees, ery new arrival's face us when the crowd began to PARLGU llo got aboard the ear and And guarded well the i . : ■ Regarding with suspicion e\ And grew extremely nervo squeeze. lie held his treasure closely, watching over It with caret It was not a case of jewels or a kingly ransom—guito And lie was not custodian of stock and bonds so rare, He was merely taking home a half a dozen eggs that night. HE wrote It Idaho Society of Fluvers, not "Flivvers.** PRINCE EITEL is going to take a Job as automobile salesman. He will sell used cars. We can wish him no worse luck than that. IS IT conservation of white paper when a local news r ' ipcr rcfcrs t0 hlra 83 Mr ' Hoooovcr? A PATER wants to know If they arc Bolshevists or P.ol he.vlks. They are Bolshevlskera. DON'T see why the ex-kalser wanted to have his ear operated upon. He isn't going to hoar anything pleasant. SHORT YARNS. DRESSING? The six-year-old was very observing and had fre quently seen her mother dressed for fashionable functions. One day she was watching the maid preparing a chicken for tlio oven. "Oh. mamma!" the little one exclaimed, "Norah Is tak ing all tho fen triers off the chicken'" "Yes, dear," replied the parent. "She is dressing it." ''Why, mamma, the chicken isn't going to a ball, is it?' I-|"Wliy wasn't I there? Where was CIRCUS DAY AT THAT! A little boy of six was much interested in a conversation between his mother and the older children of tho family about a wonderful circus which they had attended soins years before. After a time the little fellow inquired of his mother. IV" His mother replied, "Oh, you were nut here." "Where was l?" again tho child asked. His mother looked n^ him, hesitated a moment, then added, "Oh, you were in heaven with God and the angels." "Gee, mother!" exclaimed the Indignant youngster, '"do you mean to say you left me In heaven ill day with G t and the angels while you and the rest <d the family went to tho circus?" READY TO TACKLE THE HUN. A certain famous American football player was nil set for action. Just before the charge started he was sent back to overlook the erection of an ammunition dump well to tho rear. "It was far worse," he said later, in a dejected wav "than being taken out of the line-up Just before we tacklau Yale.' KITCHEN ECONOMIES By ISOBEL BRANDS Solving Time and Fuel-Cost Problems with a Fireloss Cooker. ^^^FIRELESS cooker 1 absolute there persons, or where pie who must have cooked cereals, the flrelcss helps in so nianv wws sever of tl ssentlal In any family where mors than two or three her« aro small peo the u.\ or ru<T and makes it pcs sunn tor y :u to give many foods the long cooking which they need without having to stop and watch tho process. If you have a llrdoss cooker you can prepare your breakfast cereal the night before, merely by heating It Move for about 15 minutes, the It In the fire! When you » cereal will be tlioro out having been r.r-'. or a char.co for scorching, such exists when you cook over a dli flame and leave it all night In tho morning your ^roughly cooked, with atched. Dr pc rh a pa you have to be away for part of tho day. That need not prevent you from having a hot cooked dinner if you have a hreless. Refore leaving the house start the cooking of the various dishcn meat, vegetables, pudding, etc.— on the stove, then j.lar#, them In the fireloss and forget about them. When you return In the evening you lift up the lid of the tireless and your meal is ready, hot, thoroughly and completely cooked. ' f or Cheaper Cut* of Meat. Not only doe* the fireloss save time find fuel, but it helps you to cut down on your food bills. Manv women never buy th* cheap, tougher cuts of meat because they be lieve It next to impossible to cook them Fo they will become tender and palatable. Similarly, many women do not cook enough of the cheap, dried foods, like and t ens, because they require such long cooking and us fuel that they cannot be co: up so much sidered cheap Water-Waving the Hair One Way to Bxing Oat Its Beauty By LUCREZIA BORI —- The Famous Spanish Prima Donna - - - - N aturally wavy hair is within the reach of many women v. ho never realize it. They continue to use curlers and hot iron?, which destroy j any natural tendency of the hair to wave, and lose sight of the fact that the J water-wave in hair, which is tractable, Is permanent, and can be encouraged In many case« to a beautiful perfection. Many little girls have curly hair, be