Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905, February 13, 1902, Image 7
fcnmi par mm Im vat) 9mh Otntyry Oats M tm par Md. mImt'i OM an wu t Tta u. m. Af. (. Mat ) war J? Ttlf4Mftar4 Oorn, I ft Mi kM. Ml Ml, Ml I MlNpNimtTtMn, f a. par mtn. na T V inmnmil Urn. rt 1 t arlaaa.araala. I anl feat, f ft! u4 4 Victoria Rap BUM U MMlbla m grav fca. ahM 4 imiI ft MtafaalUaHk. Mar If arllt m u ia7wU-iTha pay. 1 i 1 Bromua Inarmli II akM va4rfl mi 1 , tkaatstar;.Pr94a-aM . Xv 7 Mf aa4 hm aa4 ft ' L vzrjztz JT Umm. Wiar'l aa Bromu Inarm la. Tb'TiitfJnlw" er DR. McQREW. HPKCIAI.1HT Treats all forma of Diseases ud Disorders of Men Only. 26 years ipcriace IB years in Omaha Charge low. Cures guaranteed OYER 20,000 debility, luaa of vitality and all uiinMural weaknomw of men. Kidney ana Blader Mae&ne and all Blind DlwaMiN cured for life. TAKICUCKLEvured to less than 10 days. Treatment by mail. P. O. Boi We. Office OTvr tli South Uth HU, between farnam aud Douala ta., OMAHA, NEB. When writing, mention thla paper. FOR MEN ONLY. Free BOOk! WawiUaadoaralefai f i page book to anr one who to afflicted and in need oa reauaftt of Inform a tion. Our book ia the fincat Oook oi the kind ar pabliahed and i of g real valtie to any oti whether In need of medical treatment or not. We Mod the book im plaid envelope scaled. Writ for it today by postal card or letter AM red OKS. FELLOWS ft FELLOWS, 321 W. Walnut 8U Oaa Molnaa, la. When writing, mention thla paper. The WEBER " Gataline Engine! lor rHDBina f rl ndari. ah rad- aara, aonara, thraahwa, ale. Fraa eulya Kttm all aUaa, Slim (In m QMollna Vr Co,-B. 113 Xanaaa Crt 150 Kinds for 16c. II III fu t Umt Ralwr'a vKHaMa.nt n.jwrr a rua ar ioiuiu in Iiior? yinrarm I ana inure fnnni Diun kiit oiIkt In Anw-n'-a. 'I Ihmv la rt-aion fur (Ma Wown and ojTiii utt hMi irm for inr jirixmrtioo oi our mole iwk in ortw-r lo Inouit yn to try t!n-m Tor 16 Cenfa PotipaMi IQ Haiti r reraal latai raalaaai, I aaffalberul aorllaal aiiliaa, la '! Blarlai Uaialaaa. I a.rlna Utta.. varl.llaa, IS ftplaaaU U.I aarta. Ci f irnu'l eaaalllal Bmr aaaaa, 1 In nil iw klndi poIitIt fnrnlalilm DuMiiHa or uiuinitlnir flnwiro and iu anu iou or rtioi'-a rinlra,i l'!lr wlih oar ktbm ratliiui iuinKaii arori TfaMttit and rv 1 al anfl Hromlia and HpIU, onion lor I . In liana Writ o-anj. JOHN A. (ALZER SEES CO.. Ll I I CrotM, , Wll. POPULAR FIRM OF DOCTORS, For many yeara the name of Doc tor! Fellows & Fellowa has been prom inent In the lint of specialist doctors f Ues Moines. This Arm enjoys a wide reputation. It Is composed of father ami two noiiS, who have given close study to certain diseases and are competent to treat them. They are proKi'isslve men. whose aim has been to alevlate the Ills of the human body and to brlnK happiness where pain and distress has reined. Doctors Fellows & Fellows have been before the public as specialists for twenty years. They are honorable men, whose word Is as good as a bond. While they have been successful In practice, they have not rested on their honors, but have studied In the best medical schools of this country, Kii land, Germany and France. They have watched the development of medical practice along all lines, and having se lected one line of work, have made It their specialty. They have read, and written for the best medical works In thla country, have taken Instruction In the best hospitals and schols. Doctors Fellows Fellows have pre pared a special private medical work which they are furnishing free to those who writ for It. Ilelng leaders In their field of medical practice, this work la especially valuable. Indianapolis Journal :Those who have read some of the atacks on Methodist preachers by Prof. Pearson will be pained at the Intolerant spirit which pervades these utterances. If It were the age of the stake. Prof. Pearson would likely be burned. Boston Transcript: The Philadel phia Methodists think Prof. Mitchell Is a dangerous man because he cannot fee easfly answered. When then they sar "dangerous" they probably mean "rabtMTasatng," 1 mnwi Tkat saia. I j HI JlthOO for 10o. I Wa wl.fc t lr r Mil tf m , kHM aCtr U ma I fars aaat 4 f -T-f'" i -'-'-t TWaaaaa VI Militia jala. TaaalnW. Sap., " 4MUk.falu,au.!fltaik JaaJW(MurU uiauar lia itamialn,t Jatilti J -wife W,"' OhaUll l ll. taa4y Watt kalku, taaalatvoaa PumDerfaarBBfCM t.7s. at mm I 11( H.r I I inal.a, tUMai """M 