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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
August 11, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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August 11, 1923

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WOODVILLB REP00BLIOJJr, WOODV11,LE, ustard Cup LflIM-.I!; "Yes. It was easy to name 'em," she agreed. "Potnt Is, they don't eest In ued. but half as much as the whole ones, and where's the dlff'runce in nourlsi- fact was that he had money; aud at. though individuals have had more, none ever felt greater resi,ibtlity. Since he had been paid In cash by Mr. Drake. Mrs. Pentield had presented him with an old purse and had allowed him to carry In it a sum never ex. ceeding twenty cents, usually in am small ctmnge as provided by ths United States treasury. The very looscst of this loose change he could Penfleld" "what to behave in spite the child, rolling "rd ruther Works out Just the all the time, try It for a Its Now your good clo'. school with It'll be tur- phases of supply Penfleld she finished her and changed the first of Dream- collecting the nmke the deposit be- close. Her list the Bo] eys. whether she rent or let it go :pf It, as they surely ment? The whole bean's there, only zpend without supervlslon up to and not in one place. And I know a way] including ten cents a week; larger to cook oli into beans so't the chll-[investments were snhJect to decision dren don't taste It. and I put in a nice in conference. Crink's pride had dash of Indian meal. and land, they reached dangerous proportlons. He dont need nothing more to a slttinvg. They get as nourished as they can stand. You know a lot of folks are overfed." "'Round hereY' Inquired Uncle fierry, wlth lazy ambiguity. She faced him with a flush on her cheeks. "Uncle Jerry, you don't mean that the reason you don't---don't take meals with us oftener is--is--" "Good Lord, no, Car'ltne," he ex- ploded in amazemenL "Ain't anything would suit me better'n to eat with you all the time, but the work I'm trying out is--it means irregular hours. That's all. honest. Why, you don't s'pose I'd be such a blame-fool as to criticize-- All is, "t kind o' gets me [ to think what a family you came out[ of and the bringing up---" t She lifted her hand quickly in a t gesture that hrshed the past out of l was even glad that the purse was old ; It looked more as though his financial experience reached gratifyingly into the past. Moreover, by keeping the inside pocket of the purse stuffed with chips from the kitchen woodpile, he was able to give the impression of abundant resources bayous the amount which he chose to spend at the momenL "Let me have some money, CHnk," LetHe begged. "I need it awful, and I know you're 'most a rich man." He was flattered, but not wholly overcome. "What do you want it for?" She told him, "And we've gotta be horspltle, CrLuk. Penzle said to be, two, Gusale tosley she said briefly. it again." a black satin rlflmple. Around her cha of wrought Mrs. Penfleld puzzled glance, realize that this belonged in the Custard Cup. the glance, preened you like it?" so. It's a simple it up In San lying around, Smiled Mrs. Pen- but what rm th chain. Ain't It | You ever glimmered ? ef Frank's sent it to pled. The generous making folks, ain't they?" came superfluously cheeks. "Ye---yes, at the back excused herself. maiL" 8he ex- returned. "Uncle lack of sweet pota- Didn't ask the most thought- into Gussie Boa- so well sat- at her in aston- once occurred to wife might With his friend- Evidently she agreement about but Oussle's atti- criticism llke him," she I don't think mlees I have to, said It ff you into the talk. anyhow." She Mr& Penfleld, do would put an doorT" Would. Ain't any but the raffler eOUldn,t Vat on, an 8ettg asked for is a cheap hole. We get out of It. existence. "Don't you know that's why I can live this way and be happy doing it? I've come to see that the more pos._esslons you can eliminate. the better you can breathe and the more time you got for other folks-- and that's the main concern, ain't it?" "I'll be running along," said Uncle Jerry, with a whimsical smile. "Time I get back you'll have yourself argued out of food and furniture. I expect." "No, I won't." she laughed. -rll make a stanc} for a certain amount of both, but rm going to remember that enough is all I