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MERiTACE CF CIViL WAR.
'"f uuman s of oldie-r- Coni:..,! (ltronic
K dlney Trouble Whilf-t.n thf thw
'Tbe e xperipen of Capt. .Tohn I.. Ely.
? Co. E. I,7 Ohi now ltirim at 500
will intere- the- 'bou-j
sand, or verans who
canio l)a(!c front the
Ciril War suin:to tr
tut with kid1y comn
in~ilut. Capt. l1y says:
-I contr acted kinatey
thoeblv su'rmI tho Ciil
WV :.-ri .d t..ei o i
;.?e. At onte I had t ea
erutch mnd cane to get . M
b: id was LI m ea ti!4 wea5. ::n.1 he .
tim ::ching. ti:,lre- wv s " e e o:: e
tenition of0 the ki*dnerserr as.
was in I bad * w wLhi .e hr uin
Isaan-s inne P Iis in 190). b::- the
r -edy eT-ed me. vad t hen
w:-:i over s*I.tI "
,Old by :idea" s 50 c*:.,S : bo1.
C :'-es 'L hi-i' ta iO:n io 1 4; :'-:' t L . i
and i it FrI!s:(2. :a.ta
and o me-:: ei~ply -.x-in- a;o! try
v .v the oit in 1i:- . . wh o e
:a.l., 1hfin :'~ i. -lS -- : in 't:-. n: L 1
rii s. toe r.
1- e a ljo ::- .6 r
t - i'eath. h xk::'. tr yilo: !I'
- . J ie t ad i, k ,i D1-3 a '.m : i : .:I:
- ad . -t.t,11 - I. M .i 1. - m
or- niu t th.- ot : te~ i- ' i'r d'yn e o d : r
:..tis or t-: t I. L:U! or :-:-r a
d:isi Bali:.s the h e s . . ; o. o
r- -li, there:by g.ivin; a ite althy v M :.tpy
:res arn c ur an- :nt a UPa h o.
-ue stoads and t--ra. unw oe.s-:r ne jo
>nd oerm e.ntinr akei br-pa 1. a s.
Scarcel ai.d-: y hsrUiiri .eom
t ain o f a e in d.Z' Mull's" k*t-B!.'.i
-- abdring fioud gaesicn ar>.. .ho:a
2 0X 07 WA:'7 F3.RE-.N mC
-a.US Y A3t0. TION.
tes lieing of G soac.A en'-irdgt tol
t Erond i sth~-eood'.!th e gast:ic
Irrej:ttoar tro le,, Etc.
Take a Mu1lC', 0uran i": d:
o ndigeht, and noteth hinediate good et
elct on your rtoruch. It absorbs tie .ts.
disinfects th;e stomach, kills thle poDion
germs and cures t e disease. Catarrh of
the head and throat, unwholesome .ood
and overeating make bad stomachs.
Scarcely any stomach is etire'l free from
-int of soe kind. Mull's Anti-Belche
Waters will wae wayour stomach it. 'hthy
by absorbing foul ges vwch arize nomn
Cte undigested foodaand by re-eforcing
Che lining of the stomach. enabiing it t~o
thoroughly mi the food with the gase
juices. This cures stomach troube, pro
and ligetin sn-weetens the breath, stos
Werin and wferml end Ha acton
tifcae gtod for eguloari theughrhi
Dchae odmres Belc yowfro exiln
e ne them donotual fure stomach troub-e
Try a'om on-sense.dadresseto
tht Aosvue. Aoc sndin, hlinl. n
sainreults indrsanly. e ~;,
do tis, drugss we. peryo boor it. Thil
Send' ths coupon with your name
Tan address-dyu rg~tsnm
nd 10. inkap-oivradw
im yuple yon-aoefrei o
h avenr whsed exp'sAnt-Blc
Wafers witd will as dsn-oacr
case ovmrs Bec Wrafes ouwl
ind. thminvhalubl for stmah tr
Avughe.,in- a RoIfnd 6
ydAl E. drgis,50.peborbyai
afo'ms themattrwt trcr
-sierorer asad igln- e
~eSTOPh WOMAN! i/
Thate in adsieendditaogfm
ngd towrse. in- ifulwllta
ham youh are cony imeiteasit
'.ls to ah wn om-- sngthm
n'wan whose wex~efromacul
Mrs. Pnkhams thei~ [vtt.
Womgher n - lawini of~ yfomo
uondredeain, wrd ywnr
and- sic hera cde- el tl o e
eeiase ihaes teen a: hs a
advi sg isk two- enl olec
.~ me re o hige ha erbe
M al~n. Out ofe r. atvoueo
sufper icnw sience Id t drawn from
h'aid t worse, knowig le thaatil
-hep ourh caso he ammediathist
ene'e but naura moodestyan hmes
adhselevesved thstos ands uraly
womican. ih o~. It suncsary fooliut
noie' -or re y.out hcanto'osult ao
bcan wose Lydiaedg Pin o actale
oerien is geat. adwieMs ik
Ms:.inkam's.fo Standial anviceo.
Win rtoun terng rom rany fomeof
yomu icate ihMr.Pnkaa
opnot, red aaserb wometyngt
betwen evr e Pita ll he wmer.