1 If MaMaia4a. hrrlallait,asF 1 1 u I ,n" It tvary SlaaBJ y.Xr g' ana fuMaataaa. Othaf ataat a. J 7T Ht, apta 60 . r. aa far aaa- J IB TSLtf OaaallM rf i 4g HH kauaa Clir, Bo. THK LAND OF LONO AGO. (Nixon Waterman.) There's a dear old home in Far Away, A soft, snug nest where the children play, A real of rest where the old folks stay In the Land of Long Ago. O, never a map shall point that place; Nor ever the drift of time erase, Uut the hungering heart the lines . shall trace Of the Land of Long Ago. And ever the tide of my life's swift stream Rolls back to the bay of a blissful dream. And I live and laugh in the glint and gleam frf-tha T.anrl nt Isng AgO, On the north and south are the Joy and rest Of a sister's smile and a mother's breast; And a father's love to the east and west Of the Land of Long Ago. We shall all come back from the des ert "Sigh," We ahall all come home to the "Soul's iteply." We shall ail return in the "By and Hy" To the Land of Long Ago. PIERCE COUNTY, NEBRASKA. Is high prairie, level and generally a rich, dark, sandy loam. Has a good deal of thin soil or srazing land, but is well situated northeast of Madison county, on the branch of the Fremont, Elkhorn & Missouri Valley R. K., which leaves the main line at Nor folk, and running through Plerce.resta at Verdigre, in Knox county. Land Is worth 120 to $30 per acre. It had a fair corn crop thla year (1901), which is selling at 40 to 42 cents per bushel. Wheat averages 16 bushels to the acre, and is selling at 50 cents per bushel. Hay yield In the county, about 60,000 tons or IVi to 2 tons per acre. Aver age market price, J5 per ton. There' is about 600 acres of alfalfa hay started In Pierce county, which Is doing weii and promises to be a very extended and profitable crop. Tierce is the county seat and Is a thrifty town or about 1,000 population. Cleveland Plain Dealer: "Mrs. Chumley carries her Ideas of harmony too far, she's always trying to find things to match her complexion." "Yes." "And now she's gone and had her house painted yellow." HOW'S TMISf We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case or Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F .J. CHBNKY & CO., Toledo. O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 yeara, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations madd by their firm. WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Drug gists, Toledo, O. WALDINO, KINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken inter nally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Irlce 7Dc per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Hall's Family Pills are the best. THE KLONDIKE INCUBATOR. On another page will be found an advertisement of the Klondike Incuba tor Company, of IJes Moines. The Klondike Incubator is un up-to-date machine, huvlng added Improvements from time to time, as critical experi ence suggested, until there now seems little room for further Improvement. It has perfect ventilation and even radiation, while it.s moisture plan which Is fully covered by putents cannot be appropriated by any other make. The moisture tank surrounds the radiating Hue, and being open at the top, diffuses its moisture and oxy gen Into the warm, dry air before it passes into the machine, giving the air all the wholesome parts. Ho perfect is Its construction that the manufac turers have no hesitancy in giving a ten-year guarantee, which speaks vol umes In Its favor. Any ordinary boy or girl can successfully operate It, and In fact, many such huve bought it iv hereby to "urn their own pocket money. All th'-se dculrable features combined inako a machine that should meet all the requirements of the farm er or poultry raiser. The company Is very reliable In all Its dealings and Inquiries for catalogues and price lists will be promptly attended lo by mak ing kindly mention of this paper. British America Is about 3D0.000 square miles greater than the United States' Aches, pains, soreness, swellings, bruises, burns, spraliu or pain, quick ly cured by Hamlin's Wizard Oil, 50c and tl.00 at druggists. A Connecticut man has sent to Pres ident Roosevelt a knife with a handle made from the old Charter Oak. The historic whittle has been In the Gov ernor Holley family for fourty-fuur years. Is your home supplied with the greatest of pain relievers? Hamlin's Wizard OH great remedy