Newspaper Page Text
It's Easy to Learn. 1T
Alexander Graham lell, the inver'
tor of the, telephone, hit on his mar
velous discovery while studying and RAIL
whilie tleachinlg the deaf.
At a dininer in \Vashington, Profes
sor hIell eIaid. apropos of this facrt Soldi
.'y s v. e ab ii ; let'l VnI blei secret's So
from the mlqt Unlikely source1 A
P'ersia-l peet, f e ,ie foir his n ieed In1,.
was ,once a;ik- I byv hi, kite: twhere ht'
had Ilarne'd hil phihl. Iphy. \-i
" 'l' it thl iteil. i re tIi'h poet re t a
plied- 'frotli the dlint1. whye l "e r :141 e1.1
vane't e a etep till the y lha;\e tried thet 1,11
information Wanted. It
A liftle' ill II t i'1-, t ,ll, to t . 111
!11t loeeii (111" r ii t I i-ile l n1 I-It i 1. l Ii' - lII
A in II ;htin ' , I t:io -Ie .1 - c ;
i Ht'lte, " - i: t idl l t i I lt :1n l it Ihe l
tal ýit i t ,i . X h, e.'i l I h1 , I 1' I, lt,`1p ic
iftueII 1 teIe4 li. eI I '. ;I le : e1 e i,'1 Itf
i f thie 1111: 1.h111 a '1 1- l (111 1111 . 1 - lilt i
tP ili t i 1i, e h 11- 1ii1 L i ll 1 Ice ;Ii i 1.
m oi , lls I :1 "l it t ' h1- t I It .I ), "". Hillis
keep on t 1
This is a prlc ' e iapl'i et i iprCeph r1'ld 's" eh,
eerlnilly fo(r Malaria or Chills and
Fever. 'iveC or six does' will blroek C ha
any Case'. tand if tak i' l heI'le a t e t )ln i te'
the feve'r will nti returni 2"c' Adv. th
.- - thei
Not to His Taste. iiin
"Why did you put IIe at dintier hbe- i hi
tween thase two women? They nearly ls ci
talked me to death " T
"Why, I thought you were so fond acre
of tongue sandwiches."
Cures Ivy Poisoning. ,1
For Ivy poisoning apply HIanford's ter
Balsam. It Is antiseptic and may be l' er
used to kill the poison. Prompt relief ..r:
should follow the first application. renr
Adv. in I
HIs Confession. l"'r
Judge Ken'esaw Mountain l,andiis oi all
Chicago, conf.sfses that he' once A
worked as an usher in a theater. st re
To Rlie've Ithe rain Cer ci Itrn Inatlntly :=1t1
5dik t Ul Ill lnt llltoinfe n Ill In, a ai rd l , a4 et" ih.
I(: IIC 1 AIIN I )II,. C wi ll ptpe ' p a nsl h ºnaeii I a i 1
th same u nme . Z A. . utii.
Many a nmarried man htas made' his Cal
wife happy by leaving honme. '
Iew. Wntosew's Dnoothing Syrup for (Ithlldren
bothlnl, softens the lgum.. rI elt'Pq Inflamma- 1l*
lalL iy7r pietsnare wind oleMe aS bott•lJe.A ,
One hen on a nest is worth two
roosters on a roost. gue
Sold upon merit--llanford's Balsam. el
A lie is often more respectable than
OF MOTHERHOOD N
AdM'o E b f to
taperlimsdme thl r-olli ph
baeartomost wome andl mear dis- pa
l ly an epoch Is their i,. NIot mn
W .man Im a alred is pr*par d r an- th
etand~ ow to pr el are for her- C
sel. Of erse nearly every waoma s
w- IdII bas UmelealtIlatme6tatUiWb ail
, but mn appr- the expe rt
aee with a orgaiem atalil to the a.