want. There's Perennial Prne," she added softly, as t she caught a glimpse through the open front door. "Too bad you're going off. You might--" "Well now, II don't have to go straight away," admitted Uncle Jerry slowly. Mrs. Penfleld gave him a sly glance. but made no comment. It was begin- ning to dawn upon her that Uncle Jerry admired Prudence Hapgood that he regarded her as a superior being, worlds removed from the sort of existence which he had known. Before her he was sometimes shy, al- ways awkward" always self-conscious--- he, the nonchalant, self-possessed Jerry Wlnston--and yet he stayed by ! Mrs. Penfleld wondered. Certainly Prudence was different from anyone else in The Custard Cup. She was like a quiet little rowboat that had strayed from Its moorings and had floated into a group of varie- gated craft. Always gentle and friendly, she yet had the slightly aloof manner of one whosb thoughts are turned often inward. So far from being modified by her surround- ings, she had brought r own world into them antd kept it intac Her carefully preserved silk gown; the fine old lace around te neck and edg- ing the sleeves; her sweetly tm poise; the calm expression of her eyea-thhese set her apart from her neighbors, intangibly bat undeniably. She had brought a bit of crocheting; Mrs. Penfleld got out her sewing; Jerry Winston nervously proffered some reminiscences of the Oregon woods---in the interests of pillow tops; Lettle was quietly cutting pic- tures out of an old Weatherstone mag- azine Conditlous were ideal for a congenial confab---when like a bolt out of the blue, word came that Mrs. Enslow's baby had been taken ilL Would Mrs Penfleld come at orient Of course she would. "You "entertain Miss Hapgood," she reminded her household, with a pert- ing wave of her hand. *'I'll com back as soon's I can." No one knew upon whom the mantle of hospitality had faflen- Uncle Jerry became more communicative about trees and out-bf-doore, strangely easier' now that his niece was gone. Lettle, however, understood that the honors we hers. When Penzie was away, surely she was the next heete In line. She put aside her pictures and directed her mental energ7 to the question of hospitality. "Talking ain't much good," she said to herselL watchinb Uneie Jerry, who was expatiating on the value of Ore- gon plne "We'd oughter feed her. Folks don't think they've had a gee4 time to your house 'le they've eL" This decision was cemented by the fact that Miss Hapgood had treated Crink and Lethe to cake a few days before. "I gotta feed her 8omepn, I Just gotte." She grprang to her feet and stole Into the kitchen. She stood for some time, thinldag. Wlthout looking, she knew there were no treats available in the cupboard; neither was It permissible to take self- help liberties between meal& 8he would have to begin at tim beginning. Crink was on the back Stalin, whlt- til .pieces of wood which woul seam time, with a slight infusion of tmagination, be put together as 'a steamboat. Lettle approached him with utmost ingratiation. wGot any money, CrlnkY" abe qtred geatLT. "Vellhy yo wmDffr kuow' He looked uD in shrewd autinn, That "Glory Bsl" Triumphed Lettle. and it's a good chance to make her happy." After considerable persuasion. Crink's will became enfeebled, and he handed over t.o cents, to match the two which Lee had already ad- mJtted she Vossessed. "Glory be !" triumphed Lettle. "Crink, you're all to the good. .Now you Just run down to the store and get four cents ' worth of their best popping corn, and I'll--" Clink took up his knife again. "Aw I Nothing doing, Lettie. What do you take me forT' he scoffed. "Me, "buy- ing four cents' worth of stuff to Mr. Drake's! I couldn't bold up "ay head. No man ever  out les#n a ckeL" "All right, mnurty. Put up another penny, and you'll have the nickel that's eating you." "Can't, Them two tents are the end for the week." "It's the end of the week, too," flared Ittie. "Fork over a penny on next week. It'll do your soul good. Thl whole thing's going to please PAe better anything." Crtnk demurred. Lettie tmted. .ink eaptulted. "Now you're talking, Crtnk. And hurry--hurry--hurry I" She was consumed with impatlenee. She was afraid that the guest might depart before the refreshments would be ready. She stuck her head through the door into the llving.roonL "Now take guinea pigs, for in- stance," Uncle Jerry was