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GOLD DUST should be in every home Thoroughness and speed are the two essentials in cleaning house. Gold DiiSt cleans better, does more work and more kinds of work than any other cleanser so much for thoroughness. When it COmes to speed. GOidl ri,r-f j i c i UU5. does any Sort 01 Cleaning in half the ordinary time. Moreover, it does all the hard part of the work with little effort on your part. Every home in this broad land should use GoW Dust not only for washing clothes and dishes, scrub bing floors, cleaning woodwork, oilcloth,' silverware and tinware. polishing brass-work, cleaning bath-rooms, refrigerators, etc., but for every cleansing purpose about the home from cellar to dome. You can buy a large package of Gold Dust for 5 cents. "Let th COLD DUSTTW1NS do your toork" Powder, Paint and Perfume Love Is Net Won by Fake Beauty; It MHit Be the Real Thing. By Beatrice Fairfax POWDER paint, perfume paste! There, they are the four bad P"s waiting for a chance to slip into some silly girl's dressing room and perch on her toilet table. Once in. and in possession, they stamp their foolish little hostess with a pettiness. paltriness and pride both dangerous and silly. The powder begins on the tip of her nose, "jut enough to take off the shine," and it spreads fast and becomes thick, no bad habit ever made a quick er growth. The paint appears very faintly on her c heeks, a pale pink that becomes a ( bright red, and that never rests till j it has made her lips two lines of flame. ' A little black paint Is used under ner eyes and on her eyebrows, and powder and paint bavins succeeded in giving her a makeup that is at once both the envy and despair of a circus clown, they rest and give perfume a chance. One cannot .swing to an extreme in am one direction. The laws of grav itation compel one to swing just at. f.ir some other way, and this sUly I little hostess of the four bad Ps. who once used perfume so carefully she t tarried with her only the faintest sus- prestion of its sweetness, now swings towards recklessness in i.s use. j The Other Extreme. ' She pours it on .her handkerchief. I she soaks it in her hair; she daubs it on her garments, and she fairly reeks with it till her p'resence pollutes the , air. j When she enters, a car ether passen- pcrs turn their faces to the window; , those who sit near her in church or j theater are stifled; when she passes on j the street she leaves behind her a j Trail or seem mat aexiies me wnoie some freshness of all outdoors. Again she swings to another ex treme. The girl who puts white and xt-d colors on her face to match the colors of peppermint candy, and who passes the boundary line of good taste in the use of scents. Is never the girl who goes without jewelry because sue cannot aiiora mat wmen is so gooa .... ... .... . . .... i Al. UlUOi Ul IICVV4W1VJ SUVWi,. Powder, paint and perfume move along on her dressing table to make room for paste, and there appears a rhinestone pin the size and brilliancy of a locomotive headlight. Barrings that are an exaggeration even of bar- baric tastes are hung on her ears, and. i jit 4 uci.uo . WW....., ,... .,. ...wo. i glaring rings in size and color that imitations can call its own. She Cheapens Ilei-self She has decorated herself in a man jv r that attracts unfavorable comment wherever she goes. The powder and paint she puts on her face eat out the purity of young womanhood. If her omplexion ever contained, any virtue or promise they are forever lost under the coating she has put over it She has cheapened herself. She has stamped herself as one whose whole ambition never rises above the paltry find petty. She may have a brain, but -no one can look at her and think en She has changed herself from a sweet, natural little girl Into a crea- ture whose taste is monstrous. The sweetness and naturalness are lost in the hideousness of the cari-r.-itjre. and all because she admitted to her toilet table the four bad p's. "WASHINGTON MAN BUYS AN INTEREST IN PLAINS PAPER Plainview, Tex.. April 8. K. B. Miller, of Washington. D. C. has bought of B O Brown a half interest in the Hale County Herald, the oldest paper on the plains. Mr. Miller will be business manager, while Mr. Brown will edit the paper. J. M. Adams, owner and publisher of the Plainview News, has purchased and installed a standard Merganthaler lino type. This is the second on the South Plains, both being at Plainview. MOST SICKNESS FROM WEAK, Recent Reports Show Hun dreds Suffer With Kidney Troubles and Don't Know It. There are scores of nervous, tired, run-down people throughout the eltv. suffering -with pains in the back and si'ies. dizzy spells, weaknesses of the 'bladder, (frequently causing aaaoy aii't at night -who fall to realize the seriousness of their troubles until such conditions as chronic rheumatWm. Madder troubles, dropsy, diabetes or even Bright s disease result All this is :ue to weak, inactive kid neys. The fcidnejs are the filterers of the blood, and no one can be well and healthy u-iltss the kidneys work properly. It i urn rrore lm. ortanr than that the bowels move regularly. If you suffer with such symptom? Cunt neplrct jourself another da and 12 1 8, 1913 Girl Alone In New York She Kelatc Aaetbcr Chapter eC Her Existence In a Great CItj-;' She Wrltex Home. By Ulllan Latifcrty. k ITTY. My Own I am about to leave the 'Stoneholm" and find me a real home a boarding