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Lower coast gazette. [volume] (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, March 13, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064433/1909-03-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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H. I
Pennsylvani5n is Secretary of State- bee:
Franklin MacVeagh, Chicago Mer
chant,' Holds the Treasury Portfo- si
lio-Jacob M. Dickinson, Tennessee the
Democrat, to Manage the Army- sec
Affairs of the Agricultural Depart- N, a
ment Left in James Wilson's Te:
Hands. wh
Phtiander Chase Knox of Pennsyl- bet
waana, secretary of state in the cab of
ns: . of President Taft, was born at St.
Ihowavnylle, Pa., in 1853. He was of
graduated from Mount Union college, he
Ohio, in 1872, and three years later of
was admitted to the bar. During the p
Y ar 1876 and 1877 he served as as ci
Siltif t United States district attorney lic
for the western district of Pennsyl- ha
trata. In the latter year he formed Ts
a law prtnerbhip with James H. Reed ml
w teh etit exists and which has rep- at,
meated many large corporations, in- se
::. laing the Carnegie Company. Mr. th
;i.:..; . entered President McKinleY's ad
: abilet as attorney general in April; tb
: 6- serving until 1904, when he was
ulehte Uaited States senator from
pe*V,  ari la. The latter position he n
: g edl to becoma the head of Prei- cl
deot Tltats cabinet. a
. Wsn Retains His Plao*
: l: one member of the Roosevelt B
I ts a retains his portfolio under o
: . fa. ThTA t i James Wilson of b
S:ow secretary of agrioulture. So ex- c,
~· had- bee his work in that post. a
.. there was no serious talk t fa
4. :i n change. Born in eotlandtn b
11h5,. Er Wilson came to the United c
awva n S1 san three years later o
iIOWaS. In 1861 he engaged in
t IrE~ISS in Tasm county. He was a t
of. the Iowa assembly for C
gesSe is aba speaker of the '
nr on session, and also was a
t ,, 1of th e Iow a state railw ay b
p ul&. be he was electeb
, t.eapegs, serving two terms, and I
,. a se":t t , the. pational legslature
na fur one term In 1888. Ite was
Sof th State university of
` Sy t 87A, s74'ad ind 1890 was
. s[v A director otfthe agricultural ox
, i sptation sad professor of agri
`.' at .the Iowa Agricultural col
IJ. In 1897 he became
e (V agricalture.
` ;: , ilmficV for the Treasury.
NI n . .faVles , secretary of the
;, w :born on a farm in
ýce eq uy, $'ennsylvanta, gradu
Oin,. it -18 lP and '.from.
' f rhI :scphool 1884. He .'be
.. otla n New York
StBk~heith toeid itim to aban
he re. t to cameav.
tis eandother. commor
t~Inp the -bfit
~4.i4Opirii b5#k·9f tb~
bas ia~lviniiji
at the University of Leipsiz and in the Bi
Paris. He served several times by
special commission on the supreme was q
bench of Tennessee and was assist- in offi
ant attorney general of the United tice in
States in 1895-97. Mr.
Postmaster General Hitchcock. dress
The first cabinet officer selected by chaml
Mr. Taft after his election was Frank
H. Hitchcock of Massachusetts, who Why
gave up his place as first assistant corted
postmaster general to manage success- the se
fully the Taft presidential campaign. Mrs.
He has been given the office of post- and D
master general in the new cabinet.
Mr. Hitchcock was born at Amherst, Pr
O., in 1867, and graduated from Har- Pre
vard in 1891 and from Columbia Law capite
school in, 1894. Since 1891 he has corte
been a government official. New
Nagel Has Commerce Portfolio. was
Missouri has been rewarded for its block
switch to the Republican column by New
the appointment of Charles Nagel as
secretary of commerce and labor. Mr. Ta
Nagel is a leading lawyer of St. lower
Louis and the west. He was born in Sheri
-Texas in 1849, moved to St. Louis cords
when a child and graduated from the distil
St. Louis Law school in 1873. He has the
been senior member of the law firm t
of Nagel & Kirby, professor in the o
St. Louis Law school and a trustee ward
of Washington university. In 1881-83 imm
. he was a member of the Missouri house froni
r of representatives, and in 1893-97 was thei
president of the St. Louis city coun- more
' cil. He is a member of the Repub- the
y lican national committee and for years exec
has been an intimate friend of Mr. p,
d Taft. He was one of Mr. Roosevelt's Pre
most enthusiastic supporters. As an
Sattorney Mr. Nagel was identified with
o several important cases dealing with T
r. the numerous complications in the
affairs of the Five Civilized Tribes in
[I the then Indian territory. or
i Navy Under Meyer's Charge. on
m President Taft's secretary of the ies.