.\ny- mai v;il:1, is e pable "I, th1inkinj
ri th u h - .t rg t ln n -
.%;<-79, <, :51-. is lIs ilit (lE te.-l
:I hn , i i. y 1 t-o m Iepecn
mIt- t III II- I .
Argument Without Words.
-r te snse of siniling m r pleas
rei than the wisp of rns.i?" was
ho s.ubjct bolfor( a debating (hib; re
k I',zV I aii'., l'Zys. a rnan of few
Iv om-as lh.' hapl to a-ok in the
ing acci and all vrt hix to nea
wht he. had rgue :n . iho he tim
oIproache:!l for h ito 11:1'lc he rose
slowly. ealed I) ihg. rie leof
!:he room and tn th h-Ln ge or
dred a glass or at dhin;: puncle
and drank it off with1 g retu: gus to.
Then, turning to Ji. oaiyi.mati . he
handed the p glass to th lead
ing disputand. n hanxusre "Now
.ir, smiell it.* 1, i: ;niost. neeffless
to add that Keys carried th dtimsor
for the: noativm.
slowy. wlkedto he oher ideof
AW F UL F130R I ASIES 3 5 Y EA R I
:erri!- andtI rei ih n Ibl H'aie4 A
Over ala o: bo( r-wkey arni
T e t ing 't I to ' (sppne t. h
a ded the emt gil to te li-.
fv tI. 2 1 1 1 p t\c a:1uvv In I
Caiel 1i-i I t lmtineedless
.o's dd t a i aid the dcint.
io the Ctre a ea . 1 t size o1
T rib olhr se , tutini tin a - I a hor
Over ti '" Cel-:i ( rati-ked anrun
htac- uirv :;i a o. s!- a . aj 2tcai
a P -ce -i in 'o urid by ul ua of" T
"T wa T!ett wt m r-s. , thrt
rcmho\v- tlthu. ,, I,%
f : to y- ,rI tt n iw the l( i-; vou(.
iCoy I s~ t~i IWii Ia . e? Cuatieur:
imp sul uox.. o ilrt::n ol twoi iht
tie! of he- !:1 thir d r I warge oV
coVny etel cur< a it * ti bii: per ::\:ien
yCt was am V ufIive yr\ ao. Thal
itoriC is .ir- ade as- cu apeaulne m~ re
p. :. g e l tL . I ie':rn ai e in ,. l.anc
tilver d a r ga : ound dh . I n a shor1
thuei and e ein-wo fo itch
hea liy ucea- ro whierivery appear
net anothcd wor lu lly dVnof. TI
the a othe ia-se o Ldern a 01urc
husbnd.: osftnte heehwu
bHactr sESt ee contS Oe at. TL
theony srucst wuld Dron:.asinntwn
linrld. aetheirh itbe;::.oMin :-pitsvarzove
etin ante bcd.m osferethi neic
ingtl wor en nuts :per wektin wr
We ofer Oe Hundr-tl Dollrs leward for
anydcse of Catnrrh that anniot. pe cured b>
tae's Cat.ard wire. t ae o
hubn . 3.CEx o.Td. 1'0.
H.e. tGREE' Sodesgd hayAtlanoa, G. 3.
Chene. See thei lib 1 ears. and inladveime
n~nd fnaercalumn ofl tohirr ut a.
obiTeon ad fte bC hines sr.dtriue
exaty eteenX chesl eru ste To
WeL~iG offe Ou Hude Doars Woealfo
Hall's Catarrh Cre~tknin en~,at
iWdeteyupneilned havd kncons.r
Cese ofo the ast 15Teastioald beintverhim
erfcecye horale. inld businell Drangstc
irs afneal tableoto fcarry outl any
obls ton ae by therim.
ETo TCA, aWholdesnae Dait..To
Druggistsfn oey ifO.al t ue S
Hallro's sinat urei taon ch ern.y ct
The coest cityon the ord isucusur
Prielv7et ae little. greene by a Drgithe.
strafes used te tmost dihauto al ai
Ta owCr a in fro neit ay.eac
bkle. LauatvehBooQnin gats.sc
Dugsredythnd money andi falls ore.E
The Groes regadtueo-Wearhaox arc.e
The oldes city Southe wor.d The Yaresk
rater ibraly.ineprso h h
Fhpdht orn at rimmg.
