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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1911)
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At the oxponp of a soiled hat Robert
Ormp sacs from arrest a sirl in a black
touring cir who has auscd a traffic jam
on Stat street. He- buys a new hat and
is tfvon in change a live dollar bill with:
nm'mbor the person you pay this to."
written on it. A second time he helps the
lady in the black car. and learns that in
Tom and Bessi" WaJhngham thoy have
mutual friends, but sai:i3 no further hint
of her identity.
Senor l'oritol of South America and
Senor Alt-.itr.tnte. minister from tii same
countrv. and some Japs try to get pos
pcs.sn.il of the bill. Tv.o of Hie latter over
power )rme anil effect a forcible cc
chan;:e of the mark'-d bill for another.
Onne imds the tfrl of the blacl: car
waiting for him. Phe nlso wants the bl...
Orme alls his Mory. Sho retosnize-i on"
of the Japs sis her fath'-r'h btitl'-r. Ma'iu.
A second iliM-J ption on the bill is the
l;ov to fie hidimc pla'- of important pa
pers stolen u-im her rather Orme
and til- ";ltl" start out In She blicl; car
in qu.-st of the pap-rs. In the iiiiiy-rMtv
Kroun.ls in Kvans'on tin- hiding plice is
locatMl M.iltu and anotl r Jap .tr- there
Oimc fells .Maku and the other Jap '.s-i-apes
rme linds in .Main's jio'-K.-t a
folded slip of paper. He takes the tfrl.
whose name is .still unUnown to bun. to
the home of a friend In K:instoi. "
lurnini; to the unnersity Bmiinus rme
Kets In conversation with a nard at tlie
life-savim; station. They hear n motor
boat in trouble in the darkness on the
lake. Tie-, find the ctlppled boat. In H
nr.; th- Jap with the papers and Girl.
She jumps into Orme's boat; but the Jap
eludes pursuit. Orme funis on the p-per
he took from Maku the address. "7.W N.
J'arker Ftr.-t." He Roes there ami finds
rimu teacher of llu-iitsu. is on the third
floor He calls on Alia, clairvoyant, on
the fourth lloor. descends bv the fire
escape and conceals himself under a table
in Arlma's room. Alcatnmte. Poritol and
the Jap minister enter Orme finds the
papers in a drawer, under the table ami
substitutes mining prospectuses for them.
f learns that the pap. rs are of Interna
tional importance with a time limit for
.signatures of that '.tabr midnight. Tlie
pubs'initlon Is ilnrov. id Tiie pirl -m-pears
and leaves again after being told
tlmt the American has the papers. Orme
attempts to get awav is discovered and
f-e: upon bv Arinia and Maku. lie eludes
them and Is hidden in a closet bv the
clairvovant Orme escapes during a.
t-eance" civen bv Alia. On the sidewalk
he encounters Alcatrante Orme goes to
find Tom Walllngham. Alcatrante hangs
on and tries to get the papers. During
the excitement caused bv one of Alca
trante's tri'.-ks to delav Orni the latter
sees the j-lrl and follows her back to
AVallingham's office. He and the uirl ar"
locked In a giant specimen refrigerator
They confess their love and when they
had almost abandoned hope of escape
Orme breaks the thermometer colls and
nttracts the attention of a lnte-golng
clerk. They are liberated.
Alcatrante Is on watch. Thev get awnv
In a hired motor car to Kvanston. The
chauffeur turns out to be Maku. He runs
them to a quiet spot where they meet
nnother motor Orme pretends to conceal
the papers under the seat, but drops them
In the load Orme lights Arinia. Maku
inn two other Japs.
CHAPTER XVI. Continued.
The Japanese who had brought the
prospectuses from the tonneau now
stepped to Maku's assistance, for
Onue had made a motion of the body
which showed that he was rapidly
losing his patience.
Still no answer.