for emer gencies. Cleveland Plain Dealer: Ilishop Potter's summer house was entered and despoiled by a gang of burglars the other night, and there Is nothing to Indicate that the Ilishop suspecls any prohibitionist. Wasps may often be observed it tachlng from fences, boards or any old wood the fibres of which they after ward manufacture Into papier macho A bee will carry twice Its own weight In honey or was. ' - The Incarnation A CONTINUED Curiously enough, Learoyd, who had fought for the prize, and In winning secured the highest pleasure life had to offer him, was altogether disposed to undervalue It, while Ortheris openly said that it would be better to break the thing up. Dearsley, he argued, might be a many-sided man, capable, despite his magnificent fighting qualt tisa, of setting in jnotlon the ma chinery of the civil law a thingmuch abhorred by the soldier. Under any circumstances their fun had come and passed; the next pay-day was close at hand, when there would be beer for all. Wherefore longer conserve the painted palanquin? "A first-class rifle shot, an' a good little many av your Inches you are," said Mulvaney. 4'13ut you niver had a head worth a soft-boiled egg. 'Tis me has to He awake av nights schamin an' plottln' for the three av us. Or tb'rls, me son, 'tis no matther av a few gallons av beer no, nor twinty gallons but tubs an' vata an' firkins In that sedan chair. Who ut was, an' what ut was, an' how ut got there, we do not know; but I know in me bones that you an' me an' Jack wld his sprained thumb will get a fortune thereby. Leave me alone, an' let me think." Meantime the palanquin stayed In my stall, the key of which was in Mulvaney's hands. " Pay-day came and with It beer. It was not In the experience to hope that Mulvaney, dried by four weeks' drought, would: avoid excess. Next morning he and the palanquin had disappeared. He had taken the pre caution of getting three days' leave "to see a friend on the railway," and the colonel, well knowing that the seasonal outburst was near, and hop ing It would spend its force beyond the limits of his jurisdiction, cheerfully gave him all he demanded. At this point his history, as recorded In the mess-room, stopped. Ortheris carried It not much further. "No, 'e wasn't drunk." said the little man, loyally, "the liquor was no more than feelln' its way round inside of 'Im; but 'e went an' filled that 'ole bloomln' palanquin with bottles 'fore 'e went off. He's gone 'an 'Ired six men to carry 'lrn, an' I 'ad to 'dp 'im Into 's nupshal couch, 'cause e wouldn't 'ear reason. 'E's gone off In 'Is shirt an' trousles, swarin' trcmen Jus gone down the road In the palan quin, wavln' 'Is legs out o' the windy.' "Yes," said I, "but where?" "Now you arx me a question. 'E said 'e was goln' to sell that palan quin, but from observations what hap pened'when I was stuffin' 'im through the door, I fancy "e's gone to the new embankment to mock at Dearsley. Soon as Jock's off duty I'm goln' there to see If 'e's safe not Mulvaney, but t'ther man. My saints but I pity 'im as "elps Terence out o' the palanquin when e's' once fair drunk!" "He'll come back without harm," I said. " 'Course 'e will. On'y question Is, what '11 'e be doin' the road. Kill in' Dearsley, like as not. 'E shouldn't 'a' gone without Jock or me." Reinforced hy Learoyd, Ortherin sought the foreman of the coolie gantf. TX'arsley's head was still embellished with towels. Mulvaney, drunk or sober, would have struck no man In that condition, and Dearsley indig nantly denied that he would have taken advantage of the intoxicated brave. "I had my pick o' you two," he ex plained to Learoyd, " and you got my palanquin not before I'd made my prot on It. Why'd I do any harm when everything's untiled? Your man did come here drunk drunk as Davy's sow on afrosty night came a-purpose to mock me stuck his head out o' the door an' celled me a chuclfied hodman. I made him drunker an' sent hin. along. Hut I never touched him." To these things Learoyd, slow to perceive the evidences of sincerity, answered only, "If owl comes to Mul vaney long o' you, I'll gripple you, clouts or no clouts on your ugly head, an' I'll dniw t throat Iwintmays, man. See there naw." The embassy removed Itself, and Dearsley, the battered, laughed alone over his supper th-t evening. Three days passed a fouith and a flfih. The week drew to a