Sa od srgth, ad when t is over cs
uer has received 1 shock from g
h eag ta ire mothUer malti. 8
here ismern hom. Idg th
saLpp ei m other ethilirem, y
a lales ader thl r idlght P
' I e m Iar woms
Uvuryw a m eact t Urn eolrly H
·tesIXrt BZ'. Pk-II tb_ 5
hem'1a V Ltablehn Vegt_ abl
aamps4 -makes ale ulis
blo ir eaolth m ae rgam 1m
n me wlay l utb.lswre. to
hels- Ve atbe (eael . (ass*
i oueE nl1mal, e rll4
be I alsr a trsaptmt or per
ememesstmu a et arisn m mm
pm ~r in dit or sea a resrult
a wemprat ea 135obel' aSe
l, e e*s, es ,5 mies nem be- s
.vaswe..Y e s a K,
,, M-,am ea
IRAIN DYNAMITEDll 20 KIULD
RAIL WAY TRACK NEAR GUAYMAS
MINED BY REBELS.
Soldiris Mutiny at Mexico City; Ob
ject to Going Into Field to Bat
tle Against Rebels.
N1 N Mexc1c1 n 1r I Hc1 M1ut1ny.
'111.11 I .il. \ I\ l \ \'. , 111' 1 i t I " '.1 1 r11111
.111 t'1, 1 . 11 1 1 \11 1 1, ? i111to
11I 1' i 1i I. ill I ' 11 1 1 t .' I I. 1 4l, Ii . "
11, , bI , in. t ,. I t I, 1.,,llLI. 1 n 111'.
N4141ew Me xlin lii iolill t ii tiny h
t ili.t I. Ili .tl It. e 111 ll' Ii lo' i . l I i lli llll411
ninth F i mir nsit. th*i lii it-I' i mit he ) o
- lii 1 r Ir-I 1 ll1. ' t ii II Ie 1 In ruihiei eI th
i :roll tIn' i- * iiru. gr'i
eaut n f-i' li. d IIi Iii hi 4 ii I l In i
Sl o riie; of '-;Ilinens' a f4lar in iiI ilrl 1 ul4
tll.r i. s :1( lls I\i-I ,1' 't e\l 111 l ln' at ll dini
tIh'erl I,,n 11,'lt 1. 11 ok the, T x',I am I h114 t
ninthraid Ir e etn it 1 11" w/ il. tlh, s agI, nd aI cr
Capturem Americanh Lumbering T own.trs stal
itI brI arIi. 'riel. ti-li|il ri ie n I ra 1 lose
4'lits lu - 11 ri ia" ttih ad. t e n 1rrs'ml in T
h-nlh . the totieur lhi , grllath lhnih1l. i pr
m tiiithiorel atrolas g rn i rllt wi th- mou
Itr eIt f h, IIiI ri|" h T\ KInai
Seli to th e fl miesl i aslrInIII ri i ijo ,ru i oo
t id l ,.'t M;ll,' liItill. t k thl In' r woa
tdr I ,t The f·ede rl ;lrritr'. I elll o' til Kai
0 l-astillo has anrlllnotllt ld afor tlhe (ii- be
Fqlra'. l xom.e 'nevoll iolila V a '1 e11.4'. 1~- pa
erating iWtupnnllyito of hI lise Ihiu-rt co
r- l rnll ,r ald f o nl tihtlll inay I t insur ma
President Wilson Nominates Cornelius e
J. Ford for Public Printer, Also" b
Number of Texas Postmasters.
I WashingtosI.-cornldIiona J. Ford of
New Jersey. a labor I der, was nomi
nated by President Wilson Tuesday
apto be public printer.
The president Tuesday nominated UI
J. C. French as postmaster at Mem
h" phis, Tenn.. !nd H. J. Geary to be
1- postmaster at Lake Charles, La.
M Among other nominations were
I- those of Charles M. Galloway of South
I Carolina and Herman W. Craven of
0 Seattle to be civil service commis- si
br Texas postmasters: Crosbyton, Kate
I G. Burke; Lexington. J. W. Hard- f
i castle; Roxton. Myrtle C. Bradshaw; ot
n Sonora, . W. Smith; Dilley, J. W. tr
4 Miller; Pecan Gap, G. B. Taylor; r
SYoakutt. T. P. Woqdward; Eastland, e
Henry Van Geen; Orange, John J.
h PlainiTeld, J. O. Sanford; 8tephben
p vtill, George P. Knight; Toyah, H. H.
A Lckett; Julla, W. B. Hutchinson; Al
ti pine, W. L. Coleman; Barstow. F.