house, majbe. And all because I have had a raise. Sounds inconsistent, doesn't it? Well, the point is that I have now determined to stay,, for on what I am about to set I can live and living means finding a place where I will have a comfortable ' room and three meals a day. iastead of going on in this palace of glitter, where my room is a very small joke and my food is tin, and my one home-tie is Mr- Wilkins. fourteen floors away. j jvow j win go DacK to tne oegin- t nmg and tell you all about the pleas ant suddenness with which I got tne "raise." I was marching soberly down a sober little square of whose exis tence I am sure the average New York er has never became aware, when a vaguely familiar voice came floating l after me: "Miss Royce: Oh. Miss Mar ! jorie Royce, won't you please wait?" That voice belonged to Crosby Booth. Surely you remember him; when Cousin Janet came down from Chicago to spend the summer with us back in 1910, the brilliant young poet of the Press came down to have several week- i er.as in tne ugnt 01 janets smiie. i. lauusoi ne was aiiogemer 100 ciever tj be the handsomest man I had ever seen and the fact that he was so daz zled by Janet that he couldn't see me for the sun-glare in his eyes, hurt my feelings more than I would have been willing for your 15 year old perklness to guess! And three years after date, Crosby Booth. the coming-coming-arrived comic opera librettist of America, hails my retreating form as I go grubbing about New York. ".Little Marji, all grown up, said he. Mm! I was 19 that summer of Ja netting. "That is a way we have in old Home town." said I. "But you did it so politely." he laughed. Of course, I told him about my work and how much I knew about and ad mired his wonderful plots and songs. Upshot? I asked him if I couldn't in terview him for the Planet ".No, not for the Planet for you," said the Coming Liberittist. "That is a regular New York line of conversation, but the Planet and I will share our blessings," returned impudent Mar jorie. My child. Crosby Booth, is a beat a "scoop," or whatever you choose to call it. He has positively refused to be interviewed all during these two years of his success and I "got" him and that interview came off at the very topmost exclusive hotel in all of New York. "Over the teacups," said the C. L. "That is the way I talk best, and like best to talk, ' and we will get in a nice, sociable little social visit as well as our Planetary gyrations." So I went to tea with a celebrity, and got a fine interview for my pa per, and a raise for Sister Maggie, and now I am going to have & new spring suit and a home, instead of a top-floor bedroom in a palace of glit ter and no delight. Don't think I am extravagant about that suit honest ly, ril need it as my Indiana product is not suitable for Interviewing cele brities or teaing with them in our ex clusive hotels! Hasn't this been a nice day? Your happily excised. Madge. P. S. Honestly, now wasn't Janet j a, fe .v ..cmm., v vou.7 .Lrwin n iki brilliance that was about to become the proud possession of Lawrence Jennings and his two million dollars. I wonder if he ever sees Janet, now that she is a widow. Madge. . -E- . My dear kitten, prepare for the shock of your life. Hark ye: Perfectly nice that is, ( perfectly nice ly dressed women no. gorgeously rather than "nicely" dressed sat in the tearoom of that hotel and smoked the tearoom of that hotel and smoked cigarets. This is a wonderful world, sister mine of that I am sure. Madge. CLOUDCROFT BEGINS SANITARY CAMPAIGN Meeting In the Interext of the Cleud-creH-Valley Electric Line Ar ranged in Artesla. Cloudcroft, N. M.. April 8. At the meeting, of the Business Men's asso ciation & sanitary committee was ap pointed. Dr. L. K. Warren, who is deputy county health officer. S. H. Nlmmo. deputy sheriff and C. F. Knight, of the Cleve & Knight Mer cantile company, were named on this committee. They will Inspect the town and take such steDS as are necessary . ... . - . - to put tne town in lirst class condition from a sanitary standpoint before the opening of the summer season. Natural conditions are such in Cloudcroft that it ran be one of the best towns in the state from a sanitary and health standpoint and the Business Men's as sociation is going to take such steps as are necessary to put her in that Liajae. Cloudcroft's Tennis club has been or ganiaed R. F. Balthis is president and i unairaers McDonnell secretary-treasurer. R. F. Balthis. Chalmers McCon nell and Pi- I K. Warren were named tu iraw up by lxwg for the club. Those -who 'joined at this meeting were: J. I. Bailey. J. A. Tatum. Chalmers McCon nell. Thos. Daniel. Scott B. Williams, F. Balthis and J. Ben Hancock. Mr and Mrs. J. W. Belk entertained the boys of the city. Those atsent were: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Belk. Dr. L. K. Warren. J. Ben Hancock. Scott B. Williams and J as. B. York. J. C Jones, -who is promoting the Cloudcroft-I'ecos Valley electric line. sairs he has arranged a meeting at Ar fssla with Mr. Carroll, of Springfield il! . at d Mr. Hapd of Kansas City, who are iniereFtert in the line. A trip will be mad over the proposed route NEW SYSTEM OF IRRIGATION DEVISED BY TIM TORNER T. G. Turner, Associated Press corre spondent in EI Paso, who spent Satur day and Sunday visiting Darning, be lieves he has hit upon an irrigation idea that will solve the problem of the arid west. He would plant onions and potatoes