ilose ami Mulvaney did not return. He, ,y. royal palanquin, and his six nttend anls had vanished Into lr. A very large and very tlpoy soldier, lils feet sticking out of the litter of a reigning princess. Is not a thing to travel along the wuys without comment. Yet no man of all the country round had seen any such wonder. He was, und h" was not; nnd Learoyd suggested the Immediate maslim-nt of Dearsley as a sacrlllee to his ghost. Ortheris In sisted that all was well, and In light of ptst experience hi hopes seemed reasonable. "When Mulvaney goes up the road," said he, " ' like lo go a very long ways up, specialty when 'e's so blue drunk as 'e is now. tint what gits me Is 'is not beln' 'eared of pullln' wool off the niggers somewheres about. That don't look good. The drink must ha' died out In 'Im by this, unless 'e's broke abarik, and then Why don'e come back? 'K didn't ought to hn' gone off without us." Even Otherls's heart sunk at the end of the seventh day, for half the regiment were out semiring the country-side, and Learoyd had been forced to fight two men who hinted openly that Mulvaney had deserted. To do him Justice, the colonel laughed at the' notion, even when It was put for ward by his much trusted adjutant. "Mulvaney would as soon think of of Mulvaney STORY BY RUYARD ,RD KIPLING. deserting as you would," he said. "No, he's either fallen Into a mischief among the villagers and yet that isn't likely, for he'd blarney himself out of the Pit; or else he is engaged on urgent private affairs some stupend ous devilment that we shall hear of at mess after it has been round of the barrack-rooms. The worst of it is that I shall have to give him twanty elght days' TjoTif'tirment at least tot being absent without leave, just when I most want him to lick the new batch of recruits Into shape. I never knew a man who could put a foolish on young soldiers as quickly as Mul vaney can. How does he do it?" "With blarney and the buckle end of a belt, sir," said the adjutant. "He is worth a couple of non-commissioned officers when we are dealln' with an Irish draft, and the London lads seem to adore him. The worst of It is that if he goes to the cells the other two are neither to bold nor to bind until he comes out again. I believe Ortheris preaches mutiny on those occasions, and I know that the mere presence of Learoyd mourning for Mulvaney kills all the cheerfulness of his room. The sergeant tells me that he allows no man to laugh when he feels unhappy. They axe a queer gang." "For all that I wish we had a few more of them. I like a well-conducted regiment, but these pasty-faced, shifty-eyed, mealy-mouthed young slouchers from the depot worry me sometimes with their offensive virtue. They don't seem to have backbone enough to do anything but play cards and prowl round the married quarters. I believe I'd forgive that old villain on the spot if he turned up with any sort of explanation that I could In decency accopt." "Not likely to be much difficulty about that sir," said the adjutant. "Mulvaney's explanations are only one degree less wonderful than his performances. They say that when he was in the Black Tyrone, before he came to us, he was discovered on the banks of the Liffy trying to sell his colonel's charger to a Donegal dealer as a perfect lady's hack. Shackbolt commanded the Tyrone then." "Shackbolt must have had apoplexy at the thought of his ramping war horse answering to that description. He used to buy unbacked devils, and tame them by some pet theory of starvation. What did Mulvaney say?" "That he was a member of the So ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, and anxious to sell the poor baste where he would get something to fill out his dimples. Shackbolt laughed, but I fancy that was why Mulvaney exchanged to ours." "I wish he were back," said the col onel, "for I like him and believe he likes me." Thai evening, to cheer our souls, learoyd, Ortheris and I went Into the waste to smoke out a porcupine. All the dogs attended, but even their clamor and they began to discuss the shortcomings of porcupines before they left cantonments could not take us out of ourselves. A large, low inoon turned the tops of the plume grass to silver, and the stunted camel thorn-bushes and sour tamarisks Into the likenesses of trooping devils. The smell of the sun had not left the earth, and little aimless