saying, with an easy gesture. *'Guinea pigs would be a ,pretty healthy lot If the medical schools would let 'era alone. Th whole point Is---" "How're you getting oaT" Inquired Lettie brightly. Thls remark was intended to he en- couraging, but it had a rather para- lyzing effect upon conversation, which had been in full swing. Mls Hapgood dlpped her hook into her work with unusual Jerkines Uncle Jerry glared---glared  if he didn't appre. elate heGpltellty at alL "Ru "long. Lethe," he said briefly. "I got a story to finish." Feeling cuffed, Lettie wet beck into the kitchen. But at least there was no danger of immediate de- parture, since a story was in progress. She got out the popper, a large dish, the salt. Crink did not come. She grew more and more Impatient. Pres- ently she softly opened the door int the living-room again and peeked in wlth great caution. M Hapgood wmm't crocheting now. Her work had falle in her lap. She was looking at Uucie Jerry with an expression of absorbed Interest. and there was a lovely shell pink in he eheekL Lett had never seen her look like that. ]ncle Jerry wall talking, but Lettie paid no attention. 8he was thinking about Miss Hapgood. rOBE OONTINUED.) "I guess Pm caa't get a except they Wh maBe ; to be free John Muir, y, Gave Prm- But if this im of the Gmius That Later s ' Made Him Pmmotm.- he qmt , youth, developed a talent for inve- tio, making his own tools out of the material at hdnd. During |his period Wonderful he invented an apparatus Which, when Petleld. as attached to his bed, not only awakened on the him "at a definite hour, but simul- the taneonaly lighted a lamp. After o It's many minutes allotted for dressing, book was pushed up from a rac be- lfl b low the top of his dk,/thrown open, and allowed to  there a certain number of mizmtu. en the machin-  cleeed the Im e0pped R hack WAS INVENTOR IN EARLY YOUTH Into its Place. md moved the rack forward with the next book required. Muir also commeted.a timepiece which Indleated tt days of the month and of the week as well as the hours. One of ! clocks kept good time for 50 year He also built a self-setting sawmill and am auto. matte contrivance fr feeding hore at a required hour. Atnozhis tools was a fine saw made out of strspa o steel from old corset and bradawl punches and a pair of compames from wire and old file . "  --;=- -1,,- :  _ - _ r',"-Ir.ASHINGTON.-America has accumulated strictly since November I A/ provhted Europe since the 11, 1918. and. apart from the remH- f I1 armistice with eleven bil- tance of nterest on war loan& hai v dons of good dollars. This nothing to do with America's war ex- money has gone toward reconstruc- fort. That cost another seven billions tlon. toward the relief of suffering and In loans to Europe, and nearly fifty starvation and toward putting totter- ing governments on their feet. Half of It was provided by the government through taxation. Half of It was the free wtll contribution of millions of Americans. In other words, for every man. wom- an and child In the United States, Europe has received the direct benefit of $100 during the last four years and eight months. When pathos, sentimentality or self- interest cry for America to rush to the aid of Europe or decry a policy of "isolation" the answer can be taken straight from the books: "Yes, we have no isolationists to- day!" It must be understood that this money is entirely apart from sums spent by America on Its own overseas forces or on the prosecution of the war. It la a debit balance that has billions for our own war effort. But the eleven billion by which rope has benefited since the armstics may be divided under the followU heads: Government credits since ,2.500.000.00. Interest remitted sinca urmisttee, 000,000,000. Spent by government and private agencies In relief work. $2,250,000,000. Private loans to Europe, $I,000,000,, 000. Spent by American travelers tn rope, $1,250,000,00. Total, $11,000,00f ,000. Every year since the armistice America's per capita contribution to Europe has been nearly three time what America's entire per capita ex- penditure on her own government wet In 1916 o any prevlou9 year except 18r, Added Dignities for President Harding RESIDEN HARDING is ex- pected to take on alrs upon his return to Washington because of added dignities bestowed upon him in his travels. At Meacham, Ore., the President and Mrs. Harding