cause their mothers train it to curl. When these same little girls grow up j they resort to unnatural methods of waving their hair, which would bo un ! necessary if they kept up the same training In a little different way. If your hair is inclined to he fluffy tt Is very possible that you can water wave it. To do this you first shampoo your hair ' IY Wash Your Hair Weil. with good soapsuds or tincture of green j soap. A spoonful of borax or bicarbon- ! nto of soda dissolved into the next to ; the last rinsing water renders the hair! fluffy. However, soda and borax are ! drying to tho scalp and should not be used on hair Inclined to dryness. [ The first time you search for the pos- , sible waves in your hair it is best to do so after th« first quick rubbing with n towel to remove the dripping water, and while your hair la still very wet Comb it back to a point beyond your • «r.), rendering it free o'f ail tangles, thou part It or pompadour it In what ever fashion you dress it, using a comb to push it forward into the waves you seek. After denting and pressing In theso waves with your fingers, pin them securely with hairpins or insert fine, slightly curved side combs, always pressing the combs securely forward and into the wave. A set of six to eight combs is necessary for this opera tion. The Indentation made by each comb j WORDS of WISE MEN We take no münipoctoot «top viewed in the light of eternity Vanna, Pittsburgh. I know no method to secure the repeal ®f had or obnoxious laws eo efficient os their stringent execution.— Grant's J» avguraL It Is a bad thing for a man. In looking at himself, at bis neighbors and at com munities, to look at the side of fault, and falling, and meanness, and Imper fect! -n. and wickedness, and rottenness. These tilings wi!l force themselves upon his notice full enough—more than •nough for his good.—//. W. Beecher. • • m The longer I live, the more f feel the Importance of adhering to the following rule», which I have laid down for myself In relation to euch matters : 1—To hear a* little as possible what ta to the prejudice of other«. Î— To believe nothing of the kind until I am absolutely forced to. S Never to drink in the spirit of one who circulates an ill report. 4—Always to moderate, so for as l esn. the unkindness which is expressed toward others. v â —Always to believe that. If the other side were heard, very different accounts would be given of the matter .—Am OL. «cote* Writer. INFORMATION Americans arc the greatest water drinkers in tlie world. All the gold coin in circulation could weigh about 900 tons. Nearly six miles of advertising signs have been removed in Los An fliehe». Th« cost of the fviel to cook them more than balances the difference bet^eon these cheap and the more «x pensive cuts. With the tireless, however, this objec tion doesn't, exist. You start your beans cooking, place them In the tireless and Have them there for eight or 10 hours, depending on the quantity ami the henna used. Similarly with soup. It id long rooking which develops the line flavor of vegetable or meat soups, and soup cooked In a fireless Is vastly su perior In flavor to that cooked on direct heat over a shorter apace of time. Home-Made Cooker, Jf^ay y com paftmenL ' " — thcr lu it Today the flreless cooker Is no longer regarded as an expensive experiment. Ho many good ones are on the market i buy them as low os imiiy size, or If you * three compartment be purchased any and over in the $f>. In tho «mail desire tin) two fireless they ea where from $12 1 more elaborate models. But you need not buy a fire]*** cooker if there's a handy men around the house, and you can get the necessary materials. A simple cooker with one be made by obtaining galvanized iron can with a cover for the outside, a covered smaller agate pall to be used inside, a few yards of denim, tome old wool material, canton flannel „ or an old tablecloth and some sawdust. Make a bag out of the denim or woollen material and fill with sawdust. Wrap this around the Inside pall. Fill the bottom of the outer pail with a three inch layer of sawdust. Fit the bag and pall into the outer pail in such way that it is tightly packed and » open space through which scape. Another sawdust-filled bag tho Inside pail. ed as a top cover ovor ; j j J makes one wave. It is well to keep tho combs in line across the head so as to complete the lino of the wave. After the pins or combs are securely placed wrap the