winds blowing across the rose-gardens to the south ward brought the scent out of dried i-oses and water. Our fire once started and the dogs craftily riiHposed to wait the dash of the porcupine, we climbed to the top of a rain-scarred hillock of earth, and looked across the scrub seamed with cattle-paths, white with the long grass, and dotted with spots of level pond bottom, where the snipe would gather in winter. "This," said Ortheris, with a sigh, as he took In the unkempt desolation of it all, "this Is sanguinary. This Is unusual Bangulnary. Sort 'o mad country. Like a grate when the fire's put out by the sun." He shaded his eyes against the moonlight. "An' there's a looney dar.cir.' in the middle of It all. Quite right. I'd dunce too If I waan't so downheart." There danced a portent In the face of the moon a hugh and ragged spirit of the waste, that Hupped Its wings from afar. It hud risen out of tne earth; it was coming' toward u?. and its outline was never twice the Kamc. The toga, tuble-cloth, or drexs- Ing-gown, whatever the denture wore, took a hundred shapes. Once It stopped on a neighboring mound and Hung all Its legs and urms to the winds. "My, but That scarcrow, 'as got 'em bad!" said Urtherls. 'Seems like if 'e comes any furder we'll 'ave to arglfy with 'Im." Leroyd raised himself from the dirt a bull clears his flanks of the wal- lowT- nit im the bull bellows, so he, after a short"Trflnute at gaze, gav- tongue to the stars. 'MULVANET MULVANEY! A hoo!" Then we yelled all together, and the figure dipped Into the hollow, till, with a crash of rending grass, the lost one strolled up to the light of the fire and disappeared to the waist In a wave of Joyous dogs. Then Leroyd and Ortheris gave greeting, bass and falsetto together, both swallowing a lump In the throat. "You damned fiol," said they, and severally pounded him with their fists, 'Go easy I" he answered, wrapping a huge arm around each, "I would have ynu know that I am a god, to be treat ed as such tho' by me faith, I fancy I've got to go to the guard-house Just like a privet soldier." The latter part of the sentence destroyed the suspicions raised by tlm former. Any one would have been justified in regarding Mulvaney as mad. He was batless and shoeless, and his shirt and trowsers were dropping from him. But he wore one wondrous garment a gigantic cloak that fell from collar-bone to heel of pale pink silk, wrought all over in the cunningest needlework of hands long since dead, with the loves of the Hindu gods. The monstrous figures leaped in and out of the light of the fire as he settled the folds round him. Ortheris handled the stuff respect fully for a moment while I was trying to remember where I had seen it be fore. The he screamed, "What 'ave you done with the palanquin:? Xqh!Xs wearln' the linin'." "I am," said the Irishman, "an' by the same token the 'broidery is scra pln' me hide off .I've lived in this sump shus counterpane for four days. Me son, I begin to understhand why the naygur is no use. Wldout me boots, an' me trousles like an openwork stocking on a gyurls' leg at a dance, I begin to feel like naygur-man all fearful and timorous. Give me a pipe an' I II tell on." (To be continued.) TALK ABOUT WOMEN. Mrs. Sarah St. Justin Beale, a New York author, through a series of un fortunate financial misfortunes, has had to enter a charitable institution for women in Denver. Mrs. General Miles has had named in her vjtonor a woman's auxiliary army post in Washington, the name given the organization being Mary Sherman Miles auxiliary. Miss Abble Chopin, an American missionary in China, has had confer red on her the royal red cross, be stowed by the king of England through the British minister. It was given her for services rendered dur ing the siege of Pekln. Miss Annie Blalock of Georgia is engaged in founding an industrial school for the negroes of her native state, modeled after the Tuskegee in stitute of Booker T. Washington. Her father has given her a plantation of 260 acres, with the buildings, for that purpose. It is said that the Empress Eugenie is writing her memoirs, which after her death, are to be placed in a public building, where every one will be able to read them. Her private correspond ence will be added to the memoirs, including the letters addressed to Na poleon III before and after her be trothal. Animated by