"Ha!" The exclamation nnd a ring
of triumph. "Mees have um!" He
nodded toward the car where the girl
"No." exclaimed Orme vehemently.
"She has not."
"Mees have um." repeated Arinia.
"We hunt, We see."
"1 tell you she has not," said Orme.
"Xo believe you." Arima chuckled.
As Orme twisted himself around, he
was enraged to see the Japanese in
the car seize the girl by the arm and
drag her to the ground. Once on her
feet, she did not resist, but permit
ted herself to be led toward the lit
Arima advanced a step to meet her.
"Give me papers." he said.
"I have no papers," she protested
"We search you." said Arima, taking
another step toward her and extend
ing his hands.
It may be that Arima did not intend
actually to lay hands on her. His
thought may have been that the threat
-would induce Orme to tell where the
papers really were. But the effect
on Orme was to set him ablaze with
His swift, indignant purpose seemed
to multiply his strength until the lit
tle men who held him were like chil
dren in his hands.
A sudden jerk, and he had pulled
both his arms free. Maku and the
man at his other side were taken com
pletely by surprise, and before they
had time to recover themselves. Orme
had thrown his arms around them and
crushed their heads together with
such force that they dropped limp
and unconscious to the ground. The'
were out of the fight
At the first sounds of struggle, Arima
turned. Now, as Orme charged to
ward him, ho bent slightly forward,
every muscle tense, ready to strike
or trip or twist
His framework was overlaid by mus
cles that were like supple steel. Light
and quick, he had a strength that
could hardly have been inferred from
his build. And though Orme's out
break had been sudden, the Japanese
was apparently not in the least dis
concerted. He knew how to turn the rush of
the American into a disastrous fall.
He knew how to prod with his bony
knuckle the angry man's solar plexus
how to step swiftly aside and bring
the horny edge of his hand against
sensitive vertebrae. He could seize
Orme by the arm and. dropping back
ward to the ground, land Orme where
he wished him. Yes, Arima had ev
ery reason to feel confident Many a
Disease Spread By Insects
House Fly, Mosquito and Bedbug Are
Chief Sources of Con
tagion. A Texas physician has demon
strated that smallpox, admittedly a
filth disease, is communicated only by
the bite of the bedbug. That
yellow fever and malaria are com
municable noly by bite of an In
fected mosquito is also an established
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time had he got the better of Amer
ican fist fighters.
But a system of offense and defense
which is based upon the turning of
an opponent's strength against him
self absolutely depends for its success
upon an accurate estimate of tb.6 op
ponent's intentions. A sudden shift
of physical purpose may put your jiu
jitsu adept at a loss.
Arima. from his knowledge of Amer
ican fighting methods, had reason to
think that Orme would continue his
charge and strike out with his fists
when he came near enough. That,
however, is something that Orme did
not do. For, in his two previous en
counters with the Japanese, he had
learned much. He had learned, among
other things, the value of the unex
pected. And though his anger was
almost blinding, he cooled, during I
those few short strides, to his usual i
Within two paces of Arima, he
For one tense moment Onne opened
his senses to all impressions. He
could hear, with almost painful dis
tinctness, the moans of the two men
he had stunned and the rustling
sounds made by their writhings.
He caught a glimpse of the girl. The
searchlight of one of the cars struck
full on tbp side of her face, and drew
there a distinct shadow of the net
work of her disarranged hair. He saw
the strained, excited look in her eyes.
Her captor still held her arm. He
was watching Orme and Arima indif
ferently, as though .quite confident of
All this Orme observed in an in
stant. Then his eyes were again on
He knew that he would have to at
tack. To await the trick holds of the
Japanse would he to invite defeat But
if he attacked, he must use an un
Suddenly he raised his left arm
above his head and clenched his fist.
His right arm remained by his side.
A step forward. The upraised arm
descended. Swiftly Arima reached up
ward to seize It But even as the one
arm descended. Orme swung his oth
er, with terrific force, up from the
waist, and caught Arima on the mouth.