entire portion of your hair which you wish waved in a finely meshed face veil, pinning the veil se curely to your hair. About one and ai quarter yards is necessary for this pur- 1 pose. The veil holds your hair in place! as It dries, even though an electric 1 dryer Is used on your hair. It la, however, better to give your hair a chance to dry slowly, preferably In tho sunshine or in a warm, even heat. Of course, the closely packed hair held by the combs or pins takes much longer to dry than hair allowed to blow at will before a dryer or in the wind. This sac » V? ri St 5? Pin in th« Waves. rifles of time Is the price you must pay to have nature's permanent wave, There aro several so-called water-wan clamps on the market which are said to be beneficial In producing waves in hair inclined to curl. There are many so-called curling fluids for sale, but they aro apt to contain gum arablo or other sticky substances. hlch will take away the fluffy, vibrant look which wavy hair should have. If your hair Is Inclined to curl and you wish to make it fluffy and curly, in addi tion to water-waving it turn on the hot water spigot and let the hot water run until steam arises freely. Throw a bath towel over your head and hold your head well down Into the steam, keeping your hair away from the water and allowing the towel to envelop your hair, and fall away from the sides of tho basin bo as to give the warm steam plenty of chance to penetrate the hair. This warm steam will make your hair rly and fluffy. Arrange it if possible while still damp with stean Teles, Cal . in compliance with nn ordi nance forbidding billboard advertising. T~n thousand acres of Smyrna fig i trees have been planted In the central San Joaquin valley since the war be gan. Five tv î uiture. ten tow testers have rocent .,i<>int* il by dairy agents of States department of agri At a Masonic meeting held some I where In northern France forty-two of the forty-eight states of tho United elates were represented. The ear trumpet has been combined with sp chicles by an Inventor, who has mounted a tube terminating In the oar on each side bow of the aid to vision. Advice to Girls ^ By Annie Laurie JJEAR ANNIE LAURIE: 1 am a young girl 16 years ®1d. and have been keeping steady com D&py wRb » young man one year my eenior. Ho has always treated mo kindly, but his parents and also mine disapprove of our going together, as he is one nationality and I am an other. Be says he loves me and o.«ked me several times to marry him. but I only laughed at him. I dearly love him. Would It be un «rts» to be engaged until about two years from now. I am considered nie» looking and attractive, and «an get any boy to go with mo. CURLS. C URLS: You are very young to be come engaged. Before you marry you ought to fciiow how us cook. Secrets of Health and Happiness e w T T1 1^. T Quickly Cured by Science By DR. LEONARD KEENE H1RSHBERG A. B., M. A., M. D. (Johns Hopkins University) T HOSE whose lower extremities needs must bear more than the average human burdens are often Invaded by germs and microbes which may pro duce ulcers that may become chronic nuisances, difficult If not impossible to eure As bitter as gall and wormwood, with a perpetual thorn In his flesh, the victim does his utmost to heal his tormented fabric. Almost any debilitating, constitutional trouble, such as fatigue, long hours of work, overweight, poor or faulty food, Inflamed veins, obstructed arteries, severe damage to the legs, bolls, carbuncles and compound fractures may start an ulcer of the skin or bone. After these general cutises have been corrected and the diabetes, hard ened arteries,/ high blond pressure and other remote connections hnve been relieved and cured the Immédiat, direct local treatment must b, brought into play The apparently Incurable nature of some leg ulcer.