the example of Carrie Nation a young woman of Blnghamp ton. New York. Miss Alice Weaver, has begun a crusade against candy stores, which she regards as more harmful than saloons. She entered one of thse stores and proceeded to demolish the candy jars, but her cru sade was brought to a sudden stop by an unsympathetic policeman. Miss Weaver paid a fine of such proportions that her ideas of reforming the world by blotting out the candy store in famy have been greatly modified. Mrs. Benjamin Harrison has taken her place as the unquestioned leader of society In Indiana. Her home In Indianapolis Is the gathering place of the wits, the brains and the influence of the Hoosler state. Her library, collected by General Harrison during his Illustrious career of more than forty years in public life, is the most complete and valuable collection west of the Hudson river. At her death. It is to be divided among General Harri son's children, i Mre. Harrison is a patron of music and literature. A sedate little tot of a girl furnished considerable amusement for a number of street car passengers In New York the other afternoon, at the same time demonstrating that imitative motherly qualities begin to show themselves very early In life. In relating he little comedy a writer forthe New York Times says that the child, who was with her mother,carrled in her arms a doll half as big as herself. In the course of the ride the little one's mother found It necessary to give her maternal attention to the small girl's nose, and this being duly atended to she slipped the pretty lace-trlmmed handkerchief she had ur.cd into the bag she was carrying and was about to close It, when the baby held out her small hand for It. It seemed she wished to finish the duty her mama had begun, as such small children frequently 'In, but that was not true In this instance. Baby was a mother herself and, taking the handkerchief solemnly, she applied It to dolly's nose and handed it back to her mother without a ghost of a smile. It was the mother and the other passengers in the car who exchanged smiles at the serious way In which the little one Imitated service done for herself. Henry J. Croker, the San Francisco capitalist, has 100 rare stamps that are valued at J20.000. His rarest stamp Is the 20-cent label issued in 1845 by the St. Louis postofflce before there were any regular United States stamps. Rev. Dr. Parker Morgan has com pleted the twentieth year of his service as rector of the Church of the Heaven ly Rest, New York, and was presented with a handsome loving cup. Presi dent McKlnley was one of Dr. Mor gan's intimate friends. Raron Schwegel of Austria is another European who Is coming to America to study the Industrial system of this country and the methods of "trust" organizations of capital. He Is a member of the Austrian Parliament and a leader of the German party In that body. Almost any man makes a "go" of It when his friends give him a fine send-off. AIDISG TE3 LEZ0ET. Ways tm Develop aud SlreusUtsu Tills l-aculiy. Many people coinpl.iln of hnwmg jt poor memory, and jet thai faculty can be developed a easily an cuu 119 biceps musole. Nor is it utceoary In go to any professor of tuemot) or les master a:ny elaborate system iu oratr to accompluKh this result. One does) not have 1o go to a gyuiaiuMuiu u Strengthen one's arm or back. 8av ing wood or rowing a boat will iUt It. Sinii'iarly memory may be culti vated by ce's own eHoru and uuiiii ace's ordkjury pursuits. One miam made the Sunday servi of his church serve as a memory exer cise. After ithe service.be would eu deavor uj recall the numbers of all h vmiii fiHTtr--r-he ehftfstfiF aod w5nsej' the Scripture leason, words of muLca. texts amd poinlts of sermon. This re quired the paying of close aUuutio and a conscious effort to impress these thlings upon his inlud. By itiiie and otbitr equally simple nieaas u developed a memory ithait wae aiolti lely ialt bis couimamd. Famous speakers who have niema itzed their epeeches biaive adopted va rious sdmple devices to aid them. The late Hon. John Bright fixed in voiiut ttie different podnts in his epe:ue by firsaJ drawing little figure or jjiiotortal repreeeuitialuives. If part of hss speech had to do with a bridge, hjt would make a little sketch of such s structure or 41 with Ireland or Scot land he would sketch a small map of the couiiiry or 'the