Veve awitetlee geeninr waisn was
stramirued. t trim a surli, aide
crushe tsrfben ede hnan rn.o
the boweintront They a vary~ oracy
bucle no admit of clogratsisn se~
credto bteufle nd thmslvs tve
spoi ihat. mmng
Ah loely yeadyowas hats a roune
ingsoldfor Soen wadfods tha
prc thell onrts of h ae over
saped het ods lmst hidinmer.
wA muht cree eterning tatwas
muchsadment. observs aturlhe, Blaid
Kingwd Ptucips, of usepand run.ce
Lacwasts an meany amgriea sec]
to humani.Thy are sentyi ore
exptain o t metepenve Iris
cr ong ndulghereheavyilaces.r'fese
rouot oaditiio of nervtous ad
selveretly a yelo waist had entrund
Valencmelf edgng an strctredse ofh
crpe-The food intfthe le over
fapd tmfolds farostoedin tha
Whe ocbsrve aigesnrav conepsus
ocinonadhat Masrkewan's mssg
King Plhbiltp my strengtn oletea
dwarfs, and toreumny diiuiesec
whechts oeruas wer snt onyeit
EpanHownpr btao doe Up gretdal an
A Newd Jerting tr. ries
"A loinduate inrprpe-usdet eno
apepsia eatrithe wihear go;s
sever before, had quitwork tetirely
Ig ut myrelfoa witr wic sede ti
G roue-utso biley io- cat
doo~ mlecies ever ayewmoth!u
foiue- mfetoac sqfar usedstoreta:
reinseaofIbea ditoss. ap
"t - ambuiven my strentu soa
I : was Cbre toreue yhuins
ownpaer au ealo doad he deltt
bek trulied llAs to bodilyvigor-" inarg
I ily wondered if to me*
ihouid conie t':e certaie ztrife,
i pain -houhi penetraute T %y
lato myl eo-: 1Ne
What woul niv urei 1,mnzhald b'.
* * * * * * * * *
: Mrs. Dale
AOKI UE~m'S nto getting ro-it
the fact. auutie. i'm alwy:
2 0 tired. My head nehes hall!
the til. :tid ofteni I fee
so mean inl the mnornin;.
that doing the dIy's work scoms almos
imlpossible. It's so discoiraging to livt
such a treadnill existence. All firm
(ers' wives have to work :is hard as I
do. blt 0,most of Ilieti :re stronger.
lope. John often says he don't se
how I fid so much to do: that's a!
the 1hanks I et."
S"elinia Brown was ironing inl li
coni. neat ditnium room. and her aunt
\Itrioi Dia le. a trailned nurse. who ha(
cone fromi the city for a two weeks
vacation. sat by the window shellin.
e or di 1nner. There was a mo
ment s Silence. tin Mis. Dale sa:1
geliy, "I :1lmOSt :: :rr.'(: N" I Johnt
"Why.iiunti. wit d yout meanil
Selina :;-azed :It her' gue st i11n gonis h
-V ciWe. i1's just this." was the reply
"you aone are responsibile for iakin;
suih a I ck breaking hurden of yom
work. You spend valu'able itile
stren'tnhl .:.d ma:1 ttii: doinga work thi
doeS . 1t need to be don(.. benietits in
ooe ind serves to make your life
co:nptie:('i'ed probhiemtl with small leisur
to enjoy your childret. husband's soci
ety anld htoie. TheL wvork absolutel
necessary for the comfort and vell
obittg of Your famttnty. if done systemat
iell, old leave you an11::bunldancm
of ilt to read at1d itmprove yoursel
I he outdoors vilih youir children
Margi c''tled to yl to Come11 intd set
a :aming bird yesterday', but yoi
were too busy puttinttg Itose fine tuck,
in le ra :ww ;own. List night whet
lile .Tae sked you to read to hin:
you were 100 tired(: and no vondcr
cons :dc'idring the work yo(u h:d done
But you should not have done so much
Piner lo thinig and food would he fa;
better for your little ones and the extra
time this saved spent with them. tak
in;: ;in interest in their litte plans and
sharing their enjoyments would be I
pleasant metmory when they are girowi:
ilp and( :nvay -fromn home."
Selina placed her iton on the stove,
and seaitig herself. took ip a handful
of unshelled peas. s:ying. "I've ofter
thot;ht I don't manage right; my
work soems always crowding. But
we've got to eat three timeis a1 day. andl(
it takes so tmuch time just to cook
and to wash the dishes. and you will
admit there's no escitping those dtuties.'
"Yecs." was tile reply. "imt you can
simplify them a good deah"
"Do tell mec how, auntie."
"Well. in the first place, stop making
doughntuts. pies, cakes and cookies and
all complicated foods of that sort. They
are artificial. and 'nstead of serving
to repair waste and nourish the body
oftenl impair digestion, catusing bilious
attacks, headache, and dull, heavy feel
"'But everybody ents them," defended
"Yes:an d nearly everybody has trou
bles that are caused by a badly treated
stomach. You were telling me yester
day about the blious attacks little
Jack is subject t->, and yet I noticed
that you gave him mince pie for des
sert. Now, you wouldn't think of giv
ing it to him when lhe is just recovering
fr'om one of his attacks: yotu are care
fuil abotut his diet then. hut just as soot
as he is practically well, you allow hin'
to eat all these thitngs that overta3
his weak dtgestion. His stontaci:
stands it just as long as possible, ther
rebels again. Most of the materials of
which mince and other kinds of pit
are made are healthful when taken ii
their simple, natural state. It is th
complicated nature of the dish thai
makes it a menace to health. Fat i:
a valuable food when taken simple, ir
the form of butter, cream, olive oil and
meat, but in pie crust the starch grains
siurrounded with fat and treated to
high temperature, forms an acid whicl
renders it impervious to the gastr'it
juices of the stomach and hinders th'
digestion of wholesome food whicl
may be taker. at the same time. Thi
v'ery condiments which :preserv'e mince
meat in the jar also preserve it fron:
digestion in the stomach.