The blow missed the chin, but it
was hard enough to fell any man of
ordinary strength. Arima staggered
back, past the girl, and brought up
against the side of one of the cars.
But with hardly an instant for re
covery, he leaped forward again and
the man who was holding the girl al
so sprang at Orme.
It would be folly to meet the two.
Orme turned and ran quickly in
among the trees of the little grove.
The darkness was his friend, for the
pursuers halted in their quick run
and separated, proceeding more cau
tiously. As for Orme, once in shelter, he
stopped for breath.
He could see the two men coming
toward him. They were outlined
against the radiance from the motor
cars. Cautiously he stepped toward
the south, hoping that they would pass
him in the darkness, but he dared not
move rapidly, lest a stumble or the
breaking of a twig betray him.
All this time the engines of the two
cars had continued to work, and their
muffled chug-chug-chug helped to cov
er the noise of footsteps.
What pleased him most was to see,
out of the corner of his eye, that the
girl had taken advantage of her re
lease to c:imb to the chauffeur's seat
of the car in which Maku had brought
them from Chicago. That meant that,
if he could reach the car, they might
get away. But the papers
By this time Orme was between his
pursuers and the road. He stopped
and groped about till he found a fair
sized stone, then worked toward the
edge of the grove. The moment was
at hand to make a dash.
Ten steps would take him to the
car; then a leap into the tonneau, and
off to the northward he and the girl
would speed. Pursuit would be de
layed for a few precious moments, for
the Japanese would have to turn the
other car around. Those few mo
ments would determine the margin of
success or failure.
But there were the papers. At all
cost they must be secured. The plan
that flashed into Orme's mind was
to draw the Japanese from the spot
and then, jumping from the car let the
girl lead the pursuers on while he
Just as he was about to rush for the
car he heard a sound among the trees.
He wheeled and saw the dim outline
I of one of his enemies coming toward
him. In his excitement he had for-
i gotten that just as they could be seen
' bv him when they were between him
and the road, so he could now be seen
by them. Undoubtedly he was out
lined, as they had been, against the
background of the light.
The Japanese was only a few feet
away. Orme threw the stone; by
good luck it struck the man in the
stomach, and he dropped to the ground
and rolled in silent agony.
But at the same moment Orme was
seized from behind, and held in a
grip he could not break. Indeed,
when he tried to break it, there was
a sudden, killing strain on his spin-
fact The typhoid scourge has Its in
ception in the filth that is distributed
by the common house fly. Rats scat
ter the bubonic plague, and tubercu
losis is contracted generally through
breathing the germs that are carried
in dust With these facts known it
would seem an easy task to reduce or
eliminate the hazard to life that Is
found in these dread diseases. Mosqui
toes may be eliminated by proper
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Then Arima's voice said, close to his
"Where the papers?"
Japanese character thus brought its
fresh surprise to Orme. Even after
this hard fight, when three of his
friends lay groaning on the ground
when he had in his power the man
who had injured them, who had tem
porarily bested himself Arlma's chief
thought was still of the papers!
He seemed to have none of the semi
barbarian vengefulness that might
have been expected. He merely wished
the papers wished them the more des
perately with every passing moment
The lives of his companions counted
for nothing besides the papers!
"Where?" repeated Arima.
"I haven't them," said Orme. "You
ought to know that by this time."
The answer was a torturing pres
sure on Orme's spine. "You tell,"
As the pressure increased Orme's
suffering was so keen that bis senses
began to slip away. He was gliding
into a state in which all consciousness
centered hazily around the one sharp
point of pain.
Then, suddenly, he was released.