in alternate rows on his farm and says he thinks the onions would nake the eyes of the potatoes water end thus irrigate the entire field. As the tears from the potatoes" eyes would be salt, he believes this would ' produce ?alt potatoes and onions and result in 4 a saving in cooking and serving. GOMES INACTIVE KIDNEYS discovery, Croxone. which costs but a trifle, and commence its use at once. When you have taken a few doses, you will be surprised how -differently you wiU feeL Croxone cures the worst cases of I Kianey. oiaoaer trouoie, ana rneuma tism. because it removes the cause. It cleans out the kidneys, and makes them filter out all the poisonous waste matter sinri iirie sMA thsar ! lodge in the joints and muscles, caus ing rheumatism; soothes and heals the bladder, and quickly relieves you of all your misery. You will find Croxone different from all other remedies. There ie nothing else on earth like it It mat ters not how old you are or how long vou have suffered, it is so prepared that it Is practically Impossible to tak it into the human system without re sults. You can secure an origins' pjckac of Croione irom any first class drug jzit i)l d.i'2SiM- pn authuMZ'-il - peTop.ill return th- p'lrdiTJc pr Married Life the Third Year Helen Prevent "Warren Frem (Joins: I p and Creating a Scene In the Apartment Above. Hy Xabel Herbert Turner W' HAT in thunder's going on up there?" demanded Warron irritably. "I suprose they must have company, dear, and Helen stooped to pick up (he spool of thread he had knocked off with his paper "Well, they don't think we're going to stand for that racket, do they?" as shrieks of laughter rose above the I din 0f the piano. "Oh. they'll stop before long it's only a little after 10." "Should say they would stop before long." grimly. "Where's that maga zine with that Wall street article?" "Well, IU settle that! Warren rose and threw down his book as a still louder shout of laughter rang out: "Oh, dear, you're not going to com plain about it? pleaded Helen, run ning after him as he strode toward the 'phone. "Why not?" "Oh. I'd hate to offend Mrs. Sanford' Of course I've met ber only in" the hall and elevator, but she seemed verynlci and besides, dear, it's not half-past, ten yet." I -, The Reelrr Stona. ' "Well, we'll not stand for that raeketL.1 bi nay nour. But listen!" eagerly. "They've stopped already." Helen wis right, for the piano ceased and the merriment seemed sud denly to have died down. At 11 Warren went to bed, still In a surly mood. But just as Helen was turning out the light there came the crashing notes of "Row. Row. Row," with a chorus of high pitched voices. "Here, turn on that light again!" Warren had jumped out of bed. "Where in thunder's my slippers? Gel my bathrobe there, will you?" "Oh, dear, do be careful what yoii say! It'll be so unpleasant to have any strained feelings." "Strained feelings the devil!" It'll e a whole lot more unpleasant if I don't get my sleep." He was already at the 'phone. Im patiently shaking the receiver hook. And Warren shuffled back to bed. mutteretl something about "letting those people know a thing or two." It was a chill night and Helen, who had not stopped to get her bathrobe, crept shiverlngly in beside him. "Ugh, you're as cold as a frog." growled Warren. "Keep over there, will you!" Merriment InereaNen. Still sitting up In bed. Warren wait ed grimly, but the boisterous merri ment seemed to increase. They were evidently dancing now; the sound of shuffling feet could be heard over head. Then without a word he flung back the covers, got into his 'slippers and bathrobe, and again stalked out to the phone. It was several moments before War ren got the superintendent on the phone. Helen, sitting up III bed, wait ed shlverinffly unhappy. To have words with the superintendent would mean much future discomfort. "See here, can't you do something to stop that racket upstairs? Nobody in the house can sleep. It's an out rage! What's that? Not 12?. . . . What's that got to do with it? Think I'm going to stand for that until 12. I'll let you know the other tenants have some rights, even though that bunch does seem to have squared you. They'll give this house a nice name If that keeps up. I'll see the agent to morrow and the owner, too. If neces sary. Now if you want to hold your Job. you'll make them quiet down pretty blamed quick understand that?" and Warren, slammed up the receiver. Warren In Angry. He did not come back to bed. but strode angrily up and down the front room, waiting to see what would hap pen. But either the superintendent did not attempt to quiet the merri ment above, oe if he did. his warning was not heeded. "Dear, do come to bed." pleaded Helen, appearing at the door. "You'll onlv get yourself all worked up, and when they do stop -you won't be aWe to sleep. If you're going to see the airent tomorrow, there's nothing more you can do tonight." - "There isn't eh? Not so. sure about that. I can dress and go up stairs and raise the devil." "Oh, Warren, you wouldn't do that! You'd just make a scene for nothing. It's almost 12 they'll be sure to stop then. "They'll stop before then." with menacing determination. "That's Just what I'm going to do. "Xisten dear, wait just a moment!" almost tearfully. "I'll telephone up there mvself I'd rather do that than have you go up." Taking a muttered growl for con sent. Helen flew In to the phone. She would rather have been beaten than do