were adopted into the Cayuse tribe of Indians. The Initiation was slm- ple and was followed by an Indian dance to the beating of tom-toms and the weird chanting of the squaws and the howling of the feather-bedecked bucks. The experience was hugely en- Joyed by the President and Mrs. Hard- Ing and no less by the Umatllla, Cay- use and Walla Walla Indians who par- ticipated In the powwow and the dance. The Indians wre garbed in all bar- baric splendor. Poker film, a Walla Walls, aged seventy-six, talked and his words were interpreted by Leo Sampson, Cayuse. Cmapine, son af the noted old chief who was on the warpath in the '70s. was presentetL Poker Jim gave the President a full hand of beaded gaunt- lets. V;onderful Pendleton blankets were presented, to Mrs. Harding and Mrs. Work, wife of the s.retaty of the interi,,r. Moreover, President Harding be came a member of the Keep Growing Wiser Order of Hoot Owls. with head- quarters in Portland. Ore. Grand Screech Charles F. Berg, assisted by Hoot Owls George L. Baker and Wal. tar bieacham, presented the Preeldent. and conferred upon him the degree of Grs Squawk of Washington. b. C. President Harding enjoys the distine, tlon of being the first preeident of the United States to belong to the Hoot Owls, And, finally, at Skagway, Alaska. the President became a member of the Arctic brotherhood. In so doing he bouun hmself by oath never .o mis- treat either a dog or a horse. Be kind to both of these animals, was easy to the President. The chief executive from boyhood 'has loved animals, and he was enthusiastic over the brethe hood's purpose to protect them. The brotherhood was organized in 1899 on the steamer Seattle by gold pro@ pectors, whose use and love of here.s pd dogs in the north is said to have caused Inclusion in the ritual of a clause requiring klndne to t animal. Uncle Sam as an Owner of Coal Mines qlk -OT only has Uncle Sam for I'.| the last four years been sIP . " crating a blg modern federal coal yard in the National Capital, to supply coal to the biggest workshop in the world, which he maln- tains in a hundred or more buildings here, but he also oms considerable coal-produclng property. Practically every one wll be emr- prised to know that L50208 teas of coal have been mined from public do- main leases by e Department of the Interior--the same agency that operates the government fuel yard in Washlngton--slnce the general leas- Ing law went into effect in '1920. These are official figures from the general land office records. Upon these leases the government has collected royaltle averaging 10 cents per ton, or roughly $150,000. But this isn't a circumstance to what the production must be under the leases. A total production of 8,700,000. tons within three years Is required" which will mean mote than 70,000 for Uncle Sam. Leases have been let for coal pro- duction from some 380300 acres of public iand with the proviso that there must be a minimum total an. nual production bf 2,895,825 tons of coal and a required investment of $4,012,8 at the end of the three- year period allowed for the full L- stallatlon of mining macldnery. There is another interesting side to Uncle Sam's coal land holding which was brought out In hearings before the acting soeretary of the interior. Four sections in every township were originally granted to the state of Utal for support of SChoolS, provided they were not known mineral land& A tlon of such land In Carbon vounty, Utah, contains very valuable coal d posits which are being worked by two coal companies. The state of Utah argued that this eeetlon was not known to he valuable for its eaal deposits on the date the land great became ef- fective, The beefing was on an ap- peal from the decIMon of the geeral land oce. If the came is finally, cided aaim the state, then Utah ffia select other land in place of the lost coal mine Re, and will be "entitled to receive 87 & p cent of the royalti collected by the federal goverllme from any coal leases granted e ti original beol eeetlon, Free Information on Care Babies O COMBAT ignorance and e- hence enlightenment among people of all clssea In the United States the government has taken Stelm for the proper esre of babies. With publications on infant care the Department of Labor has com. piled no woman can fall to properly take care of her little one  she cannot afford to pay for advice. The material