navy, George Von L. Meyer of Massa- S
i' chusetts, has had wide experience as cha
a business man, legislator, diplomat rest
and cabinet officer. He was born in sidi
Boston in 1858 and graduated from Pre
or Harvard in 1879. He then entered I
of business and has been prominently the
W conected with a number of financial
fl* and mercantile concerns.' His career tio
of as a public official began in 1889, when ps
Ia he was elected to the Boston common Ip
ed council. He then served on the board oai
ter of aldermen, and in 1892-96 he was a
in member of the Massachusetts isgisla- ti
a ture, the last two years being speaker 11
for of the house. In 1900 Mr. Meyer was
the: sent to Italy as American ambassador,
S and in 1905 was transferred to Rus- ea
tay l sa. In January, 1907, President sit
ted Roosevelt called him home to enter hit
and his cabinet as postmaster general. of
re This portfolio he has relinquished for co
Was that of the navy. Mr. Meyer's home is cl
of Hamilton, Mass. in
IF" Ballinger Secretary of Interior.
1. After about one year's service as
pl- comiPissioner of the general land of- K
col- Soe, Richard A. Ballinger of Seattle,
,me Wash., has entered the cabinet as
secretary of the interior. I4e is a e
native of iowa, having been born in tl
the Boonesboro in 1868. After attending ti
in the University of Kansas and Wash
ad- burn college at Topeka, he went to a
ron Williams . college, graduating in 1884 h
ibe- and afterward studying law and re- b
[ork moving to Washington. He was f
an- United States court commissioner in r
ag 1890-92 and later was judge of the 4
eery spreme court in Jefferson county, t
mer- Wash.
rge Attorney General Wickbrsham. i
net t0eoe W. Wickeresham, who be
it comesi President Taft's attorney gen
iCto raln, has had the reputation of being
otone of the ablestl Iawere in New
y#rk eity. Born a Plttubrs in 1858,
b stadle ovil engineeri g in lLebhish
i. r andin t8O0 gra4uated from
,shoIl of the Univerasty of
to vb. ,
r· ~ i~lae~ t
Great Crowds Which Had Gone to Washington to
Witness Ceremonies Were Disappointed.
Day Was One of Continuous Ovation to the New Chief Ex
ecutive-Ex=President Roosevelt Leaves Capital City
Immediately After Taft's Inauguration.
ashington.--William H. Taft, of A wet
Ohio, and .lames S. Sherman, of New stinging
York, were inaugurated at noon Thurs- the nigh
day as president and vice-president of phone a
the United States. The ceremony of the cutting
inauguration was accomplished with all municat
due formality and finality, but under country
most unusual conditions, owing to a ter- filled th
rific blizzard which swept over the na- or more
tional capital, paralyzing street traffic, The v
destroying conmunication with the out- prettiesi
side world and bringing dismay to the immens'
thousands of assembled visitors who of marc
had gathered in expectation of the usual able by
spectacular demonstration.
The main change in the program was Stree
in the inaugural address, usually deliv- extent
ered from the east portico of the capitol, of thou
but pronounced by Taft in the senate the ina
chamber. Presi
Same Simple Ceremony. last ni
Mr. Taft's induction into office was guests
the same simple ceremony devised in the "I a
early days of the republic. He swore day w
to uphold and defend the constitution, to United
enforce all laws and to protect the re- of Taf
public against all enemies, both foreign House
and domestic. winter
The oath was administered by Chief clingin
Justice Fuller, who was officiating at tranaf
such a ceremony for the last time in his into a
notable career as the chief presiding offi- white
cer of the country's highest court. The
President Roosevelt, who had become was si
again a private citizen of the United ised ti
States when President Taft had kissed tacles
the Bible in consummation of his oath, Penns
a was quick to congratulate his successor Wa
t. in office, being second to the chief jus- break
d tice in exercising that privilege. knew
Mr. Taft delivered his inaugural ad- stand
dress in abbreviated form in the senate sands
I chamber.