"Eggs, butter and sugar are valuabit
food, yet combined in cakes ant
cookies, their food value does not equa
the demand made upon the system foi
their proper digestion. These facts
have been ascertained by chemists ant
physicians who have made a study o:
hygienic food values. I believe th<
time is coming when peCople every
where will better understand how t<
live correctly. At present there at
nmany who would rather suffer contin
unusly with indigestion, headache
neuralgia and kindred ills produced by
wrong eating tihan to give up their' ac
customed diet. Unwholesome food i
the starting point of many a dIrunker
spree. The system demands propel
noutrishlment and when it does not ge
it thtere is an uneasiness felt whic1
my be relieved, for the time being, b'
alcoholic drink, which, once taken
maiy lbe often desired. U'pon the wiveC;
and mothers rest a great responsibilit'
--not all of them realize its full ex
"Seems to mue." said Seiina, gtravely
thougah there wasa mischievotus twinki.
itt her ey'es. "thtat its a wondet' any o
-us are aliv'e, for we tnearly always hav
doughnults and fried potatoes for break
fast and pie for dialler and supper."
."Yes," replied her aunt, quickly, "ant
-your head uches half the time and Johi
htas rhleumatisml atnd heart trouble an<
both the ('hildren are often ill. Natut'
is v'ery elastic and ready to do hei
best to nmake amends, butt there~ is:
limit, an~d sooner or later those wh<
-tansgress her laws must suffer the
"W'hat would you have ius live or
m!:"Selinia had forgotten h~e
i itad satt idle with a pan o
tIele es in her laD.
Titit dal. deferred iis come at lazt
Ini pitiful dli-mar
I waitch I.ur harlrier *s etror.
My .,wd i- . i lkly past,
Dear. :i r one thing alol:c I ng
4 ir m had in, ,vor
-Hlien'iCuic", in th--" M~WY: $n.
r * * * * * * * * * '2
For breakfast I woihl lihave one 01
tile wheat cereals. which nay be suf
lici1ntlY 'ooked in a doul] boiler on
hour the ily befoe adli heted befo!
servin.r. Oatmeal should be cooke'
five Luurs or longt'r. and is an excel
lent Cre('l for cold we:ther. o ig 1
its heating propert es. Toast or Solw
of those Iice whole wheat biscuits You
make with fresh or stowed fruit alnd
1 smiall cup of' -well mladl coffee or tea
should boe an irmpl. b r'::kfast for thi
avera-e persoin. If John wants soxe.
thing imore. :ive him poched eg;:s or
1oast 0r jellied e'ggs prepare'd by 11rop.
pingt thei inl hoilin:: waeran pf rin
them1 Wheri-e ihey 'Will keep hot. but Il
hoil. -oir itn mIlIltes. (ock:'d in t hi
11,0 lty are- very easily i;ete.
placd Hopenson the kitlcn 1.bW,
7 hIlid. -I neve:. heard of cook:
'ggs in hat vay anI'd I'm * going io put
it dowi: then I won't forget."
"A mi now." s:id Mrs. D:l. whN(11
Selina had ceased writin. "'in goln:
to give you my favevite recipe for pro
parin;: thom. Open (orefully and s-p
arate without breaiinr the yolks. Beat
the whites Ibsolutely stiff :1md hap n
ni(ce' slice, of tcast in : lain.g tin.
Place a yolk on the centre of each and
put in a w-rim ov(en for a short titme.
being very careftI that the' fr-th
white ha,,rdly browns at all. Pour I
little w:ter in the tin (which may I'avc
a perl'foraited bottl) to 1m)oistenl the
tonast if hard. and snld to the table hot,
Serve wit h butter. Never'. as yot vIinec
the healh . r -:1-.1 family. ive them
fried eg;s or fried food ofi ally so1r. III
food havin:g a conting of eg. mixll on
tile ouiside. except ill the f4rm of
m .::e. which a:-e s:nreely mi broed
in a W.11rm11 ovel. Potatoes make : 11ec
breakinst dish ba ked o1 1holled. or' it
warmle(l over. scalloped. creamed. or
hashed and browned a bit ;n the oven.
"How do you prepare 'well made'
tea arnd cotTee, auntie?'
*Pour fresh. boiling wator over tie
tea and set it where it will keep not
but not boil for a few minutes. Serve
immeliately. For coffee mix :'e
ground herry with cOld water 1111d bri;"
slowly to a boil, remove from the fire
and settle with a dash of cold water.
Long boiling of tea or coffee liherates
the astringent anri bitter. principies
Upon wiich its stimulant eIiee:s de
pend. and drive off with the steam the~
aromatic oils whici give the pleasant
taste. Whlen thlere is any questioni :s
to their agreeing withb the system equal
parts of hot milk .'nrd water or cocoa
shiould be taken instead and areC in~
variably inore-heailthfui for growing
"Ait now. nbout the dinner. auntier'
And Selina glanced at tile clock with
its hand pointing t) half past 0.