C Pingerson; Henrietta, W. H. Cook;
* Undale, T. J. Odon; Lott, M. C. a
@5 Fields; Lovelady, C. B. Moore; Vic- a
a l toria, E. R. Fleming; Woodville, Anni
Si Newspaper PublIcity Law Upheld. r
Washington.-The validity of the 1
"newspaper publicity" law, enacted in I
1912 as a provision of the postal ap- h
propriation act, was upheld Tuesday
by the unanimous decision of the u- I
Spreme court of the United Btates.
Chief Justice White announced thea
This law requires every newspaper,
magaein, or other publication to file
semi-annually with the postmaster
general and the local postmaster
sworn statements of the names of the
editors, managers, owners, stockhold
__ ers and bondholders, and in the case
of daily newspapers, of the average
statements is required and for failure
to comply with any of the provisions
p the publication shall be denited the
1 "privileges of the mail." A second
paragraph provides that paid for edl
tornal or reading matter of any such
publication shall be marked "adver
Stisement," under penalty of a fine or
Beaumont, Te.-Sale of the Jack
son ranch in Chambers County to J.
C. Everett and associates of Dallas
for approximately $1,000,000 was con
summated Tuesday. There are 31,000
-acres in the tract, which is about ten
miles long and from seven to eight
fl d miles wide.
Montreal.-Eleven steamship com
panies operating on the Great Lakes
stm and the St. rawrence river waire
tsso merged Tuesday into the Richelieu
h and Ontario Navigation Company,
- with $16.000,000 capital.
Beaumont, Tex.-Although so badly
scalded that the skin slipped from
parts of his body, A. Collett climbed a
ladder from a sand barge to the
se wharf Tuesday and calmly waited for
an ambulance to take him to the .is
- term hospitl. He died in great amoey
at the hospital.
Port Iavacs. Tex.-Wra. Benie
Peterson, the anewly appeated poet
rastres for Port Iae,00 took abarge
u T uesday .
INCREASING DEMAND FOR HEAVY HORSES
Two-Year-Old Percheron Stallion.
The breeding of heavy draft horses ex p
is one, of tihe mlost profitable branches true
of live stock farming l'ew farmers can
realize the imnportance of size in a hau
draft horse when put on the market. dral
either in public or private sale. A pern
horse that weighs less than 1,500 atte
pounds is not considered a draft horse due
in any of the horse markets of the T
country, yet the mnares kept on the or- hea
dinary farms are usually lighter than and
that This accounts for the small. the
scrubby lot of horses that are con- ma
stantly being put on the market at a Tht
loss to the breeder. pov
This was well illustrated at a sale of her
grade horses recently held in the La- not
mer sale barns at Sallna, says the of
Kansas Industrialist. Ilere the horses farn
of good size were readily bought at am,
good prices, while some of the lighter qul
ones couldl scarcely be sold at any lar
price There Is an increasing demand less
for heavy draft horses In the cities in A
spite of the fact that many firms are bre
using the motor truck in their delivery pos
work. The motor truck can he used wit
profitably only on long, heavy hauls gra
where the roads are good and speed is ma
essential. The motor requires good iug
roads for its best operation and can col
be used to advatage only in the ma
paved streets of the city or on good lini
country roads. These remarks were the
made recently by the manager of a ma
large express company at Chicago. pl
The delivery manager of a big pack- the
ing company at Kansas City, says that an
the motor truck cannot be used on th
short delivery on account of the heavy th
POTATOES GROWN It
IN STRAW STACKS t
d Unless Ground Is Reasonably pr
Fertile One Should Not Ex- wI
pect Satisfactory Results. as
Years and years ago potatoes were
grown in old straw stacks, and this
suggested hauling out straw to cover S
the ground no matter where the pota
e toes were planted. 1 have heard a
great many praise this plan, while
others give it as a flat failure. I have
tried it with success, and in some R
cases have failed, but In that fallure
d, learned the cause thereof.