k Escorted to Carriage. " Thi
Lo When Taft had concluded he was es- know
t corted to the waiting carriage outside whicl
s the senate wing, and there was joined by gestil
a. Mrs. Taft and Vice-President Sherman by h
A and Mrs. Sherman fbr the return ride to ture.
the White House. aboui
President Roosevelt walked out of the with
.w capitol amid a cheering throng, and, es- fall.
as corted by nearly 1,400 members of the Tt
New York county republican committee, defin
was driven to the Union Station, several Thux
Its blocks away, and boarded a train for to a
bY New York and Oyster Bay. send
as I Sherman Takes Oath. gove
Ir. Taft's inauguration immediately fol
St. lowed that of Vice-President James S.
In Sherman, which was carried out in ac
ls cordance with the original program. The met
ma distinguished company which gathered in
the senate to witness the inauguration was
the of the vice-president, and which after
ee ward was to have been escorted to the
..83 immense inaugural stand on the east
use front of the capitol, simply remained in bliz
ras their places in the chamber to view the out
un- more impressive ceremonies attending
ub- the induction into office of the new chief
ars executive of the nation. ins
Mr. Presient Roosevelt, arm in arm with
'It's President-elect Taft; entered the crowded mel
Ba senate chamber shortly after 12 o'clock. sta
rith \Outburst of Applause.
vith The appearance of those two chief fig
the ures in the day's events was a signal
for a spontaneous outbreak of applause
on the floor and of .cheers in the galler- i
the ies.
sea - Speaker Cannon entered the senate ne:
Sas chamber at the head of the house of rep- the
mat resentatives and took a place on the pre- to
a in siding officer's bench by the side of Vice- w
rom President Fairbanks.
ered Prior to the entry of the members of tel
atly the house and the distinguished invited se
aelal guests, the senate had adopted a resolu
reer tion of thanks to Mr. Fairbanks, who re- Se
ohen plied with a farewell address. He then CO
mon administered to Mr. Sherman the brief th
oard oath of office prescribed by the constitu- hc
I a tion and turned over to him the lresid
aker ing officer's gavel.
was Swept by Blizzard.
aador Washington was swept by a blizzard h
Rus- early in the day, and although Taft in- ec
Ident sisted up to almost the last moment that P
enter his inauguration should be held in front el
e ral. of the capitol building, as planned, the
I for committee on arrangements finally de
me is cided that the ceremonies should be held 1
in the senate chamber. ii
Dr. Taft said he did not mind the snow d
e a and the wind in the least, but Senator
d of- Knox, in charge of the program, declared I
ttle, it would be unwise to subject the aged U
t is chief justice and the oldest members of I
i In the senate to the adverse weather cond. I
indlug tions.
Wash President Roosevelt and Taft were ea
at to qorted to the capitol promptly at the
a 1884 hour set, their progress through, the
a d re- blinding snow being met with cheers
was from a thin fringe of hardy spectators
aer in who braved the elements and stood ankle
ot the deep in snow and slush along the dis
foety 5 tances of Pennsylvania avenue.
The ptesidential party entered the cap
am itol building at 11 o'clock and were es
S1 corted to the president's room in the
b en- senate wing. Up to the time of leaving
e the White Uouse, Taft had his heart set
a U88, pon taking the oath of office in front
eehighof the multitude gathered on the capitol
m.tfrom plu..
utlt of Ceremonies Indoous
e a.. Alfter reaching the seatn however,
884 be ...e 1 #ef theoldtr members of the
trm.to prientled at it was decided that
. b Wmre:4htch tWr t t timnl be he l
A wet, clinging snow, driven before a
stinging northwest wind, fell throughout
the night and wrought havoc with tele
phone and telegraph wires, completely
cutting off the capital city from conm
munication with the remainder of the
country for many hours. Snow and slush
tilled the streets to the depth of a foot
or more in places.
The wind thrashed many of the city's
prettiest decoroations to threads. The
immense reviewing stands along the line
of march were made well-nigh uninhabit
able by the swirling snow.
Thousands Delayed.