"For dinner," wenlt oni Mrs. Dale. "I
would have vegetables, either potatoes
or rice, and at least one green "ege
table. such as peas, string beans. beets,
carrots, tomatoes, sweet corn and
spring greens always in their sea son.
The custom of our grandmothers; of
having a boiled, or garden dinner, as it
was sometimes called. once a week,
when every vegetable the farm afford
ed was cooked and served at one meal
and the family dined to satiety and
then lived on potatoes and fried p'ark
for a week afterward. miay well be
done away with. One oth~er vegetable
than potatoes, if not more, should ap
pear. nicely cooked and daintily served.
on every table at least once a day.
Salads of lettuce. cress. chicory. eeery
cabbage, radishes or onions should lie
used daily. These vegetables act like
a boom to the system. keeping it clear.
As to meat, preferably beef. muttom
and poultry should be used. eithet
broiled, roasted or steweth Salt porl;
is most healthful boiled.
"Eggs and cream may well take the
place of meat. With this meal there
should be served a coarse bread, such
as corncake or biscuits. made fronm
whole wheat or rye. Brown bread
should accompany baked beans andi
with tomatoes forms a wel!-halanced
meal. White bread, of which you
make such a fine quality, should alsc
be on the table. For dessert. fruit,
either frcsh or stewed. This menu
provides an ample meal fully satisfy
Iing to a normal appetite. It is thc
pampered diseased ap)petite that cul!.5
for pies and rich food. The time amnd
care bestowed upon the preparation of
t such articles in the average kitchen
would, if transferred to the prepara
tion of vegetables. fruits and simple
foods, result in the improved hCnit!:
>of the people of our land. For ten have
white bread or phlin or milk toast, and
. coarse bread of somec kin-, as the ex
.clusive use of white flour is apt tc
produce constipation with its atteudami
-ills. Fruit. with a simple farinaceou.
p)uddinig, such as rice, Indian. tapioca
sea-moss faiii. cup custards or crenax
-of wheat may be added. Thiee inn.
be cooked in tihe forenoon. Cocoa Or
ten, alIso crackers andl cheese, umy h)1
add~ed to this simple. refreshing mreal.'
"Why, auntie."' cried Selina."ue
at sensible bill oif fare would save hor.r
-of work everyv week. Why didn't I
. ee think of it? I really hrave, in
way,'1 but1 JTohn's mifl er always keli
.Ihimt ''n pie and that seemled the pr'opeC
thing to do. Once when) she camife t'
v isit us I didn't have one oni han
for diner and she discovered tihe fael
. and insisted aponi mauking~ some, .just aI
if she c:ouldn't eat onle meal0 without it
And she boils her tea over' and ovel
again,. and always has fried potatoei
for breakfast. Only a short timec agt
she told me how she beat up an eg;
-and dipped salt pork in it before frying
and it mad~e on egg go a .:iad ways."
>"I guess it took longer to go that
she thou:;ht for." commented 3lrs
Dale. "Is she wvell':"
"No, she isn't." repl Selina wit'
-emphasis51. "You slgulid hi'::r her or
rplainm. I have a lways considere~d her1
-aat- v. ml health: biliius attacI:
are her chief troubles. I don t believe
it ever has occurred to her th.at diet
has anyting' to do with her sufferings.
S.e proudly assers that Father Brown
has thar vt:1n pie and hoen w&e.
tecenrtly. however. he, vas ii 01ndi
now hhll roken-I up1 with HIT]le aIppe
'1t eve foci .r his -pie. W\ou1ld~ yu inver
lave 1ny e ke or ie. auttie: :1 wh1
41t yon thiik of pickles?'
"Pitkles of :Il kinds are perii:ou-s:
the onily way cuetimb ers arVe of vai 11
is fre-h. sliced in a salad vith a sin:pi
FieTch dressin of olive oi or sof(a) n
butle'r a t vineg:r. .\s for pi... (r
rallher iiith shiorte::ke with juiry fruit
pilet cn top and a meringue or sweer
Cunal tereaim placed over it - far mr:e
pleasing to the (eye and palate anld
heaIliful ten dish occasionally. Light
sponre c.ke iade withoit sliortening
is also lII uite he:aihful an m.ay bel
iven 1!s a espeelal treat. When ok
ing fruit of any kind that requires
cetenin stew ul-ti done aid :1id the
si%1e.; ijust befo'e taking fromii the
stove: then no chemical chanes vih
If you 1cni tell me a ainny Lelpfil
things wbout the rest of my work it
will be a generaQtl emancipation d::y to
me. Aunt 3larion. Now I wilI ma1we
soic Ceustau rds for tea ald1 get to iron
ng,. for the irons are hot. im sure."
sa I:id1 Selhin:. suddenrly jumping up1)
"I. is not lces:sary to iron every
dey sheets and pillowVen ." rem:rked
11-r aunt. *If the childreWs commnnon
-lthes arte Sweet nid clean. that is
I think it would be Vel to
miake them. :iso your own undershirts
alld apron's. from seersiuer, which
(-1)11m0 in s many pretty colored
st ripes. and is fresh and (lai nly wheni
washed. without ireningi. I would
vise vou or any other :busy hous:
tmother who does her own work III
abled. to pin everyday tableclotlls 1 id
very evenly on the line after
washing.nd wien the sun and vimi
ave dried them. folb without wr-ink
in:. place a book on the piled up na
kins. to press the m, ( and put. away the
clith ready for use, withont further
.And now. auntie. theres just one
D:dl's re .;polse Was prompt.