this, but anything would be better than for Warren to go up there and make a scene. "Will you give me Mrs. Sanford's apartment?" tremulously. There was a moment's wait, then the "hello" of a woman's voice. "Is this Mrs. - Sanford's aptreraent? This is Mrs. Curtis. I should like to speak to Mrs. Sanford herself.' There was no answer, but Helen heard a whispered. "Oh, It's those . people downstairs! She wants to complain about the noise. What shall I say?" Helen Explain If. There was a snicker of laughter, some whispered comments that Helen could not catch, and then a louder whisper. "Say Mrs. Sanford's busy that she can't come to the phone." "Mrs. Sanford is engaged just now." came the answer. "You'll have to call her up In the morning." A sharp cll;k and Helen knew she had been cut off. "Well, what'a they say?" cried War ren impatiently. "Did you get the woman herself?" "Yes. dear, and she says she's very sorry that they've some boisterous young people up there, and she hates to offend them. She's told them onee. but she'll tell them again and they'll soon be going home." "Then she -wasn't snippish about it?" "Oh, no. dear, she was very nice an.l very apolegetlc,'' lied Helen in despera. tlon, with a secret prayer that thev would quiet down now that it was so near 12. To her infinite relief almost In stantly all sounds of revelry ceased. Perhaps her 'phoning had been effec tive after all. That snickering laugh and whis pered comment still rankled. Had it been Mrs. Sanford herself at the phone? The more she thought of It, the more resentful she became. So while Warren, whose Irritability had forced the incident, was snoring peacefully, Helen now thoroughly strung up and indignant, tossed sleep -lessly beside him. TAKE SCHOOL CENSUS OF WARREN DISTRICT Bisbee. Arlz April 7. A total of 2617 children eligible for attendance at the Warren district schools is shown by the report of enumerator Pritch ard. Just filed. Of this number, bej tween the ages of fi and 21 years, 1295 are boys and 1S22 are girls. Chil dren between the ages of 8 and 1. when attendance Is compulsory, num ber 15G6. The Commercial club has passed a resolution requesting the board t supervisors to distribute the J25 an nual fund that is reserved for adver tising the county with a view to en courairint: IriTn1:r'-"1"n Nearlv all t'-c residfnfe f T-owell TSaVfiMlio a' liai:" i1lo d irrn-l thp p. t ii ,n rf i j , t n, t a f- i 1" . ' ! pas' nrz r ; t ' i.ri l' r ' r ' (1 hv ' r ,o..li .u ,. t , n EL PASO HERALD Success In Marriage The SHCcefnI Money JIaker Nearly Alivnjs a Failure na a Huaband. By Dorothy PU Is A MAN writes; "Do you think I have made a success or a failure of life? l am a poor man, who works hard for a small salary. I have never been able to make much money or to give my family the luxuries of life. Sometimes tlicy have not even had the comforts. But my home, although it .has always been shabby, has been filled with peace and love and happiness. Peace and Love I.s Home. "I had a wife whom I adored and who I am sure never regretted marry ing me. although from her wedding day "to the day of her death" her lot was, the hard one of a poor man's "wife. - After her mother's" death my oldest daughter, then only 15. took her mother's place, .and has filled -it splendidly' ever since, growing into a nooie ami capable -womanhood M other children there are five of them are fine little chape, healthy, hardy tnd intelligent, and when they see their eld dad coming they swarm ovtr him with yells of delight for he's the best pal, and the one who helps them in their work and play. "Bu I'm not one of the men who know how to make money, or get on in the world.-' I began life humbly, and 1 shall end" it humbly, and when I see Affh' t people who have been more suc- I cessful than I some of them old friends who began on the same level as myself in my boyhood l wonder if I am not a failure. Then I look at my children and think that I have gotxa right to score something to my account, after all. What do you say? Am I a failure or a success?" How lot Rate Succex. t- It all depends upon how you rate success. If you think that the dollar mark is the high-water mark of hu man achievement, then you are a fail ure. . A man is a failure who cannot make a living for himself and those depend ent upon him. But this living does not include diamond tiaras and lim ousines and imported gowns. It means just ordinary food and clothes and lodging, enough to insure a decent independence. Beyond that the mak ing of money is no criterion of -.he real success of a life. That 'consists in doing something for your fellow creatures, not in doing something to them, and the real fail ures ae those who. at the end of their lives, have nothing to show but a little pile of metal and a little bunch of printed paper, both worthless 8t the Judgment bar. Of course, the success that proclaims itself by the honking of automobile horns and the rustle of silks is of the spectacular kind that catches the pub lic eye. but the man who is successful as a money maker has the narrowest success in the world because, he Is nearly always a failure at everything else. Fallnre an Neighbor. He's a failure as a neighbor because he has taken advantge of his superior shrewdness to those aboul him. The richest man in the community is al ways the most hs-ted man. He's a fail ure as a friend, because he has alwavs thought first of himself and because he distrusts everybody, belleveirg everybody to be as selfish and self seeking as he is. It is the penalty of wealth that It is friendless and lonely. The very successful money maker is nearly always -a failure as a husband. It takes all of his time and thought and interest to accumulate a fortune, and he has no leisure in which to be sympathetic and tender to his wife. Divorce Among the Rich. Divorce is' far more common among the rich than It Is among the poor, and there are probably no other wom en, as a class, who are more unhappy tt.on th nnor rich women who are married to our great financiers. 