Street car traffic was impeded to the
extent of seriously delaying the arrival
of thousands who had planned to attend
the inaugural ceremonies.
President-elect and Mrs. Taft spent
last night at the White House as the
guests of President and Mrs. Roosevelt.
"I always knew it would be a cold
day when I was made president of the
United States," was the smiling remark
of Taft, as he looked out of the White
a House windows on one of the prettiest
winter pictures ever seen. The snow,
f clinging to trees and shrubbery, had
t transformed the White House grounds
i5 into a veritable fairyland of dazzling
1- white and fantastic forms.
The parade planned for the afternoon
Lo was so curtailed as to spoil what prom
d ised to be one of the most splendid spec
1d tacles of marching men ever seen on
h, Pennsylavnia avenue.
)r Washington was filled with a record
s- breaking throng whose disappointment
knew no bounds. Owners of reviewing
d- stands and ticket speculators lost thou
te sands of dollars.
Worst Storm in Years.
The storm-the worst Washington has
* 'known in ten years-followed weather
de which for a time Wednesday was sug
by gestive of late April. Fog was followed
an I by heavy showers and rising tempera
ture. Thunder ahd lightning played
about the city in the afternoon, and then
;he with the coming night snow began to
s- fall. ther
he The weather bureau had sent out a onst,
ec, definite promise of fair weather for ingt(
al Thursday. Washingtonians were inclined 17th
for to smile at the snow, as calculated to dec
send cold shivers down the backs of the blen
government's optimistic prophets. ever
ol- Even Elements Protest. Ai
a When Taft and President Roosevelt pars
he met in the breakfast room of the White tary
Sin House, Taft's greeting to the man he quel
was soon to succeed was: wan
ter- "Mr. President, even the elements pro. or
ttest." pate
nest "Mr. President-elect," quickly rejoined
in Mr. Roosevelt, "I knew there would be a
the blizzard clear up to the minute I went bar
out of office.' Gec
hief Notwithstanding the fury of the storm dea
outside, there was happiness and cheer
with inside the White House up to the mo- it
vded ment that Taft and President Roosevelt p
Lock, started for the capitol. pec
Vice-President Fairbanks and the en- car
fig tire membership of President Roosevelt's He
cabinet had arrived by a quarter of ten. sin
lause Roosevelt Says Good-Bye.
ller- President Roosevelt and Mr. Taft left mu
the White House at 10:10 on their jour- th
mate ney to the capitol. As he came out of he
rep- the front door, Roosevelt bade good-bye im
to the various officers and attendants o
Vice who were gathered on the portico. Taft
followed. The president was first to en- P
r of ter the carriage, taking the right-hand pe
vited seat. th
solu- Taft Followed and sat beside him. th
ho re Senator Knox and Senator Lodge, of the C1
then cqmmittee on arranigements, also entered wi
brief the carriage, which was drawn by four fa
stitu- horses.
resid- The two leading horses were unruly w
and kicked out of the traces, and for a w
tine it seemed that the driver would Y(
irzard lose control. Everything was straight- E
dt in- ened out, however, and the president and C
tthat President-elect drove away amid the
front cheers of the White House attendants.
d,the Officers of President Roosevelt's cabi- tl
y de- net also took earriages from the White u
e held House to the capitol, being given places y
in line immediately following the presi
snow dential equippage. b
nator Troop A, of Cleveland, the famous F
clared Black Horse cavalry of the Ohio Nation
agedal Guard, which has acted as escort to a 6
ere of number of presidents, performed a simi- a
cond.- lar service Thursday. The large veter- t
ans' escort also provided for the march
ere e- to the capitol was on hand promptly,
at the in spite of the storm, and were loudly
h the cheered by the crowds which began to
cheers Igather along Pennsylvania avenue in the_
ctators slush and snow after.10 o'oclock. Mrs.
d ankle Roosevelt was the last of the president's
he dis- family to leave the White House.
Uses Taft Auto.
he cap In the limousine automobile purchased
ere es for the Taft family Mrs. Roosevelt took
in the her final departure from the White
leaving Rouse at 11 a.m. She was accompanied
art Bet by two other ladies and Capt. Archibald
in front W. Butt, Presidept Roosevelt'i chief mil
eapitol itary aide. The auto ear proceeded di
reetly to the Union Station, where Mrs.