For a moment he staggered limply,
but his strength surged back, and he
was able to see how the situation had
The girl had swung her car in clo
ser to the edge of the grove and nearer
to tho struggling figures. Doubtless
she had some idea of helping. But
the effect of the change in the posi
tion of her car was to permit the
searchlight of the other car to throw
its bright beam without interruption
down the road. And there, perhaps
50 feet to the southward, gleamed
The girl could not see It, for her
car was headed north. But Arima
saw it, and in a flash he realized what
drainage of stagnant pools or by oil
ing the surface of such pools. They
do not breed in considerable numbers
save in dead water. Those that are
net eliminated by precautionary meas
ures may be shut out of the homes by
proper screening. House files breed
In trash and garbage. Destruction of
these breeding places will to a large
extent do away with the fly. Those
that are left can be shut out of the
homes by proper screening. With
knowledge of the facts concerning the
origin of disease the people are able
it was. The papers lay there at the
side of the road, where Orme had
tossed them a moment before the two
There had been no other way to
dispose of them. If the car from the
north had stopped at a different angle,
or if the other car had not moved, the
light would not have shone upon them,
and the Japanese might not have sus
pected where they were. Or, if Orme
had tossed them a few feet farther to
one side, they would have been out of
the range of the light But there they
Arima leaped toward them. Even
as he started, a figure, appeared at the
other side of the road and walked to
ward the cars. It was a man with
brass buttons and policeman's hel
met He walked with authority, and
he held a stout club in his hand.
"What's goin on here?" toe demand
ed. Arima stopped in his tracks.
To Orme, at this moment, came the
memory of the girl's desire to avoid
publicity. "Nothing wrong," he said.
The policeman stared. "I've been
watchin you from over there," he said.
"It looks like nothin' wrong, with men
flghtin' all over the ground."
"Just a little trial of strength," ex
Trial of strength, hey?"
"Well," admitted Orme, "this man"
pointing to Arima "wanted some
thing that I had. It's not a matter
for the police."
"Oh, it ain't? Somebody's been
hurt" He gestured with his club to
ward the shadows where the three
injured men were slowly coming back
to their senses.
"Not seriously." said Orme.
"We'll see about that later," replied
the policeman decidedly.
Orme tried to carry the affair off
boldly. Every moment of delay now
threatened defeat for him. "There is
to make plans for their safety. Con
certed effort Is necessary, however,
and the civic pride of every communi
ty should be enlisted in warfare
against known dangers such as are
found in the presence of flies and
Customer Are you sure you'll have
my taxi at the house on time? Garage
Owner Certainly. Don't you know
there's nothing surer than death and
taxis? Woman's Hoase Companion.
jfir Y Y T Y
COPYSTOHT 1909 7 POOAMVAO 4f CorfTAXT
nothing serious," he said. "They have
done me no real harm. But the young
lady and I shall be obliged to yon,
if you will keep these Japanese here
until we can get away. They attacked
us, but I don't wish to make a com
plaint against them."
The policeman showed new Interest
He glanced at Arima. "Japanese!" ho
exclaimed. "There was one slugged
on the campus last night I guess
you'll have to come along with me."
"Nonsense!" protested Orme. "Just
because somebody hit a Japanese over
the head last night"
"Ah, you know about that, do you?
No" as Orme made a movement
"stand where you are." He drew his
During this colloquy, Arima had
edged nearer and nearer to the papers.
Orme's sudden step was involuntary;
it was due to the fact that he had seen
Arima stoop swiftly and pick up the
papers and thrust them into his
"Keep quiet" continued the police
man. "And you, there" he nodded
toward Arima "come here."
Arima hesitated, but the muzzle of
the revolver turned toward him, and
he came and stood a few feet away.
"There's somethin' mighty funny
about this," continued the policeman.
"We'll just get into one of these cars
and go to the station."
"This man and me?" asked Orme.
He had visions of no great difficulty
in satisfying the questions of the local
justice, but he knew that an arrest
would mean delay, perneps 01 noura.
And Arima had the papers.
"I mean that man, and you, and the
woman. I'll send some one for the
others. If you're the fellow that did
the sluggin on the campus last night,
you won't get away from me again."