« la due to the antiquated, traditional medical and surgical meas ures which are sometimes used in their j treatment. Salves, unguent«, ointments. and greasy applications are still widely J in use In some places, yet the unhenled ulcers is proof positive such methods are Ineffective. Ointments and fats really prevent the excreted poisons and fluids from leaving th« afflicted area. Moreover, the heal ing tissues, called granulations, become flabby nnd anemic if salves are applied. What is really needed upon these lazy. Indolent, reidstent ulcers Is some sort of osmotic pressure, an oxidizing element to excavate and burn out the poisons, germs, waste and discharges. Method of Treatment. The best results are now evidently ob tained by the employment of rubber-' dam wet dressings with a mixture ^ of the doubld oxide-nitrogen mineral, which both stimulates the healing while it slmultaneoualv absorba from the ulcers ( the discharges and bacteria. Not only does this method heal the ulcers ffom the deepest base upward to the surface, but it also has a powerful stringent action which promotes the healing of the skin with hardly the sign of a scar. Some forty-five sufferers with leg ulcers have been healed within twenty days by this scheme; some of them had been years and months In duration. Chronic leg ulcers, associated as they frequently are with varicose veins, are often Incurable as long as the sluggish congestion of the stale blood ond fluids remain to stagnate end decompose the leg tissues. The precise fit of a combination or these nitro-oxlde double minerals In a gelatinous base or vehicle In addition to Its healing powers, seems to stimulate tho movement of congested lymph and venous blood from the leg- The rubber sheet, which contains the peroxide of nitrogen mineral, exerts nn even pres sure. which aids In expressing the con gested blood from the leg. Moat treatments of chronic leg ulcers require the patient to keep th« leg high er than the hips. Us is thus unable to ' one of the essential feature» of this new treatment is that It Is ambulatory, that Is to «ay, the victim is not com pelled to give up work and be confined to bed. Cure It Rapid. Skin grafting, bo necessary in many treatment» of leg ulcers, is hardly ever needed in this new treatment which pro motes tho covering of the healed ulcer with new' cuticle. The delicate, invisible epithelial tissue is strengthened nnd hardened and not washed away n* fa»t as formed. The latter happens in most othi r treatments. Dr. Edward Adams, curgoon of tho jsj c%v York Post Graduate Medical School and Hospital, points out In a r« cent book on "Chronic Leg Ulcer»," that the rapid and permanent cure of an ulcer 1« a matter of great importance. The patient afflicted with on« U more; or less Incapacitated from work, liable to fierions accidents, but has his very nature and earning power injured. The muscles near an ulcer become matted together and shrunk. They waste aw*ay and contractures of the limb resembling a palsy may ensue. The hinges and joints of the bones may become fixed and contracted, and the lnactlvitv diminishes the powere of the ODD and INTERESTING FACTS J An example of efficiency In airplane) ifisembllng was the remarkably fast :ln«e of three hours and fifty minute» made In assembling an airplane by •rew of four private» and two non-com nlssloned officers. The known peat bogs cf Canada, cove ring about 36,000 square miles, are eatl nated to be capable of producing wcnty-elght thousand million tons of tr-dried peat, which in fuel value would ^uai fourteen thousand million tons of oal. More than 35,000 plant specimen», rep •scntlng 4800 specie«, have been col ectc.i on national forests and purchase! rens by forest servlco officers In con ection with the extensive studies made f the distribution, natural habits and eonomie importance of the range flora lie data obtained have direct appllca u to many phares of rang« manage ent, such as intensive range uttllsa on, especially with a view to minimum iterforence with the requirements of be Important forage plants and the tUlzation of each type at the time and y the class of stock to which It is beat lapted. Us« of these data is also made i the detection, eradication and fencing poisonous plant areas, In natural . r. rese««l!ne snd other range studies. keep house and sew. Do you know how to do the*« t hingst The boy ought to be able to make a living, and he seems rather young to be able to do that Happy homes are made only by each one doing a share. Think this over, little girl, and wait until you aro a Utile older. D'i ,EAU ANNIE LAURIE: m a girl 90 years of age. and have been keeping company with a young man for three years. Wo were engaged, but he broke- the en gagement without having reasons for doing so. I have thought never to bother with him again, but he said he was sorry, and wanted to marry me. Now he Is at a training comp and wrote to ma Do you think Vm d oi ng 'right by mot arul-f---—------ other human structure, to ntlit more acrlou, disease*. 