11.. Ak.. Txrftman envies a. mill Ion - airess her relationship to her husband. There have been too many cases u where a man celebrates his success as a moneymaker by trading off his old wife for a fresh one to match his new drawing room furniture. The men who are the most successful financially are the greatest failures as fathers.' , The man who has -given his fam ily nothing but money is a failure as a husband and a father The i man who has made his wife a,1na.nP-' " her heart sang for joy all her days, and whose children love and cling to him and make of him their best friend Is a success, no matter If they have only had breaaana ouer . .w - stead ol catte sn" -0 Is a suecess as a citizen. Such a raan FORMER EL PASOAW IN .. THE TORNADO AT OMAHA Mrs. Ilempel has received a lone letter from her brother, John A. Corney, a former El Pasoan, but now a resident of Omaha, jrivinff a jrraphic description of the terrible tornado which passed right in front of his home. He writes that churches and dwellings went -down before it. as if thev were made of caros. High potential electric wires leaped and spit fire in the streets for an hour, the rain poured down and the wind blew a (--ale. He was one of a rescuing party, sent out immediately after the tornado, and assisted in recovering 52 bodies from the wreckage. pnoBNIX SCHOT,STrC CENSUS SHOWS TOTAL OF 4RC0. Phoenix. Arix.. April S. According to the school census, just completed, there are 4S60 children of school age In Phoenix. This is exclusive of West Capitol, which is within the city limits, but is not included in the school dis trict. At least 1000 person, it is esti mated, live in that addition. Last year's census showed, in round num bers. 4290 children. . Today's Beauty Recipes By Mme. D'MHle. "Now comes sprins when sheer waists are worn and flat busted women will deprecate their lack of shapelinessmore than ever. The best Vaucaire home treatment for the correction of scrawn iness is made bv stirring an ounce of gallol into a syrup made by dissolving 1 cunfuls of sugar In a pint of water. Dose is two teaspoonfuls before meals. "To correct faulty complexion, sal lowness. pimples or blotches, dissolve an original package of mayatone in a half pint of wlti h hazel, and cover the face, neck and arms with this solution every morning. It takes the place of powder and makes the skin soft, lovely, smooth and satiny. "Dull, dead and falling hair the forerunners of baldness are caused by a parasite. To keep the hair healthy and beautiful you must kill the para site that destroys the hair. Mother's. Shampoo does this. It leaves the scalp -fresh, clean and wholesome and makes the hair fluffy and fine. A supply for many months losts only 25 cents at your druggist's. , "A beautiful eye deserves a beautiful setting, just as a sood picture requires a good frain Thin, colorless and straggly e hroi and laches will grow in long, even and darker in color if py roxin is appli. a into the roots daily. "Person troubled with uperfluous hair on face or forearms can quickly and ?afelv remove th- humiliating growth with delatone. Make a paste by mixing powdered delatone with wr.ter: cover the hairs for two or three minutes: then remove, wash the skin and the hairs will be gone. "Spring colds are prevalent The j world never saw the equal of Mother's , Salve as a remed for toughs, colds In j th- h. n.f or h( - cirarih and sore ll".n It !- . , i- iml otneV In Woman's Superiority to Man The Original Type of Male Doet Not Kecogalze Her a Such, but It AVI 1 1. Dy Blla Wheeler WlIIcox. I T is seldom the man of the original type believes a woman to De nis superior mentally. But the original type is undergo in, -a 'wonderful change Man is becoming a more humble be ing as he watches the development of woman. "lle no longer ridicules her un ntal as pirations, he no longer flouts her am tiitinns to be something besides a housekeeper and he no longei attempts j to dominate ner wnen sne seis ioi iu to carve out a destin for herself ac cording to her own ideals But it is seldom a man of t,he or iginal t pe (the strong animal man of unawakened spirituality) stops to an oivo the feminine nature, and to con sider a woman's best intercuts at the i cost of his own pleasure, in the pos oAMinn of her When such a man is encountered one mav be certain he is of a higher and finer type than the mere outer mas cvline envelope indicates. The following letter, written by a 'man who believes himself to be of very ordinary clay, reveals far more than the written words express. "Should a girl of a mental tempera ment, who seeks mental pursuits rath er than physical, who enters heart and scul in all she does, whose joys, pleas ures, griefs, and sorrows are indes cribably intense, of an elevated char acter and purely intellectual habits and tastes, mate with one whom I would call a lymphatic