One cannot control the season, and
for this reason, early potatoes in
straw have been an indifferent sue
Scse, while those planted later are
almost always better than when given nt
cultivation and the straw not used. 1i
- If we have a cold, wet spring. potatoes i
planted in a deep furrow under straw,
C are not likely to do well, while if theyf i
C. are planted a little later, when the tl
c- sun is warm, they will not lack for tl
moisture, and the potato must have *
sumclent moisture. n
I prepare the ground and lay off
rows with a single shovel Just as If C
he I were going to plant in the regular v
in way except that the rows may be v
p. some closer together. The potatoes
y are then dropped in the row, and bare- h
,u ly covered, so that in some cases one a
r side of the piece shows. It is often t
he as well not to cover with dirt at all, ,
but it is safer In case of dry weather
to cover a little. 11
le, Then with a wogan haul out oat or ,
le wheat straw and cover the ground t
ter solidly to a depth of six inches or a t
er foot. Never fear, for the potatoes,
Id- they will come through the straw, and
Ie so will nettles which are akin to the
te potato vine in this respect, but other
e weeds will be smothered, and the patch
e will be perfectly clean except for
the rows of green potato vines. It
will not be necessary to cultivate with
the either plow or hoe, and if a few bull
,d nettles should be found they may
dl-be cut off with a blade. The potatoes
ich will form right at the top of the
er groundnd ad In the lower layer of
or straw. There will be some elements
of teritlity in the rotting straw, but
unless the grouad Is reasonably fertile
ck one should not expect any better re
suits from this plan than by cultivat
on- At digging tim begin on one silde
fork the straw over and plek up the
ten potatoes, thea take the next row fork
ht tia the straw trom It over on the row
that hba Jast been dulg or rather
pleked. Theo potatoes will be white
om- ad clean, and you will get all of them,
kes whereas by the old method of eulti
vatlon uand digging amog the weeds
ieu as high yoer head you get maybe not
y more thma half.
Set out Peppers.
It t not too late to set out peppers.
T5ti pleat should ever be et la the
a op asrtl the tuhermometer
the sreM at 1a61t l thesl trmahee
hew t5e veh rymmen them smet -
expien'e of operatiton. The moltor I.I
truck has its place on the farm It nier
can be' used for plowing and heavy T
hauling, but can never replace the peVv
draft horse. If the draft horse Is a ire
permanent part of agriculture. more lar
attention should be given to its pro -Ire
There Is an increasing demand for kin
heavier horses on the farms. leeper ep
and better tillage must be practiced in eti
the future, and this requires heavier shi
machinery and more motive power. eve
There are two ways of increasing this of
power. On.' is by incrcaslng the nulm- Ily
ber of light horses. IBut the most eco- ho1
Snomical way is to increase the weight
of the horses. This will reduce the ski
farm labor force; will decrease the wa
amount of equipmennt necessary in re- cal
quiring lIse stable roosm and IPss an
harness, and the cost of feed will be ere
All farmers and breeders who are prn
breeding horses for commercial puar- ha
poses should replace their small mares
with heavier ones This must be donell
gradually by adding a few good draft
mares to the herd every year and sell
ing the poorer ines. Somnlmetimles good
colts may he reared from inferior
maresby mating them to a good stal
lion. but better ones always will be
the result of the mating of better
mares to the samen stallion. There are
plenty of good stallions throughout
the state, but the mares are lacking.
and until the farmers come to realize
the value of the right kind of mares
the profit in breeding will be low.
Where this plan has been a fallure
it was on account of wet, cold weather
early in the season which caused
the potatoes to rot before coming
up. We usually use clean straw, but
half rotten would answer the purpose
probably as well. This coat of straw
which may be turned under the next
year, enriches the ground for subse
quent crops whether of potatoes or
SOME PLANTS ARE
BIG LABOR SAVERS
Require No Greenhouse, Hotbed a,
or Window Garden-They g
d Are Hardy. n
o (By JGOEPHINE DE MARR.)
" It is not too late In the season to b
a urge busy housemothers who love b
. flowers, but who have little time to f
I" give them, to grow herbaceous plants. it
W, These plants are labor-savers; for, ti
F once established In good, deep soil.