placed at the disposal of the public free of charge by the depart- ment contains a vazt store of informa- tion derived from me(Heal and slen- rifle sources. Birth registration is very mh stressed by the government in ItS pub- itcatlcus. The importance of this Is not often realized, but when R is considered that the child's citizen- ship, Its future right to hold oflk'e and to get passports might be endangered by lack of proper birth records the pica Is made that all children slmuld be registered. Conditions in which a child should llv are given. For instance, for tim first few weeksof a baby's li it should be in a temperature during the day of from 66 to 70 degre with tan to flfteee degree drop at night If a child I overdreeeed it beeome overheated and Imevish with wn, l inJurim-, remflt. If the  are too tlght R cannot ezm, eim fl mm- des, which is necessary for peeper do, velopment. Expert advice t remml to batblnm t right heat of the water, bow te dry the child add how to hold it sum expiained. ns with the msry  of p for a child 8 few week8 old, which is from eighteen to twenty-two hourstt is explained the number of hours sleep infanto at vsr Lug ages require. Following the growth of tim ehDd* advice on ex Pie:v, f od* with its diet and proper balances Is tv. In the cae of food. llS of memm are given with an explanation of the prop choice of milk for different children. Health standard and the average measurements that dre should at. fain at various aes am set ortl Is the International Harvester a Trmt? ROCEEDINGS againet the Inter,- national Harvester company supplemental to the litigation l p for the last ten years have been btituted by Attorney Gen- eral lYaughertY. A petition m filed in the United Statm DITtct court at St. Paul aek- ng for a decree dissolving the corn- pany Into at least three separate and ndependent corporations as suggested by the federal trade commudon In a tport to the senate in May, 1920. It is declared in the petition that he provisions of the original decree entered against the International Har- vester coPany on November 2, 1918. nnder the Sherman anti-trust law, pro. riding, for the dleposltlon by the cbm- pany o Its Osborne, Champion, and Milwaukee lines of harvesting ma- chines "are inadequate to achieve the deciared purpose to remore ompetRtve eodltioDs." three uparate companies pt 9od would melu two mlck harvester maeh!nes whUe tim other would handie the Deering The third company would take ever the steel and coal subaldlaes of tim Harvester company. The attorne general wants to derree that the tntmmaUomd er company "fUll IS a ombl- nation in restraint of trade and com- merce in harvesting machinery and still is monopoMzing aml atmlPtln to monopolLw said trade and eommer in violation of the Sherman al-trR law and contrary to the everal o long. ordere, and deereu of this eowt." Purposes of the decree  1918 haw not been accomplished* it is stated. , It is alleged that uni |inch eem. binatlon and monopoly" all be of- fectively diolved* "the monopollmi control. rted by the defendant will Increase and the vion of conrplete moopo)y which the orKsDizern of the eompemy had In  will I e0mple. i=,  wad the f  the i11111 IIIIlllIIIIIlHII I IIIII THE MIDDI AGES IN ASIA Polo nominated second-ainu cram. A. D. 1260 missioner or agent attached u the __ privy council. Marco had become a The year 1260 found Saint Louis of civil servant, and his father and uncle France busy reforming his kingdom, were both rich men, but as the yearn while over the way the English barons went on, and the aged emperor began were reforming Henry III on the eve to fall, they feared as to their fate of the founding of parllamenL and the after his death. Yet wlmn they want- Spaniards were inventing the bull fight ed to go home old Kubiai growled at by way "of a national sport. The Eng- them, - - llsh national pastime then was baiting "Now It* came to .pass In tho days Jews. They got twopence per week in that the Queen Bolgana, wlfe of At- the pound for the use of their money, gon. lord of the Levant (court Of Pel but next year one of them was caught sial departed this life. And in hbt  in the act of cheating, a little error will she had desired that no lady which led to the massacre of seven should take her place, or succeed her hundred, as Argon's wife except oneof her ow, That year the great Khan Kublal family (in