temperament, dhe who. instead of intensity, activity, mentality, spirituality, prefers rest ing or sleeping, and whose mental per ceptions, in contrast, to hers, are rath er dull and cloudy? "It has been my good fortune to worm myself into the graces of such a young woman, and by patient, dog like devotion and ardent passionate wcoing. to have -gained dominion over her feelings: and in one of her weak ened moments she promised to become I my wife. We are both 28 years oi aBe. After her nigner ieenmss ;" cendancy over her animal will she be happy with me. knowing herself to oe mentally superior?" The woman who Is fascinated i by such a man as this (the man behind the letter, not the man who merely wrote the words would not find It a difficult task to make her Ideal ma terialize into what she desired him to be. if she understood the power of t,rggestion. In every human being there lies the dual nature, or rather the two vibra tions of one power: the coarser and the finer; the earthly and divine; the physical and spiritual. This man has aroused the, dormant physical nature of the woman: he has made her more human. ... She has aroused something akin to the spiritual in him. making the an imal mote divine, else be could not think so deeply of her best Interests and hesitate to take her life into his If this woman will learn the mighty force which lies In the word spoken in silence and quleUy declare her lover to be her mental and spiritual mate, and to possess every quality which she needs to make his compan ionship lastingly and eternally satis fying, there and be no danger in such a union. Advice To the Lovelorn' By Beatrice Knlrfax. DOXT ASK HIM. Dear Miss Fairfax I am In love with a girl and her brother objects to me going with her. I am invited to take her to a surprise party. Do you think It would be best for me to take her without saying anything to her broth er, or ask him if he'd mind if I take her? Her mother has ho objections to me going with her. Thomas. The girl is willing, and her mother approves. If you hope to win th ap proval of every relative a girl has be fore you make lave to ber. you will never wed. nB IESS ATTENTIVE. Dear Miss Fairfax I have been calling on a girl for three months steady. I have known the girl for three years, but she does not par 'ery much attention to me. I love the girl very much, but she flirts with other men and oes not bother with me. I am rtally heartbroken. Fred. Perhaps she has been too sure ot you. The only way to cure a flirt Is to imitate her. Perhaps if she saw you interested In other girls, she would grow more interested In you. HE DOESN'T. Dear Miss Fairfax I am a young woman 19 years of age, and am ac-J quainted with a young man about . I have been out with him several times, but of late he has treated me in a cold manner. How could I find out if he really cares for me. Anxious. If he really cared for you he would not so unnecessarily hurt your feelings. The lover who loves just as his mood suits him is a lover' not worth while. YOU WILIj KNOW LATER. Dear Miss Fairfax I am a girl of 17 and go to business every day. I have a great many boy friends. I should like to go out with them even ings, but my parents refuse. They will not let me stay out longer than 9 o'clock, nor will they let me attend theaters, dances or the like without their company, and, as they are not pleasure seeking people, I am never given an opportunity to enjoy myself. My friends (all about the same age) can go with boys and have a good time, and I am in the dark as to why I am not allowed. Marjorie. You are only 17. and the restrictions they put on you are all for your own good. Knjoy the few liberties. you have under present conditions. Prove to them that you are a sensible girl one who may be trusted and greater privileges will come when you are older and better fitted to take care of yourself. NO TO BOTH. Dear Miss Fairfax Is It proper for a girl to speak to a man she met at a dance and was not introduced to? When you dance with a man and then happen, to meet him. and he speaks, wculd It be proper to answer? B. W. A girl should not speak to a man to whom she has not been introduced. Id the second instance th girl did wrong to dance with a man she did not know. Such freedom gives him the privilege of greeting her un8er other circumstances and leaves her .-,-..,. ,, ..,,..t.-r.. .. . n.,r u! ViXt r .m . m of C. F. Weideman. a weTJ known con J 22Sjb&Z-'Fi .S'rJ 5 tractor, fell from the scaffolding of vears mv senior Latelr he has I years my senior. irately ne nas i been going out with o;nqr girls an tells me. At the same time He pre sented me with a diamond ring for a birthday present, and when I re fused it he begged me to take the ring. Is it proper for me to go with this man and keep -steady company? Ills birthday Is coming: what do you think best to gie for a present? . Mary A. A girl of IS !s too young to keep "sttadv comlan" with any man. Don't a. i i pt tu. rinic A for hli birthdni unit him a little note of clhi uiauuii. ii ii- ..1 Ul in.- nsiuii , he will value vour gooil wl-h'-a a ,U V I - j than ne -.veuia aiue a girt. GIST THBIIl COr.:i':T. Dear Miss Kclrfax I am a Jewess. 21 vears of age. and am deeply In love v. ith a Gentile five years my senior. I ti.ir.