"What's the use of dragging the
young lady into this?" demanded
"None o your business."
"Can I speak to her a minute, first?"
"No, you can't There's been too
many Chicago hold-up men around
here lately, and I won't take chances
with you." The policeman made this
explanation apparently in deference
to Orme's appearance, which,, in spite
of the evidence of struggle, was that
of a gentleman. "Looks don't always
tell," he continued.
That the girl should be taken to the
station and held, under such suspicious
circumstances was simply not to be
Doubtless she could quickly set in
mntinn fnrros that would liberate her.
I but the disgrace of detention was
something she must be saved from at
She was known in Evanston. Her
Identity once established, the story of
her arrest would be sure to spread.
Her position would then beithe more
painful, because the circumstances of
the case were such that she was un
willing to explain them.
Moreover, Orme realized that if he
and Arima were held, the care of the
jgirl would be his first thought, and
, the recovery of the papers would be
forced into secona piuce. inat woum
not be according to her wish. As
suredly, if he was to get the papers,
he could do better alone.
She sat in the car, not more than
six feet from him, her face the picture
! of mingled emotions. Orme saw that
he must reassure her as to himself
before he carried out the plan which
bad suddenly come to his mind.
"You will make a mistake, officer,
if you detain me," he said, speaking
distinctly, so that the girl would be
sure to hear.
"Cut it out," said the policeman.
"A little telephoning will set me
free in an hour," Orme continued,
bending to pick up his hat, which had
fallen to the ground at the beginning
of the fight "You can't do anything
except take me to the station and find
out that you have bungled."
"That's my affair," said the police
man. "But here, we'vo done enough
tolkin'." He waved his revolver in a
gesture which indicated that they
were to enter the car.
Now, Orme knew that the girl had
not seen him throw the papers to the
road. Neither had she seen Arima
pick them up. Whatever guess she
bad made as to his disposal of them,
there was no reason for her to doubt
that he had again got them into his
possession, during some stage of the
He looked at her earnestly and sig
nificantly, then smiled slightly in the
thought of reassuring her.
When he was certain that she was
watching his every move, he glanced
at the car. then up the road to the
north. Then, with such quickness
that the policeman had no time to pre
vent, he snatched from the inner
pocket of his coat the envelope con
taining the blank contract which had
first disappointed Arima, and tossed
it into the tonneau.
"Go!" he shouted.
Like a shot, she sent the car for
ward. It disappeared swiftly Into the
Thus far, Orme was satisfied. Ha had
got the girl safely away. She thought
that he had thrown the papers into
the car, and when she came to exam
ine them she would be disappointed,
but Orme felt that she would them un
What is a lady? asks the London
Week-end. The lady of the Victorian
age was a soft ornamental, purry
creature like a cat She curled up by
the household fire and purred when
she was given cream. When the
cream was denied her she scratched.
She was the most hopelessly, help
lessly selfish creature living. Work?
No. She was not supposed to be of
any use whatever. But then In those
derstand that she would continue to
As the car darted away the police
man swung his club at Orme.
Before the blow could strike, the
upraised arm was caught by a little
hand and with a quick jerk, the police
man was pulled to the ground. His
revolver, which he held ift bis left
band, went off as he fell, and a leaf,
cut from a tree above by the bullet
sailed Into Orme's face.
The policeman lay helpless in the
cunning hold of Maku Maku. who.
fully restored to his senses, had crept
up to save Arima from the law.
Orme wondered "whether the girl
had heard the shot Probably not, for
she was driving into the wind. But
he had no time to consider the point
for Arima, suddenly conscious of free
dom, leaped for the remaining car. He
had the papers; heswould hurry them
safely to his master, leaving Orme and
the policeman to the mercies of his re
The papers were still first in his
thoughts. And why not? Onne re
membered the scathing rebuke by the
Japanese minister. In the flash of
thought that preceded his own action
he realized that the recovering of the
papers was Arima's one means of
As Arima grasped the steering wheel
of the car and threw on the clutch,
Ormo ran behind the tonneau. His
action, was swiftly calculated to give
the impression that he was dodging
around the car in the hope of escaping
That is what Arima might har
thought, had he glanced around what
Maku might have thought, had he
done more than throw one swift
glance at Arima. then devote Himself
again to the prostrate officer.