Roosevelt awaited the arrival of her hus
o wever, a tiin the presidentigl smt of rooms.
S ofthe Former Presidint Theodbre Roosevelt
fed that and pr y left Wsshingto~ in a private
in. LI "ar attached t thea Penssylvania
be 'hel na lre ab leaVIng #lntion atO 3f
::i~~~PlaP ~·;~: I
St. Patrick's Day Memories
(From his VIolume of Pcctry, "Voices of Erin.")
Here in the strangers' city
The winds blow bitter and keen,
But over the sea in Ireland now
I know that the fields are green; re
Iknow that the fields are green, and the snow ne
From the hills has melted awayba
And the blackbird sings, an' the shamrock
springs, th
On dear St. Patrick's Day! ve
t t I know that the bells are ringing
From many a belfry quaint,
In many a chapel the sagart tells at
The glory of Ireland's saint;
From many a cabin lowly and poor, FF
From many a mansion gay,
The strains arise to the list'ning skies
Of sweet " St. Patrick's Day."
I know that the boys are gathered
SOutside on the village green,
SWhere many a feat of stalwart strength
I Enlivens the sunlit scene;
And who would be blaming an Irish youth
t For letting his glances stray
e To the cailins dressed in their Sunday best
It. On dear St. Patrick's Day?
d Here in the strangers' city
he Are fortune and fame galore.
k The poor man's son may win if he will
t A measure of golden store;
At But ever when springtime comes again
W, eI wish I were far away
ad Where the Suir flows and the shamrock
ds grows,
ug On dear St. Patrick's Day !
ou St. Patrick's Greatness
1 T
N Englishman who had emer
toured the United thee
States said to an zatio
American friend: So,
"I cannot understand Patri
it. On the 22d of be,
February I supposed scent
there would be a grand national dem- Rom
onstration in honor of George Wash- pove
ington. But nothing occurred. On the glory
17th of March the city I was in was Ame
decorated in green flags and Irish em- the
blems fluttered everywhere, the hotel the
menu card was in green ink and the men
evening paper came out in green. on
"Bands played in the streets, men Hall
paraded, the city police force and mili- BRC
tary turned out, there were balls, ban
quets and public speaking. What I
want to know is whether St. Patrick
or George Washington is the nation's
patron saint." H
Some idea of how powerful a figure in a
St. Patrick was may be gained by the
comparing the memory of St. Patrick,
born 1,535 years ago, with that of bac
George Washington, who has been tha
dead a little more than a century. hoz
St. Patrick went into Ireland when try,
it was plunged in the darkness of mal
t paganism. He confronted a hostile wh(
people with a dozen 'assistants. He the
carried the new civilization with him. this
S He met a fighting race and subdued it day
a. single-handed. his
His first work in reaching a com- an
t munity was to preach the gospel in to
- the native tongue of the people. This him
he did with Pauline fervor and a fire
of conviction which fired th.e heart and rid
s imagination of the people. You can
look at the work of any Irish priest tw
to-day and see the duplication of St. an
n- Patrick's method. First a talk to the ab
people, then the building of a church, lig
then the erection of a school, and rep
,I then the exhortation to practice the
he Christian virtues, the succor of the
ed widow and the orphans, the weak, the
ur fallen and the aged. th
Patrick established universiti's hl
ly which, by the labor of the inmates, re
a were self-sustaining, and to which the ,
ild youth of England flocked by thousands. m
ht. Europe, during his lifetime, was in
,nd conflagration.. Hordes of the north, ol
the Goths and Vandals, ravaged the south,
and the lamp of learning, extinguished g'
bi- on the continent, burned brightly in f
the cloisters of the monasteries and a
ite universities of Ireland. Patrick trans
,es lated nothing into Irish. He taught ,
eri- the Irish Latin and implanted, full
born, the civilization of Christian
ous Rome. t
ion- He introduced the arts and crafts, o
oa developed agriculture, taught industry, L
imi- application and love of work. Institu
ter- tions of learning, churches and homes
,rch of religious workers, training schools
tly, and seminaries, were supported, not.
by contributions, but by labor of the
the From illeness to industry, from
fighting to the arts of peace, from
irs. Druidical worship to Christian prac
it's tice and ideals, St. Patrick turned the
whole island by personal effort and
example, by incessant exhausting toil.