* they require little care or attention; y
)r they bloom profusely, and it a good
i selection Is made, abundant blooms
may be had from early in spring
I when the moss-pink (phlox subulata)
If covers Itself with flowers, to late fall,
sr when the hardy chrysanthemems
M withstand the early frosts.
n These plants require no greenhouse,
'e hotbed, or window garden, for they
1 are really hardy. However, it is well
e to protect the young plants their first
er Herbaceous plants are propagated
in several ways-by seeds, division.
or cuttings of tops of roots. Cutting of
ad the roots, although not usually prac
a ticed, is easy and successful, and
m, should be better understood.
ad If you will carefully dig up a plant.
he say, a one-year-old golden glow, you
er will find on the main ,roots little
ch shoots close together. These are fu
,or ture plants. All one has to do is to
It cut the root In small pieces, belng
Ith sure to allow one shoot or eye to the
Ual piece, and plant them in the ground.
ay If one has too many plants, it is
easy to eschange with one's neighbor,
bhe ad thus "acquire a new plant
A White Geranlum.
SA good white geranlium is a Jewel
rwhich, when foand, bshould be kept.
t Belect one or two zonales for ornamen
tal foliage, and keep them bright by
*, giving the plant uas much sunshine as
the possilble and a dose oft ammonia one
r a week- teaspoonful In a quart of
ite Intolerable Nuloanoe.
a, Moles in a garsen prove an lntole
altl- able nuisance. While they may be
eds trapped, the only sure way is to to
not Ject bisulphate of carbon into their
mas. Arsenate of lead is replacIng parts
the green In sprayg potatoes because it
ster adheres to the toliage oetter.
s is Keep the Hoe Gelng.
Keep the wheel hoe loin atll
through the month, partclarly if the
ground is dry.
sets St7rrry Phot.
me Do not set eat fresh trawberry
off- plants aest spring- n a bed that wag
oenuled by the old planm this wea.
.. . . .. - - 'I i II
EdtLor . -
'. ."' ' e . .I , ,,
Jn. I I , , i I
C, t , .1 *. , - 41 1I . , " , : ,
'th .', Itin l , r. i I , I . ' . "
C l( i:4 . m l4 - I I I l; I: t .II is' t , I . . it
H rI ]:i. l nln . ". t, 1 1 I I"I, ,'li ." 1 , ,it .
lllt-'ll i'llt f lltri l I . I h,,1 tl- , (;,1:1 h l,,."i,
vand htln " hl iallo'tr i i t . i i,,r I h
p Il.nla'r pri.' ; :ir ,\ ..l,; l thlo tigL, lt lhI"
ver\ e l :,., ,ly llhlu traiton,, .: ".t rin .d rn
Thisl r gro in g i rtirn M rrntl Erig the
pe'opl' ito all to th t g uood Arhit,.lct
urE, hias aufferred to.. long fruom pop
lar Ignomrace arnd lputlllir apathy
S.;en'raily l ,peaklg, ig l E 1p1' get th.'
kind of arvchitecturre lh lik.ike and t1hi
kind of building they are willing to no'
c-lpt. Thlr,' I.1 enoughiI archit'r'ctllral
genius and 'lenou|gh 4killed cralftsman:ll
sh111e III louir I14id4st ;i)daly 1ito transformtl
every town aind villag: into aI tlini
iof Ilauty and to prov id'i I 'vi.r\ fall t
ily with ia ,eautiful iarlt( healthfullr
If a gonii1us of the arullithet anIl thel
skill of tbhi workmalll are ''rremployed or
Iwasted on unworthy ob:uj'uts, it 1i he
tarrclhitecltre has14 not yit hictrtn'e gin
S~oral and llnsistelint. No doubtl. It i Is l
;preciate anid dusirti gotdl n rcthit cturet
havr not the mrni: ton comrrnlianrd it.
f ' if
ii: t >' : ·
But the want of money Is secondary. mi
The matter of primary importance is ro
that people should have right deas as ge
to what constitutes good architecture TI
and sound building, and should insist re
whenever they cause buildings to be fr
put up upon having only those which at
are both well designed and well built. to
Good building. the first essential. to
and here, no doubt, is a point of dan- pl
ger. The popularisting of architec- ly
ture is a good thing so long as the de
mand is for good architecture. A great vi
ulinstructed public demanding at
"quaint" houses and "picturesque"' k
bungalows would get what it wants, at
but the result is not likely to makle e
for real progress in architecture, or a
for healthy conditions in the building n
When the house-hunting man turns si
with disgust from the 'desirable villa e
I Floor Plan.