"*Takc' up your carpets. They serve
ly te to maike your vork hard, and har.
har dutt and disease germs. Sensible
1P'::l 01-C! vevrywh%- Iere are disca ding.
them. HvM e your floors painted or,
s1ained. Ind use a few lightweight
rn-tu that may be easily entrield o::t (f
'.oors anad c lenled. Cover bu':eans. et-..
ill sleepinz rooms with pretty ern Ahed
loth, which nary be easily dusted vit h
ai dui mp cloth."
*Yon've given me a splendid lecture.
tii. and I'm going to profit by it.
Why. I do dec'lare. there comes Father
and Mother Brown to take dinner with
us: I'm so glad. But"-in mock tragic
tones--there's no pie:" And Selina's
merry laugh echoed back as she has
i-ned to greet her guests.-Florida Ag
flT F'1Nfi C
The Chilean Government has v oted
sr-vera! millions of dollars for the sub
sidization of international steamhipi
lines in the expectation of extended
iicetantile reltions with foreign couu
tries, antd an extension of the Chilean
:oatstinlg trade is also contempllated.
PTrof. Thienhuth. it German biol')
g i~t. is ma king somle important investi
gattins of the differences in the blood
of different animals. Hie linds. by a
-system of delicate tests, that the blood
of) spcies even very closely related dif
Ifers measurably int chemical chairacter.
The London County Council hive re
eently decided to spiend ?5200) on an
experimental scheme of motor aumbui
hinces. The experience of the St.
John's5 Ambulanee Association shows
that the electric car is superior to the
ptrtol car fotr the purpose on accoutit
of the comparatively greater absence
of .jerking and vibration.
As the outcome of the recent invesi:
gator'y visit of the deputat ion of Bir
mlinghanin brass workers to Berlin. a
proposal has been launched in favor
of the establishmenat of a reorgantized
technical school for the better training
of brass workers on "'the artistic and
intellectual side oE their trade."
The height that tihe atmosphere ex
tends above the earth is usually placed
at ab)out 110 mliles. This result wast
reachecd by ob-erying shiooting-stairs,
which only becomne lighted up whien
they enter our aitmUospheret. Prof. T.
.T. JT. See of tile naval observatory at
Washington figures from a new basisI
that the atmnosphiere is 1F1 miles high.
According to German papers for
warded by C nsul-Gener'al tuenither'.
of Frankfort. Otto Seh ick. of ItIam
burg. has invented an appliance which
reduces the rolling of ships to a miui
mumit. Hie - tils it "schiffsloreisel"
(ship top). .It is stted( that if it tills
expectations it will prove of great
importance. not only5 that seO icknie'
would be done awaty wviti. btt
eiilny of warsipsa woutld be
nane. as the Iritting atbilit
het vastly increausetd.
1Riailway Tickets Fromn a Slot Machine.I
An iteresting apliceation of the slot
printciple hats been made in Englanrd,
where the Lanrcashire antd Yorkshlire
itailwany has1 itrouced an atomaiitie
tcke(t macahitne at a1 point wvhere a hilge
1nnbetr of tickets for at nigina'u-ing
station are seh!. Thte mac~thine is of
simple)1 con1ruli 'i On. andli whten the coin
is dropped ito the slat aind a hiandle
l led the ticket is dr opped'i inIto un1
openi recepticle. It. the umehcinetis prove
successful in operationil it is ptroposedI
to instal a lar goea nmber at suburtbani
stations. nto: only with the purpose of
relievinlg ithe t ichel odie, especially
dultring- rush hours. b ut to en~able pas
sengers to putrchase their tickets more
speedily wvithout wvaitin:: in a hln at
the window. It has been suggested
that a number of these machines could
b e emlploye~d ait 0:iml tranIsit 0r subO
wayi smationis ini this country with ad'.
vitaige. The English comprany coil
shldots that thIe aiutomai:tic ticket ia
('hine wvi:1 servo to in'reaiSe t suburban
tth.. a lenle~ it 1'' meet eletrie
IlE writer of this :ricl
ha ' given' cons'iderablne
Ihugt to the 1141d Nadil"
the. Brolow~im-LTimeor bhill. :I h1:1
remachli the only colu11sion possible
ha ongress oz ilght t) uia-kly passi
this bill into !r. Iideed. we do not
lblio thiIere can he sugge(ted a sill
::!e gond reason why it shoud141 not be
lone. We all know that the hiays
atr' :i essei tal to our el %ili.a ti
Ii- the Iill whic'h g'riil our wheat
n111d -orlI :le ntia4 To our hj)lysical
nomfort. We know that every pound
of farm produee is to be lmloVved over
the higlvays b1efore it 4:11n ren-l the
railrotld or tile waterwy flir ship
ment: must !irst traverse the hiIthwiays
before it (-,it reach the otnsmn'r. The
road confditiis in :ll )ut two o* three
Sates are dwpirable. in :namy sec
tions wor- than when1 irst ln d up.
anil n few sectionls are Iiy :it all
satisfactory(. Tile S tes hav dealt
with the hiighrway questtn from the
begillln of thei e::st"nce ahl $tate.