4- Y. Q for nlta. Answers to Health Questions -Kindly advtss me what ta do 2— Kindly advise ms what to do to mako my oyelaohoo and eyebrows thicker. A—These «re tho egg» of Inseoto, Hot* which attach themselves like glue to tho hair strands. The Insect Is more easily destroyed than the nits. 'Wash the hair In equal parts of acetic acid and water, then brush the hair thoroughly. Repeat this several times on succtisive night». Wash off with water. a—A little white vaseline used on tho eyelashes and brows will cause an in crease in their growth.. F. A. M. Q—Kindly advise mevhattn do for pyorrhea, ~ , A—Vaccine injections of staphyleoee ( eus and strcptoccus bacteria le very I good for pyorrhea. Iodide of potash oat urated in water and taken after meals ! is also very good, fitart with 15 drops and Increase a drop at a time until 21 drops have been taken. Also have . , j dontlat scrap« th« teeth and tak« five grains each of hexamethylenetetramine and citrate of llthla In a iittla wat«r every four hour». • • • I. B. Q—Kindly «<3 vis« ma what ta do for enlarged pore». A—Massage the skin gently with a little of the following strong astringent that will serve to draw together the flabby skin, which has permitted tha too wide opening of the mouth» of the pores: Rosewater................. flounce» Elder flower water....... 2 ounce» Simple tincture benzoin.. H ounce Yannlo acid................ 10 grain» A ORATFFIT READER. Q Kindly advise me what to do for sagging muscle«.. A-—One type of individual with droopG r flesh, flabby checks and relaxed muse! becomes so from lack of sunlight nn open air exorcises. Eating at night a,. Iofs of sleep plays a major role In UK Rubbing the face with Ice for two min Ute» every other day 1 j also a help. \ : brators aid tone. THANK YOU. Q-Ivindly advtae vhat to do for pimples. A—Apply a little tho affected parts« Kulphur loti...... Balaam peru .... Camphor......... Green soap....... Lanolin........... Vaseiine.......... of the following to m dram* ......... dram • *•••••.. M dram 1 dram H ounce ......... ounce J. A. W. A—Tf you will «end a »tamped, self-addressed envelope with your query j repeated I will be glad to answer your question», ; • • • pr. INrshberg xcill answer question» : for readers of this paper on medical. hppienic and sanitation subjects that are of general interest. He cannot always u>\dtrtake to prescribe or offer advice for individual coses. Where the subject is not of general interest letters xcill be ! answered personally, if a stamped and addressed envelope is enclosed. Address ALL INQUIRIES to Dr. L. K. Uirsh berg, i» care of this office. The first wedding veO wo» the A flammeum." It was a large yellow veil that completely covered the Greek and Roman bride» during the marriage cere mony. The bridal wreath of orange blossoms, which 1s the conventional thing today, was introduced into Europe by the CrusRders, and is a Christian «üb st Bute for the gilt coronet worn by the Jewish brides. • • • England's efforts to conserve stag! and Iron have resulted In tho development of an asbestos and cement material that is being used instead of corrugated Iron for roofing purposes. It Is made by mixing one part of finely ground be»tos to six parts of Portland cement, " h* n ma de Into past« by the addition water It Is rolled Into sheets which, being trimmed, are corrugated nnd then seasoned, reinforcement. The asbestoe sorv es as The average sized Alaska walrus i« as bl< as an ox and often weighs more than a ton. A walrus was recently k iied by some whalers near Point Barrow whose head weighed 80 pounds, and skin including flippers, 500 pounds. The t. - i mal had a girth of 14 feet, the skin was from half an inch to three inches in thickness, and the ^iuLber f weighed tncwerlnr hi, letter? T want noth in* to do with hin. any more. . FKRFubXED. P ERPf.EXED: If the young man was rcsponalblB (or bronltln* th, en trapment you must bo i-arefut about starting a correspondence, us ho may do tho same thlm: again, and the world oft™ becomes disgusted with a couple Who are always quarrelling. If « count, quarrel when engaged they are not like ly to be happy when married. If y 0 a feel Indifferent about him It ta far better to forget him now. " er ^naie T.aurlr win wrtcnme letters of inquiry r.n subject, Of feminine intern,, /rom vouait women readers of th,., paper, and will reply to them in these column a Letter, to Jfis, Laurie ,kouU bo ad. dr,,,,d to ker, caro thi, office.