ttistrldt. He could remember these figures or piefcurea. When he rose to hiis feet, he oould ave them In inuaii nation and select them one by one as he proceeded from poia to poAi, Sn the address, not having: any note or manuscript by him at a4L That was '.he method that beat Buitcii him. Another way of memorizing' ths points of an address to be deHivenx, one which the writer has frequently used, is by means of anagrams. J ie very simple. Suppose one were aailefe upoa to dcJnver a Fourth of JuJy ora tion aud wished to epeak mainly oa these three points: First, histroi origuu of the dta.y; second, the success of 'uhe experiment in government then inaugurmtcd; third, the destiny of tie republic. A very suitable anagram ie recall these' points to mind would Ue the lditers U. S. A.. He could sot hit, topics down in this way: Uniiuii proclaimed by Declaj-afius-of Independence. Sucoesjs of experiment in gover mcnit. AiJter the prescmlt, what? He does iuoH need to .dike any notee wiith him an the platform. He can. elasily remembers 'these letitera. Be membetfing them, they recall his top Ses.and remembering the general bopisi it wilii Jiti-.elf suggest any subuuvifciomf; pertaining to it. Centafin people possess what nay he called the bump of location. If Shy re member a passage in a book, they can tell you whlich side of 'the it is on amd whiatti pant of the page. There are students wiith itlnait kind of a memory who prepare their ,reifciKv tioiifi by Itaking a large fchymt of jnepty amid writing differe-nlt pairts i the. lesson in dllfferenlt places on rthe pap er. They ciain rely on their sense Of location to cuil to miind whatever 'tiey may wish to remember. Again, there are people who haw. keen eye for color. They will ixuuV WwOr memoramdla on sHips of paper ut dlilTereitut colors. Then simply eslttip to imimd a particular color wlH tsaahki them to remember the niemonaadaai affcxxi'uiited wijtii Wiat color. Of eottrae. ail Uliis is based on wlilat Is known the faculty of aKsociialtion of idea. Some jK'iopIe who cam remember words and ph liases find difficulty- in. remembering figures or numler. In such cufces a ouirioua expedient ban soimltl' m'B been resorted to. A phrase wliill be devised, the dniitiial lebtsns 4s? vuihch suggest the figures, soutfblt jta be remiembered. For example, sup pcuae some one's street number to W; 182.- 'Hie suggesitdve phrase mdgbt be, "I aeek Mm." The letter I will sug gest the figure 1, the latter S Borne what resembles am 8, and (iie twtv perpeoxlticular titrokes of the H sug gest the Roman iniumerul IL A round about method this- may be, but fit ltatt served to fa-slUm figures in the menv ary of people who had previously found them troublesome. But perhiaps the mot wholesome way In the long run ds tlimply by re.pe ttlllion and effort to fix the thing its. the memory directly without (dicks, of memory, or artificial methods. Rjr memonllng one sentrfmce or vpjma av day from the bef-lt I'Lierature the tiuntl wiM fun-in ltave a fine treasure of bean Itsful thoughts and an enrich-ed vocab ulary.. Dr. WIKiani l'umshion, a gre:i; KngMsh preacher, dlid this, and Ills fiine prone may have been largely doe to his familiar acquUii'taiuce with the bt-ll llteniif lire. For quotation pti.rosv 'it 1s jv'ces piry ito remember vertaitita, asi though this iKitlie linrdc-lt ta-k of mem ory, it well reimys the effont. Onr. itra.itved. the memory will be able tu recall tho exact words of v.onverav tiiouiH, ticrmons and passages In hatoasi without lulling nuiile amy ons'Jmij effort to commit (them. SL Lou (i'kbe-Democrait. Smull potatope are nor, t be mess ed sit any lionger. They are fl ue in the sUiixii factories. Almt tijOmX tons of polnifo starch is mnde in 1,ki countiry every year. Here Is where the sniuiCl potato is just as good, j,.4mr at goe, a the big onip. Walter J. Bruner, secretary 4 UM Bruner Hardware Company of XaJsaa City, while hunting in the Creek Mt tion was killed Friday by the ccaAn i;w.l discharge of a. revolver. The trag edy occurred about a liundrtxl east of Guthrie. 1 The peop of Halifax, Nov flostst, re preparing to give the CnHadias soldiers returning from the Houtb kl rk'an war a tumultuous) and jtyfavl. welcome. There air to be paTwrlnt torchliglut Inxv3i'4(jrns, shin iilmirissv ttonn and a big banquet, and thr IsxUsw will give to rat h stklier a gold tKagt leaf pin.