residence" to which the house agents
* have directed his attention, and tried
r. to sell to him. and determines.to build
himself a house according to his own
and his wife's ideas, he takes a very
right nd proper course, but he is apt
ml to go about it in a wrong way. Hle in
t. vites an architect to design him a "plc
a. turesque" house with nooks and bay
y windows and overhanging eaves. It
s is to contain accommodations which
s migtht reasonably he supplied for $4,
I 000, bdt it is to cost not a penny nore
than $i.000. That is to begin at the
wrong a d.
If a man a chief ambition is that al'
aet landscape painters In the nreagh
borhood should come and erect their
eas-els before his house, he does well to
®r nncern himself primarily with gabesa
sn '*.e,ke out if he hold with Bacon,
Is Judge not the motive by the deed.
It It is not possible for you to look into
another's soul an4 tell the false
thing' from the true. You think you
can, and every day you judge them
itl as they pass you by, and every night
be you ought to ask forgiveness for the
hue any cry you raise along some
It is not Just, it is not fair, that you
t7 should cast a doubt that may before
a itr evil course is stayed have stirred
*I j .l',s 1. ,i | nll t V'I
4i ilil t ill lu ll I: 'I " 1'
f ldinii g t t 1 , n1i
,~ 11hi h"ith b i nt l '. nt
h cltg oni with two
I " s' li I olda nli t ti gll atli l it I
i tn,. I ig,, h t all t11(1 ' I lte L .' 1 I
.11. 1 ,'11 put together in a w'ork ni.
i k, mann, Ier.
I' h i the essential thing 1i,,,
I'iilllin g is secured, a man may lill
It l',4, ible, to Indulge his fnnclies il
iIII ?na~tt ter of detail, but he elllllilt
I.' ii tll'l against too earnestly sI ri v
i/;: ,Iflr the ideal of the picturl'c f"li,
lia ll til determined on the accotmnllltod
tio,, h(I desires and ,t& afford. he will
le. ,i :ll advised to be guided in regard
iti tllt' delsign by his architect.
Thli little cottage illustrated here
withl ill an exaple of a building thor
,,Ilt.Il\Y constructed and arrange'd tie
c'oitlitlg to the very best ideas for con
l4ttl iil'*' yeVt at the same time somlll I
Illiltt, thought has been given to nnake
Ith. hlildinlg attractive in appearalncel
w ihlloti :adding materially to Its (cost.
I"or $l.100iI this five-room .cottage has
I,"ti tibilt, using the very best mel't
i.iis of ,,iionstruIction and finishing the'
bultlilllilg on the Inside with oak, birch
liid t 1 Ilow pine.
A gllie., at the floor plan will show
the, dlesiratile features of its arrange
ment. The living room and dining
room are of large size and open to
gether by means of an arch opening. s
The kitchen is well away from the ne
rest of the house, being separated MI
from the dining room by the pantry, WI
an arrangement which has been found a
to be very satisfactory. There are at
two good sized bedrooms very well wi
placed. The bathroom is convenient
The attic space in this cottage is
valuable for storage perposes and
since it is well ventilated serves to w
keep the first story cool during the hot O
summer weather. The exterior is sid
ed with clap-boards, having band Ul
courses and corner boards used for or- ci
namental effect. The eorniee is rath- S
er wide and is of open timbered con- .
struction. Altogether this is an ex
ceptionally attractive and economical
little residence for the small family. "
Followed the Stars.
In certain parts of the south, "all a
over hell and half of Georgia" Msinl e
flea the limits of the known earth.
Also, there are many who believe the
myth that the Pleiades point the way
home for the traveler-they lie al
ways in the heavens directly over the
haven where he would be. Both ot
these were reasons why Uncle 'lrbe
Itraddish stayed In North Carolina,
which, according to his own story he
"Yes, sir." remarked Tobe, "there I
come a time years ago. when i want
ed to leave this place and go back to
Tennessee. And soon's the seven sis
ters come up. I went straight after
them same as a bee martin to his
hole. But along to'ards midnight
they doubled back on me. and by the
time I d finished followin' them at
sun-up I was right back in this settle
ment agin. Every night for a year I
d traveled all over hell and half of
d Georgia .fter their stars, and never
n got nowhere but here. And I reckin
I'll stay have you got a plug of
t chaw terbaccer?"