- promised to marry this young nan but, ow'.ngvto his faith, my peo-, pi" have strict objections. They like him very much, for he I a mm of verv wrnnn hanfta wnn rmiw? from a ven snod lamilv But the only ! tMntr tho ho ;..iiit him !s hi rc- l.con i Mpr jL I ' Mai i ' w Hi "I would like a . ..il skin 1 sut- .i'iri. h-auache and ! rellleiH I'M a. P'.iiii i i fro ii t . .ii-ii,'. indl' it on Answer Get fiom our druggist ourawhW"JwVM. f tis th.ee grain ul.. . tablets and take times ami at bedtime loAl?Xl according to direct.ons. These tablets ; sum, 2 drams: sodium bal-c , tote are packed in sealed tubes and contain drams: ine of colchicum on. -hall To 4.. full d.r nons for usii.-' I have found comp. essence cardiol. 1 oz.. comp. fluid .i . ." v.. .i... . i;xi- , .iu.li' ailments as arise from constipation. They are made of -sulphur, cream or t m tar and herb medicines and if taken regularlv will curt your constipation-j and unfv the blood, thus causing vour skin to become clear These are : fine for sicken. children, as tne do nit "Mary" You can easily cure your little srlrl of bed wet tine by mixing I ox. of coma, fluid balm wort: 2 drams 1 tincture rhusafomatic: and 1 dram tincture cubebs. Mix thoroughly and give in water about one hour beJore each meal. Iu to 15 drops. Doctor: "My blood, stomach and bowels are badly affected due to a very severe case of catarrh of the head. Cam you recommend a cure?" J. E. S. You should use the follow ing local treatment: get two ozs. of an tiseptic vilane powder and make a ca tarrh balm, by mixing one teaspoonful of the powder with one ounce of vase line or lard and use in the nostrils as far as possible. Also snuff from the palm of the hand through the. nostrils the following wash. To one-half tea spoonful of Vilane powder add a pint of warm water and use two or three times daily. For internal treatment for the blood, stomach and bowels ob tain the following ingredients: Mix. shalce well and take a teaspoonful fou" times a day; Comp. fluid balm wort. I ox., fluid extract buchu, 1 oz., and comp. syrup sarsaparilla. 4 ozs. "Sadie" says: "I misplaced the pre scription you sent me for dandruff and itchinx scalp. Will you please send it again?" Answer: There is nothing better for Vtndruff and Itching scalp than plain yellow mlnyol which is sold in 4 ox. jars at 'any well stocked drug store. Use this according to directions and you will soon be cured of all diseases of the hair and scalp. "Nina R." writes: "Please advise me what to take to overcome extreme thinness. My arms and bust have no development and. my face is so thin that It is positively homely, although my features are regular." . Answer: Many ladies wid-Je muci-j more beautiful If they were somewhat fleshier and as Increased weight Is possible it Js the duty of every womau to be always at her -best. Begin taking three grain hype-nuelane tablets, which are obtained in sealed cartons with directions and continue until your my heart tf I had to give him up, but i I would like- to have my people con sent before I marry. - A Jewess. All the hope I ean offer, my dear, is that your parents will be -won over by your fidelity to each other. True love is above all differences in creed, and you have proved that your love is true. TWO WOMEN AS SCHOOL DIRECTORS Silver City, N. M., April S- At a convention held for the purpose of nominating five school directors, the following were nominated: Mrs. M. W. Portprfieid. Mrs. O. & Warren. Dr. Leonard Tabor, Carl Holson and Rev. M. C. Stockland. This is the first time in the history of tat city that women have been nominated as school directors. Fruit trees are rapidly putting out and will soon be In full bloom, and indications are the crop is going to be a large one. Chaplain C. C Bateman, who has been stationed at Fort Bayard for the past eight years has been trans transferrel from the coast artillery to Fourteenth cavalry, now stationed at Fort Clark, Texas? and is now await ing orders to proceed to his new sta tion. Chaplain Bateman is the senior chap lain in the array, having served over 20 years, participating in the Cuban campaign during the Spanish war and In the strenuou campaigns in the Philippines against the savage Moros. At Fort Bayard he has had charge of the Post exchange, in addition to his other duties and for several vears he was in charge of the post gardens and ' orchards the latteh of wjiich he greatly , improved and enlarged, having over 1000 fruit treee and berry vines set I out all of which are thriving. CLOUR BONDED TO ! LIMIT SAS AI.I.ItKl) Globe. Aria.. April S. At a meeting of the city council city attorney Allred "rendered an opinion to the effect that the city cannot legally Issue bonds for the contemplated municipal improve ments lc-r the reason that under the , c-rstitvtion the city is already bonded I to its legal limit. He suggests that I payment for the Improvements may be I made from the general fund. The monthly report of the count j treasurer shows a balance on hand of $135,356..:. ! In the superior court, judgment was l of $1500 in the case of K. D. Reed ys. Mark L. Desoain and others. building, a distance of about 3 fee, ., ,, ,. ,i. iuilli.& h..ii landing on his heels. Although badlv bruised, his injuries are not considered st nous. DOBSON'S LIVER TONE GIVES EASY RELIEF FROM CONSTIPATION , ,.,., K,.J, ,-, lruln.,. l-.Un.l . ...... -.....-w . . --..-..... ... and C'nitKra o ICeitrletlnn of H.l bit or Diet. It Is a mistake to take calomel when your 11- cr is laay and ntel. toning u, Huruli .