No 1o lihas yt' ben4 14ml. The
r(aso1n i4 not far to seek. r'he iuir
den Of o-:1.4 c0n1.sT1ttion inl main
tenne hasi: lway fa.!en upon the
wile those qually i-enittil'd and best
aIble IQ ht.(ar tile expenise ive escaped
:1lit't willy the nb liti < i.th, sol -
lultion is in :il e(11it di ributicolli ot
(o -t. This. -m lit reachel ill but one
wn ay. Te Govermlelnt of tie' United
States aIy.- dties on consumption. Ii
this vy ith lbuulk of the ioley eIm.in11g
intof) t1:- nIational: treasury is tderived
froill :1! e1:isses". in town :;11(1 (iry
alike. Lveryoody contites to i.
Thme propose(d good r(ads Ie.:gs:iionl
covers tle :1'e of necessity. he:':t-Ael
it takes back to the people i:n euinia
be slare th1:at Whieh iley havo con
tributed 1o the .overnilulent :!and 1)10
TitlIs for improveteilts th:lt w ill
SEr'en 1gth!! I :lil our ill?-tiltnions and 11
nilke t' 4oltiitry intit prosperous
11:111 thai ever )'v eeln. Tlte rove1rn
MOMl usnimb'aa s s i t ownedJ
them inll lklile. andi ye contribute
llor Oll, ",,nt t illeir'n:ile ale I t
soisiis 1ensalo3'l 11!. counitry
roadis. 11111 perit nI one to illpd
their :rgrss. At the beginning
Com-rews :utio.rized the establishnlent
o f post r'uaids. Thei' gov.mnelnt has
not (,stablished such roatds. b#ut uses
those :alre'Ady inl existencte. elaiming
-timnpeded] right-of-way wherever it
eh1wotses to :-. Tfhe argmnent is not
f:r fetched that the government owes
it as :an oh'ingation to the people to aid
it syt41.emativ road buildiiz il I!
States. colri butillg ill this way to
the geieral welfare. and furthering
the p)urposCs for whieb government
itself is sulstained by its loyal citi
zenls. The friends of naitional aid to
roatd imlpr'ovemuent only ask the fair
dischairie of at government obligattion.
--Brotokiln Uptownt Wee.:y.
Im proved Roada~ in the East.
Assisitant Dir-ectvr M. 0. ldridge. of
thle Ohije' o1 Public R-oad Inouiries. re
eently ma~de at raatd inspection trip
through thet States of Matine. Massa
ehuisetts and0 Newl York. In regard
to4 thle roadi 'ontditionls in thetse' States
hel had1( the following to say in an in
"I aln: fully convinced fr-om my r
cenit tripl that the road& which have
been built in the East through the aid
of thle States and under the direction
of hlighlway -ommiisioners are the best
roatds inl the United States, and are
eqtual. if nott superior, to the best roads
ill tile world. This is due to tile fact
that these roaids hlave been built under
inltelligenlt sup~ervision, by skillful
workmen. out of the very best materi
als5 and1 withI Amter-ican -:oad building
mtachlinlery: whereas most of the? roads
that I havtte sen inl theC old country
wer-e buIt by hand, and have since
beeni ma~inltalined in the same way. In
spite of the long drought which pre
valiled throughout the New England
Staites during thte sprmng and summer
the Stte roatds were firm and smooth,
:ttd atlthlough I personally inspected
over ->00 miles of improved roads. I
did! not see a sinle~( one wh~ch had
rarveled or which had signs of wear
froml thte recent dry weathter. In the
southtea stern part of Massachlusetts
and1( alon;: Cape Cod Bay, and in the
sotherni' pa:rt of Connee at. the 0o(d
roads were composed entirely of sanid,
butt ini Spite of the dry weather the
State roads btuiit on these4 sand founl
dations are rcmatrkably hard and
Detrinental to Farm Interest.
It costs just as inacht to-day to move
a ton of produce a mile 01n the wagonl
roads ats it did before tile Civil War
ntamely. twenty-live cents. The con
kention of thle friends of National aid
to goodi roads is that atnythinlg thlat is
duetritmental to farm11 inlterests injures
tile entir-e commuinty. An~d yet alm~ost
every sulbjc(t mider- the sunt hats re
eived consideration at the hatndis of
Go(Tvernmea:nt (exceplt theC subjeC4t of
*1 roadts. the nlerler't of which is a1
stan lt men~lafe not a lone to falrml life
antd the so-ial prosp ri ty of th ioun11
try. but a Nat iona I disgralce and shame
tha~lt a1ffeets al l e't s'iee thr-otughout the
land.(1 wh~etheir in townl or c-ounitry. No
01n1 denie14S the, n.cessity for road im
A Lesson For Unubtera
10:L.- a two a:nli' teama ~ u! ei sixteen
boe ofN'S0 ora'*es fro t h'll 111,. to be
loaded onl te tearts. and11 't was5 about
alil tihey could pul!1. Now~ that we have
hard'. roauds tr.at satme teamn Of mle(s
pulls thlirty- 'c bloxes of orang1.es over
thle same4t route with greater ease than
Rtoclede ul*ht.) News.