I~acon -I see salt will remove
It grease spots from the top of a stove."
b Egbert --Well. if applied in a certain
i way kerosene will not only reaove
the grease spots- but will remove the
i' Paradoxical Poetie.tl
h. "These Is one very queer thing about
ir our system of politics
o "What is that?"
es 'When a man is running for oe
r he has to tell what he stands for."
a curse or hushed a prayer. yo ca,
not tell, you cannot know the hopes
to nor doubts that harbor there. It may
be glorifiled with joy or darkene by
se a deep despair. God did not place you
Du here to judge your fellow traveler on
m the way, nor ask you to decide for
bt him which he should choose, which
he turn awsy.
•e Your place Is not upon the throe
with only royal ones to greet; Your
nu place is down there with the thraong
re that crowd around the judgmeant sat.
ad -. R. Derrickl
U. S. BOY SCOUTS IN ACTIOM '
Vo'ng l .tq )IrI Ip Mat-r ,ily in As
4 @ in In I ''; r I the (. * (:lan
B y co - 'i nt u d '.
T'e e oung fellow r thir
assist the city authoritie " in keup
in fact ae cordil welcomed by
them wherever they go.
on in all of our large cities over the
Travels Far and Wide Looking for
Unknown Who Dying Husband
Said She Should Wed.
he news reports was recited here by
d Mrs. Euene aWilliams. beautifl
wealthy, aged ntneteen, and a widow,
nd a she sailed away for Sweden to find
r re an sanity she has never seen, p or
vell whoee name she does not know.
Williams. "When I wa s siwteen Mr.
BoyWilliams, who lived ctin Pittsburgh. met
d hme. It was love at first sight. We
nere married.ti oTwo yearse lago e died.
Tb yOn his deathbed he called me I to hlim.
ibuen 1 dont want you to n arry agai
Salesst the citmarry uthone of my bnyha
WO A Sweden. He is you perfect aFFINIty.
n. Before he cityould say any more helth died.
Th ree times shice then I have
e raviled to foreign lands, looking for
ncreasing the nmA doen times I thoughtle,
I had found cordi, anld became engagedby
-and herever the little widow displayed
toa hand coveredr largewith solitaire over thebut
ena tir e I foun d tr ity. was not the right
igni man. I don't know his name, don't
Trvenow whatr d he looks like. I don't
Unhe know anything aDybout this man who isd
aidto be my second husband except thatd.
the he lives somewherecit Swed here byn.
tr wealthy, aged nineteen, discoraged a es Id
are n nity for mhe and never seen, nor
l whoere name she doe not knohim we shall.
t bout home aif In Detrolit, " said Mrs.
W he lliamr. "When was sirwllteen, r.
krWll: o 'he linerPttburh. met
me. Its oter a Mollycorddl.t ight We
i ut eremrried. Twor er aob es od.
teOn shl dehtabed ha ro lted me to him.
St he answer to the yues to marry heain
ounew andy marry one oe my boyhood
weder. He os yoster perect a nity.e
"Tree times syli nce the I he n
s ofwas disove ored n landrat looing an
improvaisnidn ndoeA timers I thogaht
t h fough ofd thm, and became earoost'
and be re the o lttle briden dltphyood
Shand coStevensred th provtairee-"roth
each time j ound b. t a not the right
man. MI dondt Vnow l name, don't
Mnow wrat be looD s like. w don't
no avanything aout this man rho int
he lvers omewuhere In Wesleyan student.
o" l s Mislte da licooraged etea Ie
S aof bachr familylme. Then It conrulted.
ty bor $me , d now i am going to
yhere he Is. Then e ind him we shk.
be married. let you boy no al
aboutshm I c shouichd marry h iim, s hid
Yer ahe icrl wv ing jilted three yeaboard
bod ago sweetheart, and whenced
gqa ton. o.s iMr.tl on foragins raolds
tnhe sehtd tsa oostnr whic he was proved
I a rooster not a rmster?" and O-