But Orme, reaching upward, got his
hands over the high back of the ton
neau. He hung on tightly, raising his
feet from the ground. The car
For a time Orme merely kept his
position. The dust whirled up in his
face, and he bad to close his eyes, but
he was conscious that the car was
gaining speed rapidly.
The situation was as difficult as II
was dangerous. He planned nothing
less than to climb Into the car and
deal with Arima even while they wer
flying along the road. But he must
wait until they had gone a safe dis
tance from the battleground. On the
other hand, he must act before they
got into the thickly settled streets o!
He figured that they had gone about
a quarter of a mile, when he began his
effort Pulling himself up by his
hands, he peered over the back of the
tonneau. He could see Arima, hud
dled forward over the steering-wheel,
doubtless watching the road ahead
with a careful eye for obstacles and
for the police.
For Arima was driving the car at a
law-breaking speed. Clearly, he was
an adept at motoring. But Orme did
not stop to ask himself how a humi
ble teacher of jiu-jitsu a professional
athlete had acquired so much skill In
the handling of a car.
It proved hard to get into the ton
neau. Several times he got one leg
almost over tho back, only to be dis
lodged as the car bumped into a rut
or over a stone. Once he almost lost
his grip entirely. But a final effort
gave bin! a leg hold, and slowly very
slowly he climbed over to the leath
er cushions of the wide seat
If Arima now turned and saw him,
almost anything might happen. But
before he could become conscious that
anyone was near him, Orme was
crouching. In the tonneau.
The car was going at a 35 mile clip.
The street lights were flashing by, and
not far ahead were the frequent lights
of houses. Nothing could be done
here; therefore Orme got down as low
as he could. He realized that he
would have to wait till they had
passed through the town.
Arima had not remained on the
Sheridan road. He had taken a street
which struck off from It, more direct
ly southward, and Orme surmised that
the intention was to avoid the main
streets of Evanston.
When the car came to a cross street
and turned westward this surmise was
strengthened. They bumped over rail
road tracks. Several times they
passed other vehicles.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
"Mrs. Splcey won Mrs. Sportelgh's
new French hat at bridge last week."
"Good gracious! Does she wear it?"
"Of course she does. She's awful
ly proud of it And that's where Mrs.
Sporteigh g3ts her revenge."
"When Mrs. Splcey wears the hat It
looks like a Fiji war bonnet or a con
Under a Cloud.
"What sort of a social position has
Jones in town?"
"He used to stand pretty well, but
he's a mere nobody now. He didn't
receive any degrees this month, he
didn't go to New York to meet Roose
velt none of his daughters was mar
ried and he wasn't operated on fc
appendicitis," Buffalo Express.
days a man was not supposed to work
If he laid claim to being a gentleman.
Now this Is changed, and no man.
whatever bis connections may be. Is
permitted to be a parasite on bis rela
tions. The time is coming when the
woman, too. will be required to do
her share of the world's work, instead
of playing the parasite on brother or
cousin or uncle or whatever the near
est male relative may be.
mPORTAJITTUT MlttC SIMM
HOW MOIIT 6RUT
The testimonial I aa to give yon eosee
unsolicited. I have been uttering from
lumbago for ten years and at times was
unable to stand erect A Mr. Dean ofcthis
city, saw me in my condition (bent over)
and inquired the cause. I told aim that I
bad the lumbago. He" replied, "If you get
what I tell ycu to, yon need not have it."