Cathay). Argon therefore came to the throne of the Mongol era- dispatched three o his barons.., as an,lmssadors to the great khan. at-"- pire, a pastoral realm of the grnss lands extending from the edge of 1;- tended by a very gallant company, in  rope to the Pacific ocean. Kublal b order to bring back as his bride a lady gan to build his capital, the city of of the family of Queen Bolgana, his Peking, and in all directions his people late wife. extended their conquests. The looting "Widen these three barons had .... and burning of Bagdad took them reached the court of the great khan, seven days and the resistless pressure they delivered their message, explain- of their hordes was forcing the Turks lng wherefore they were come. The khau received them with all honor and :' upon Europe. Meanwhile in the dying Christian hospitality, and then sent for a lady whose nanle was Cocachin, who was of empire of the East the ].atins hehl Con- ' stantinople, with Behlwln on the the family of the deceased Queen Bob  gana. She was a malden of seventeen, throne, but next year the Greek army, led by Michael Paleologus. crept a very beautiful and charming perso and on her arrival at court she was through a tunnel and manged to cap- presented to the three barons as the ture the city. lady chosen In compliance wit their Among the merchants at Constantl- demand. They declared that the lady nople in 120) were the two Polo broth- plead them well. ,, ers, Nicolo and Mttco, Venettan no- "Meanwhile Messer Marco chanced bles, Who invested the whole of their to return from India, whither he had capital in gems and sot off on a trad- gone as the lord's ambassador, and lag voyage to the Crimea. Their busi- made his report of all the different hess-finished, they went on far up the Volga river to the court of a Mongol things that he had seen in his travels, and of the sundry seas over which he prince, and to him they gave the whole had voyaged. And the three barons, of their gems as a present, getting a having seen that Meseer Nlcolo, Meeser present in return, worth twice the men- Mattes and Messer Marco were not ey. But now their line of retreat was blocked by a war among the Mongol only Latins but men of marvelous good sense withal, took thought among princes, so they went off to trade at, themselves to got the three to travel Kokhara in Persia, where they spent to Persia with them, their intention be* a year, And so it happened that the Polo br(,tbers met with certain Mongol ing to return to their country by sea, on account of the great fatignle of that envoys who were returning to the cou long land Journey for a lady. So they of their emperor, KublaL "Come with went to the gyeat khan and begged a as," n.d the0envoys. "The great khan a favor that he would send the three Ires never seen a European and he wtll Latins with them, as it wa their de- be glad to have yon aS his guests." So sire to return home by sea. the Po!os traveled under safe conduct "The lord, having that great regard with the envoys, a year's Journey, unttl that I have mentioned for those three they reached the court of the great Lattns, was very loath to do so. But khan nt Peking and were received with at last he did give them permission to honor and liberality, depart, enjoining them to aecompan#, Now It so happened that Kublal the three barons and the lady." Sought for himself and hs lople tl'e In the fleet that sailed on the two faith of ChrisL and wanted the pope years' voyage to Persia there were si to send :tm a ]hundred priests, so he hundred persons, not counting mari- dispa'ci'ed these Italian gentlemen as hers; but what with sickness and lit* his ambassadors to the court of Rome. tie accidents of travel, storms for in, He' gave them a passport engraved on stance and sharks, only eight peon8 a Mab of gold, commanding his sub- arrived, Including the lady, one of te ....... Jccts to help the envoys upon thelt way Persian barons ahd the three ItaliamL with food and horses, and thus, travel- They found the handsome King Argon lag in state across Asia, the Polos re- dead, so the lady had to put up with turned fr.m a Journey, the greatest his insigulflcant son Casan, who turned ever made up to that time by any out to be a first-rate king. The lady hrlstlan men. wept sore at parting with the Italians. At Veulce Nlcolo, the elder of the They set out for Venice, arriving in