- of people in this section ' aa discow 1 ed that Dod- j son's Livf r lone is a thousand tin-' - better and af.'r and if a ton is ju"-t ur v are v ne of th" ha of calcir.el to L'odFon - after-i fleets IJrer Tone nnd nn danger of 'alivatloi T"- :,nV "f i --i m.'t ion o ' -li t p -" ..un-- n' nr ll . TkePoCTORX ifPrtlew's 3dAer The questions answered below are general in character: the symptoms ; diseases are given and the ms'"1' apply to any case of simiUr nature. Those wishing further advice free may address Dr. Lewis Bak?,r' "ef ,' Bids. College-Elwood Sis.. Dayton, u. enclosing seK-addressed stamped en velope for reply. Full name ?d fid dress must be given.- but onlv initials or fictitious name will be used in my answers 11. nr4rrlll OI1S .1 n " filled, at any well-stocked drug swn Any druggist can order of holesalcr. weight is satisfactory. Kr, ,-iently a two months' treatment pdds o to pounds. - besides adding more color to the cheeks and lips and a sparkle l health to the eyes. "Ms O. writes. - KinJH publi-h again the prescription tor rh umati " which you -ave to Ted some time ago." ' Answer 1 shall be ver glad to re peat the formula. Get at tn drug store the follow. tig ingredients ana un - I -m , A . ....! a m:al balmwort. I ox.: and sirup ssrsay i rilla. ." o. This is my favorite pre scription for rheumatism. "Charlotte" writes: "some time agi you answered through your colum.! telling "Man. " how to cure bad cou-h J and cold. Will ou kindl repeat the ' formula?" Answer: 1 shall be very glad to re peat the formula for you. Get from your druggist a 21-2 ox. package of essence mentho-laxene and mix wiih honey or home-made sugar syrup ani take according to directions given on the bottle. This is a very mild laxa tive and wll surely cure your cold in a few days at most. It is absolutely harmless and very pleasant to take. "Ted" writes: "I have had chronic appendicitis for some time but I can not consent to an operation. My ston ach is in a bad condition also. Can you help meT Answer: The best scientific and sat isfactory treatment for you is tablets triopeptine which you can get at any well-stocked drug store. They a: e packed in sealed cartons with fuU di rections for. taking. I think rhan cases of appendicitis could be pr. -vented if triopeptine was used regu larly. "Mrs. T." writes: "I have been sick for some time and do not seem to be able to get anything to give me strength. I am nervous and cannot sleep. Could you prescribe a good tonic?" Answer: The best system aad nerve tonic I know of is made by mixing t ozs. syrup hypophosphites comp. and I ox. tincture eadomene (not cardamon ) Mix by shaking well and take a tea spoonful before meals. This Is a line tonic for old and young. Mrs: De V. asks: "I should like to ask you how one can reduce the weight. I am too large, and last sum mer suffered on account of Jsxces isive fat. Can you advise a remedy, harm less and safer Answer: 1 have frequently pre scribed a liquid remedy but owing .o its disagreeable taste, I am now pre scribing the same formula in a tablet fSrm. It Is called 5-graln afbolen tablets and is sold by druggists 'n sealed tubes with full directions for rAe use. I advise anyone who is too Seshy " try this excellent tablet Acvertisement. HEADACHY, BILIOUS, UPSET? "GASGARETS." Bilious, throbbing headache means Bowels are clogged and liver stagnant You're bilious, you have a throb bing sensation in your head, a bad taste in your mouth, your eyes burn, your skin is yellow, with dark rings under your eyes: your lips are parche-1 No wonder you feel ugly mean an -11-tempered. Your srstem is full of oil -not properly passed off. and what you need is a cleaning up inside. Don't continue being a bilious nuisance to yourself and those who love you. and don't resort to harsh physics that ir ritate and Injure. Remember that most disorders of the stomach, liver and in testines can be quickly cured by morn ing with gentle, thorough Cascarets they work while you sleep. A 10-cnt box from your druggist will keep yoi-r liver and bowels clean; stomach swe-t and your head clear for months Ch 1 dren love to take Cascarets. because they taste good and never gripe or sicken. Advertisement. FowneS KID FITTING SILK GLOVES 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 FREIGHTER. IS KITuLED UNDER 11IG "WAGON ON MOGOU.ON ItO.VE Silver City. N. M-, April 8. News has been received here of a fatal accident on the road to Mogollon about 30 miles from Mogollon, which resulted in the life of a young freighter named Felipe Araeda. being crushed out H. had on his wagon a heavy load of ha and was descending a steep hill, when tJ fall from his horse, and the wagon ran over his body. He died shortlv after. One of Marriots big autos on its wav from Mogollon to Silver Cit reached the scene of the accident, picked up the body and conveyed it to Cliff, on the Gila river, the home of the young man. are enough and all druggists arc riad to gie a personal guarantee n,: eri bottle will do all that is Un, i for It. Money back in any case w icre it fails Dodcn s cepn t"r th nan l b. r of : . Liver lar-j;- Tone cob'v onl j So' " i en- uv - inv num- ition r? m have T.iir ,acki- gua'ant el ; i,. t l- I 1 it in1 s I Tor, i j I hc-.-,e i. . nml ti.iv mm.m mmm aBk- 3V tmm i. a-.k not rt hrirmfi-i ' It'im t,'i i Iif ,1 l - '.w i i tnp ricjc of serious com "omnlKa ionc i if It ;t o' the new ' th fi'l p (1. irr 1 Tf Milt" ii Usi. it A iv ,i ' Mot n , .. . . i ! m pi r pared U . lm '" .i u r.. , i TO 1 I -Ailv. I l.n. I v 1 1 - V.