1 ssid I would take anything for ease. He
said, "You get two bottles of Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root and take it, and if it
does not fix you O. K. I will pay for the
medicine myself." I did ro and am a well
can. For five months I have been aa well
as could be. Before I took your Swamp
Root was in constant pain day and night.
This may look like advertising, but it
seems to me most important that the
public should be made familiar with this
treatment as it is the only one I know
which is an absolute cure. I owe a great
deal to Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and am
anxious that others situated as I was
should know and take advantage of it.
Hoping that this testimonial may be of
benefit to some cne, I am,
J. A. HOWLAND,
1731 Humboldt St
State of Colorado J
City and County of Denver )
Personally appeared before me, a Notary
Public in and for the city and county
of the State of Colorado, J. A. Howland,
known to me as the person whose name
is subscribed to the above statement and
upon his oath declares that it is a true
and correct statement.
DANIEL H. DRAPER,
Prove What SwsanvReet W9I De For Yea
Send to Dr. Kilmer ft Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., for a sample botjtle. It will
convince anyone. You will alae receive
a booklet of valuable information, telling
all about the kidneys and bladder. When
writing, lie sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty
cents and one-dollar.
The Magistrate You say you didn't
know the pistol was loaded, yet the
dealer who sold it to you says you did
not pay for It.
Prisoner What's that got to do with
The Magistrate Well, if you didn't
pay for it, then the dealer must have
charged It for you.
Irish Landmark Gone.
The famous Temple of Liberty, one
of Ulster's best-known landmarks., was
burned to the ground the other morn
ing. Erected at Tcomebridge, on the
County Londonderry side of the River
Bann, by the late Rev. John Carey,
some 60 years ago, it had a romantic
history. Its founder was a remark
able man, possessed of considerable
wealth. He was a descendant of a
Cromwellian family, and had been ar
rested and tried for murder,' but was
unanimously acquitted by the jury,
whereupon he erected the building in
question. London Mail.
Willing to Make an Effort
On a large estate in the Scottish
highlands it was the custom for a
piper to play in front of the house
every weekday morning to awaken
the residents. After an overconviv
lal Saturday night, however, the piper
forgot the day and began his reveille
(can it be played on the pipes?) on
Sunday morning. The angry master
shouted to him from the bedroom win
dow: "Here, do you not know the
fourth commandment?" And the piper
sturdily replied: "Nae. sir, but if ye'H
his whustle It I'll hie try it. sir."
Care of the Child.
It Is announced that Los Angeles
county government will in future ex
pend as much money upon societies
for the care of children as it does
now upon societies that look after the
welfare of animals.
This is well. Perhaps, in course
of time, we may come to regard chil
dren as of equal importance with
horses and dogs.
There is nothing so easy but that It
becomes difficult when you do it with
DAME NATURE HINTS
When the Food Is Not Suited.
When Nature gives her signal that
something is wrong It is generally
with the food; the old Dame Is always
faithful and one should act at once.
To put off the change is to risk that
which may be irreparable. An Ari
zona man says:
"Por years I could not safely eat
any breakfast I tried all kinds of
breakfast foods, but they were all
soft, starchy messes, which gave me
distressing headaches. I drank strong
coffee, too, which appeared to benefit
me at the time, but added to the head;
aches afterwards. Toast and coffee
were no better, for I found the toast
"A friend persuaded me to quit cof
fee and the starchy breakfast foods,
and use Postum and Grape-Nuts In
stead. I shall never regret taking his
"The change they have worked In
me is wonderful. I now have no mora
of the distressing sensations in my
stomach after eating, and I never have
an; headaches. I have gained 12
pounds in weight and feel better in
every way. Grape-Nuts make a de
licious as well as a nutritious dish,
and I find that Postum Is easily di
gested and never produces dyspepsia
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Get the little book. "The Road to
WellTllIe," In pkgs. "There's a
ver rea4 aw aWv letter? A act
a appears treat tlate ta tfaae. Tfcey
are g-eaatae, traa, aaa tall mt aaaaaa
v - ' d
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