brothers, found that his wife had died 1295 after an ahnee of twenty-raven leaving to l,lm a son, then aged six. years. teen, young Marco Polo, a gallant. There is a legend that two aged courageous` hardy lad, It seems, and men, and one of middle age, L ragged very truthful, without the slightest clothes, of very Strange device, came symptoms of any sense of humor, knocking at the door of the Polo# The schoolboy who deued the Vail- town house in Venice, and were denied tan as a great empty space without air, admission by the family, Who did not ; was perfectly correct, for when the know them. It was only when the ; Poos arrived there was a sort of travelers had unpacked their lugge, vacuum in Rome, the pope being dead and given a banquet, that the famUy and no new appointment made because and their guests began to repeet these the electors were squabbling.  Two vagrants. Three times during dnef years the envoys waited, and whe at the travelers retired to ehan their last a new Poise we J; elected, he proved gorgeous oriental robes for othera still to be a friend of their& the legate more plendid. Was It pomflble that Theobald on whom they waited at the the long dead Polos had returned Christian fortress of ACre in Palestine. alive? Then the tables being cleared, But, instead bf sending a hundred Marco brought tforth the dirty ragged Clergymen to convert the Mongol era- clothes In which they had come to plre, the new pope had only one priest Venice and, with sharp knives" they. to pare, who proved to be a coward, ripped open the seams and weltL po  and deserted, ing out vast numbers of rubles, Empty-handed, their mission a fall- sapphires. trbuncles, diamends and re, the Polos went back, a three and emeralds, gems to the vain" of a raft- one-half years' Journey to Peking, tak- lion ducats. -The family was elitireiy fng with them young Marco Polo, a convinced, "the, public nicknamed tlm handsome gallant, who at once .found travelers the millionaires, the city con*. favor with old .Kublai Khan. Marco ferred dignities, and the two eidar rm. "sped wondreusiy In learning te cus- 'flamen spent their rema yem in toms of the Tartars, as well as their peace and splendor surrounded b language; their manner of writing, and hosts of friendL their practice of war, insomuch that Three year" later a .sea bat'tle w the emperor held him in great esteem, fought btween the fleets of Genea and And so, hen he discerned Mark to Venice, au in the Venetian force octe have so much sense, and to condaet of the galleys was commanded by Mar. himself so well and beseemlngiy, he eo Polo, Tlere Venice wu totallyMe- sent him on an embassage of his to a feated" and Marco was one of the seven country which was a good six months' thousand prisoners carried home t@ |ourney distant, The young gallant grace the triumph of the Genoese. t, executed his commission well and with was In prison that discretion." The fact Is that Kublars literary iersol to ambusadors, returning from different hl book,' not parts of the world" "were able to tell him nothing except the business on which they had gone, and that the wonder 8ometim he got excited prince In consequence held them for no and would draw the long bow, expand, better than delta and fools." Mark lag the .numbers of the great khan, it brought back plenty of g0ssll and was ai*mle& 8ometimu his marvels were a great .success, for seventeen years such as nobody In his senses being employed by the emperor on all expected to swallow, as for , sorts of missions. "And thus it came when he spoke of the Tartars bl bul about that Mer Marco Polo had lng black stones to,keep them warm M knowledge of or had actually visited winter. Yet on the Whole thiS book, a greater number of the different coun- the greatest traveler that ever* lt tries of the world than any other awakened Europe of the Dark A man." to the knowledge of that   '' In the Chinese annals of the Mongol ,world that has mainly become t dynasty there is record in 1277 of one liege of the Chri Her Need Fulfilled .p .rid p.t her Betty had come from a small town to the elty school and not, a child now, isn't we I need a little ftdel,- spoke to her the Whole day. Just be-  ,  ,i: ,, fore leaving for home she stood al- most weep!ng as she saw little girls ,, Is Off talking to each other. She felt the hot tears coming and she started run, wen hump! she went right lot t