ased He died as he lived, without the pos
took session of a groat.
rhite The arts and letters, science and
inied biblical knowledge which fled from the
ibald continent took refuge in the famous
ml- schools which made Durrow and Ar
d ragh the universities of the west. To
the eternal honor of Irish hospitality
Mrs. be it said that these thousands of
hus- strangers from every country in Eu
Oms. rope were not only welcomed, but sup
evelt plied gratuitously with books, clothes
ivate and food.
rania The scholarship thus engendered re
af 3 furnished Europe when, a century's
anarchy over,the Irish mlssionaries
emerged from schools and flashed over loaf c
the charred remains of European civil four r
zation the sacred light of learning. top o
So, when the bearer of the name mick
Patrick, laborer and toiler though he comk
be, remembers that his title is de
scended from one of the proudest in
Rome, patrician, and thinks in hiS Th
poverty and humility of the ancient tient
glory of his people, where is there an sicial
American who will not honor in him Th
the survival through the centuries of becal
the prid'e and learning and achieve abset
ment of his ancestors, and join him tion
on St. Patrick's day in singing "All pota
Hall to St. Patrick?" enga
Two Results of Deep Potations on St terer
Patrick's Day. dit
Here is an echo of St. Patrick's day
in a story that is going the rounds of
the police oflcars in a certain district. .ery
In fact, the story began two years
back from the 17th of last March. At
that time a certain son of Erin, in T
honor of the patron saint of his coun- mot
try, imbibed just freely enough to ro
make him a bit peevish. A gentleman qua
e whose aucestors hail from the land of su
e the Kaiser Wilhelm did the same of
. thing, possibly because it was not the abo
day dedicated to the patron saint of
his country-the average man can find it
an excuse in anything when he wants one
to take a little more than is good for wh
s him.
We ith such inspiration on St. Pat. agl
d rick's day, 1907, it did not take much cat
to get up a goodly-sized quarrel be- tel
tween the Irishman and the German,
and each said mean and horrid things
e about the land which the other de
h, lighted to honor. By and by it
ed reached the "You're another" stage.
he And for a whole year the two to
he guardians of the peace were enemies. an
he But on St. Patrick's day next year
the twain again indulged in frequent or
libations, and this time with different fo
es, results, for each one was inspired
he with a great and deep love for all to
ds. mankind. ra
in With this love in their hearts the di
th, old enemies met.
th, "Herman," said the Irishman, "be- la
led gorra, but I'm a mane man. Will ye F
in fergive and fergit for the sake of L
Lnd auld times?"
As- "Sure Mike, but dat iss von ting I u
wht ill do." I
ull There is not any moral to this story r
ian unless it is that there are queerer t
things than green snakes to be seen
, on St. Patrick's day.-Cleveland s
try, Leader. 1
.itu- -r_____
nes The "True Shamrock." 1
nols The "true shamrock" to an Irish
not man, is the plant which is known by
the that name around the spot of his or
his father's birth. But the botanist
rom has as much trouble in identifying it
rom as he has in identifying the "mayflow
rac- oer" of New England, a name Which is
the applied in different localities to the
and trailing arbutus, to the saxifrage, to
toil. the hepatica and to two or three other
pos- plants. In spite of the fact that the
hailing arbutus is the mayflower of
and New England literature, the word is
the much more commonly and popularly
nous applied to the saxifrage than it is to
Ar- the arbutus.
ality St. Patrick's Iron Hand Bell.
Is of No visible memorial of Patrick has
Eu- escaped the chances of time with one
sup- possible exception. This is a four
thes sided iron hand bell, preserved in the
national museum at Dublin, which, if
d re it were not actually used by the saint,
ury's may have been in use at Armagh a
aries' hudred years or so after his death.
Sackache, Pains in the Kidneys, Bloat.
Ing, Etc., Overcome.
A nurse is expected to know what
to do for common ailments, and womr
" r- T.. en who suffer back
SAI"' ache, constant lan
guor, and other com
mon symptoms of
kidney complaint,
should be grateful
to Mrs. Minnie
S Turner, of E. B.