Money WVel Spent.
At the rc~eque tof t ht M inneo :, ;0ood
Roadts A$$ociation)1 th (' Iitv I' :nil of
Minnealpolis hast agreed 14o :3n ::nual
e'xditu1i1lre of 8'2..nu fIoril te imp11rove
,...al w::..! ex-Udinr-.--(jood II'a&
CHDIST1AN ENO OH NOTS
Christ's Life. His Summary of Con
duct. The Sermon on the Mount.
Matt. Chapters 5, 6 and 7.
The Sermon on the Yoint is the
proclamation of she Kingdom. This
sermon is an appeal to the heart, out
of wl.irh alone a:e tne issues ot life.
It cannot be under. uod by the head
The sermon calls for inner religion.
and s, orns the mere externals. No
amount of mere forms wouid meet one
of its requirements.
The sermon not only requires re
sults, it furnishes power. Were it not
for that, it would be the most dis
-ouraging piece of writing in the
world, instead of the most encourag
"But I say unto you"-that is
Christ's word; and whatever men, or
passion, or self-interest say must be
This life is given us to lay up treas
ure in heaven; our hearts will always
follow what they really treasure.
The habit of judging others harsh
ly is one of the most dangerous of ha
bits. because we are so sure to pride
ourselves upon it.
We are to do to men, not what we
would foolishly like to have them do
to us, but what we should be wise
in desiring for ourselves.
Hearing Christ's sayings and doing
them are as inseparable as a voice
and an echo.
The Sermon on the Mount is the
b)usiness manual of "our Father's bus
The Beatitudes are a list of the
world's richest goia mines.
The precepts of this sermon are like
the seven primary colors, capable of
painting all beautiful lives that can
Am I trying to follow the pattern
set me in the Mount?
How often do I read the Sermon on
Would it not be a great advantage
to commit the sermon to memory?
EPWORTH LEAGUE LESSONS
SUNDAY, MARCH 18.
The Glory of Christlike Lives.-John
Our Lord never forgot that his work
was to reveal God to men. The temp
ations of his life were invitations to
ssert himself, to separate himself
from his relations to the Father and to
be self-sufficient. But because he was
true to his high mission he .came to
is own highest self-expression to the
glory of the supreme sacriice, and to
the glory of its supreme and eternal
It is hard for us to learn the les
son. 'Ie world about us is full of
temptations which urge us to free our
selves from any subjection to God,
and invite us to be our masters. We
have gone far toward, complete victory
ver these temptations when we have
given ourselves to Jesus Christ and
have been adopted into God's family.
Thenceforth we accept tiie truth that
we should not live unto ourselves, but
unto Him who died for us and rose
But even after conversion it is not
easy to give ourselves wholly to the
work of showing forth Christ to the
world. We have need to learn, by
every possible teaching and by every
possible experience, that as Christ's
fullest glory lay in his being a com
plete expression-*'-the Word"-of God
so our highest blessedness is in being
Christlike. Only thus can we do our
whole duty to ourselves. Only thus
can we secure any recognition of our
claims to God's favor. It is one of the
innumerable proofs that Jesus sound
ed the depths of a proround truth when
he said, "He that loveth his life shafl
lose it, and he that hateth his life in
this world shall keep it unto life
There is no permanence, no prommn
eice, no power worth havig that, is
not related to Jesus Christ. We can
afford to throw away all other dis
tinctions for the sake of being true
disciples of Jesus Christ. it is glory
enough, and without it no other glory
is worth anything.
gAM'S IIORN BLASTS.
- HAT the Bible is
L inspired from
'heaven is evinced
by the way it in
His work for us
in the past is our
assurance that His
way is right in the
hen peo ple
hae o iterest
in religion it is because they have nio
Many men spend1 their lives aidver
tsing themselves and then expect to
be paid inl triansportatioin to paradime.
Ii. God had wanted meni to Vp uP
truth lHe wvould have told thiem.; He
olyV commflandled themfl to preaL~ch it.
Thle worbl will come1 to the lKi.z
loin through' kinly livingin the
The qiiiCkes way to paralyze~ youtr
minist ry is to hun'.t po'puility.
There(1 ar no gi)ood mnn~ers w:Ith
out eno)d men.il
The rocks we hoard to' throw a:
our1 neaihbors have a w:U e git
in our1 own\1 pillows.
I wonder what the Lord thi
the wvoman with a $5>. h:
cents to His glory.
It's!n) mercy to tiry
world heavenly for th
working to make it a hec
Many of our prayer
to reach Heaven becau
short-circuited by selfishi
- Blashphemy cannlhot bJ
a crushe4id levant bindi
tioni de luxe.
There arec fewv thing.
Satani shrintks more tha
It takes more than av
make a worth-while v