St., Anadarko. Okla.,
or pointing out the way t find quick
relief. Mrs. Turner used Doan's Kid
ney Pills for a run-down condition,
backache, pains in the sides and kid
neys, bloated limbs, etc. "The way
they have built me up is simply mar
velous," says Mrs. Turner, who is a
nurse. "My health improved rapid
ly. Five boxes did so much for me I
am telling everybody about it."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a boxL
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
r 4 j
Wifle-I'll make you sorry you ever
quarreled with me!
Hubby-What will you do? Go home
to your mother, I suppose?
Wifie-No; I'll bring mother here!
Lost Articles Department.
Bridget, who had administered the
culinary affairs of the Morse household
for many years, was sometimes torn
between her devotion to her mistress
and loyalty to the small son of the
"Bridget," said Mrs. Morse, in a
tone of wonder, after an inspection of
the storeroom, "where have those
splendid red apples gone that the man
brought yesterday-those four big
"Well, now, ma'am," said poor Brid- -
get, "I couldn't rightly say; but I'm
thinkin' if you was to find where my
ovel loaf o' hot gingerbread is, likely thim
iill four red apples would be lyin' right on
g top of it, an' I'm hopin' his little stum
me mick can stand the sthrain."-Youth's
Cde 'ompanion.
st in Might Look for Recovery.
hiE The following was told of the pa'
dent tient of a well-known New York phy*
e an sician:
him The patient, an elderly gentleman,
es of became quite ill while the doctor was
dieve absent upon a vacation, the indisposi
him tion being the result of too frequent
A potations. A female nurse was at once
engaged to care for him in his hotel.
HER. A lady, residing in the same hotel,
became aware of his illness, and in.
i terested herself to the extent of one
morning inquiring concerning his cown
dition of the chambermaid.
sday "Shure, ma'am," replied Maggie.
Ida ot n' I think he do be getting alon
strict. very well. The nurse was sittia' PS
years Us lap this mornin'l"
. At His First Visit.
n, in The wide check of his suit and his
oun- monocle proclaimed his nationality
;h to from afar. His first American ac.
leman quaintance, met on the steamer, had
and of supplied him with an immense amount
same of strange and wonderful information
ot the about the United States.
nt of "And since you are an Englishman,"
in nd It was explained, "every store will at
wants once charge you from five to ten times
od for what they would ask an American."
"Eh! What?" said the Britisher,
SPat- aghast, and then with a look of great
much cunning: "But, my word! I shawn't
el be tell them, don't you know!"
erman, - -----
er de- And Strength to Perform It,
age. A person in' good health is likell
Stwo to have a genial disposition, ambition,
nemies. and enjoy work.
Syear On the other hand, if the digestive
rquent organs have been upset by wrong
iferent food, work becomes drudgery.
spired "Until recently,"' writes a Washing
or all ton girl, "I was a railroad stenog
rapher, which means full work every
t s the day.
"Like many other girls alone in a
a, "be. large city, I lived at a boarding house.
Will ye For breakfast it was mush, greasy
ske of meat, soggy cakes, black coffee, etc.
"After a few months of this diet I
Sting I used to feel sleepy and heavy in the
mornings. My work seemed a ter
s story rible effort, and I thought the work was
qeerer to blame-too arduous.
e seen "At home I had heard my father
eveland speak of a young fellow who went
long distances in the cold on Grape
Nuts and cream and nothing more for
SIrish' "I concluded it it would tide him
own by over a morning's heavy work, it might
Shis or help me, so on my way home one
botanist night I bought a package and next
t fying it morning I had Grape-Nuts and milk
aayfow' for breakfast.
which is "I stuck to Grape-Nuts, and in less
Sto the than two weeks I noticed improve
fage, to ment. I can't just tell how well I
re other felt, but I remember I used to walk
hat the the 12 blocks to business and knew
fwer of how good it was simply to live.
rd "As to my work-well, did you ever
opularly feel the delight of having congenial
Sit is to work and the strength to perform it?
That's how I felt. I truly believe
Bell. there's life and vigor in every grain of
trcck haas Grape-Nuts."
i with one Name given by Postum Co., Battle
a four- Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well
ed in the ville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A sew
Swhich, it ee appears from time to time. 'be,
the saint, are enuine, tre, and fal of humas
rrmagh a iaterest.

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