Newspaper Page Text
HERE IS REALLY GOOD IDEA
Fire Insurance Would Be an Easy Mat
ter If It Could Be Conducted
Senator Williams, at a dinner ai
Vazoo, said in condemnation of a moot
ed tariff change:
"They who advocate this change
know just as much about the tar
iff as the old lady knew about fire in
"This old lady visited an insurance
__ a j i i cnn
omce ana insureu iier uax u im
The policy was drawn up, signed, seal
ed and handed over to her, and she
put It In her cabba and started out.
" 'But hold on, ma'am,' said ^he
agent 'I must ask you, please, for
the first year's premium.'
" The first year's premium,' said
she. 'And how much will that be?'
" 'There It is, ma'am, written on
the policy,' said the agent. 'A small
matter of $24.'
" 'Oh,' said the old lady, 'I'm In a
hurry this morning. You Just let the
premiums stand and deduct them when
the bam burns down.'"
Horan?Did yez notice about th'
Joke Mike played on wan av thlm
Doran?I heard a turrlble thing hap
pened to him, poor Mike! .
Horan?Poor Mike, th' dlwle! He
had a shtlck av dlnnamlte In hlj
pocket -whin he wor run over.
ECZEMA FOR TEN YEARS
1809 Little Walsh St, Bajtlmore,
Md.?"I was afflicted with edema for
about ten years, the most tormenting
and agonizing. It was dry eczema, all
itching. It was Bcratch, scratch,
scratch and burn, burn, burn. By
scratehine I broueht sores which
scabbed. I tried all remedies which I
knew or heard of; some gave me tem
porary relief, but none permanent
cure. I couldn't sleep for scratching,
after which there was burning. I saw
the advertisement for free samples of
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment
and wrote for them. They did me
good immediately and I then bought a
box of Cuticura Ointment and a cake
of Cuticura Soap. I was cured In two
weeks." (Signed) George Wooden,
Jan. 21, 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."
The lovers whispered together be
fore the doors of her father's hangar,
planning the last details of their
"Hurry, dearest," he urged. "We
wijl wheel out your runabout mono
plane and together we'll fly away on
the wing? of the night, nevermore to
\ ' "Wait," she exclaimed. "I have
a better plan. We will run it out and
hide it in the old stable; then we will
walk to the trolley and papa will never
They were hardly half p mile on
their way down the'road u-ien, from
overhead, came the roar of the triple
propellers of the racing monoplane as
papa dashed out Into the darkness in
What the Addition of an "s" Did.
"Please Do Not Pluck the Flowers
Without Leave," was the request
placed conspicuously in the garden
of a residence to which the public oc
casionally is admitted.
One day a practical joker added "s"
to' the last word of the sign. The
result was that everybody who visited
the estate for the next few days car
ried away a large bouquet of the
flowers, and with the blooms, lots of
An Ominous Assurance.
"I think," said the young statesman,
"that some of my speeches will be re- i
called with Interest in years to come." i
"They will," replied Senator Sor- i
ghum, "unless you are exceptionally i
Way It Looked to Him.
Mrs. Benham?Did she wear a pic
Benham?She wore a roof garden.
Some of the
in cases of malaria
They can doso ethically, for
Oxidine Is a known remedy
wllh a known result.
In cases of cither incipient
effects definite benefit
nd almost instant relief.
well as a remedy.
It is a great tonic.
fist* under lhe*lricl<uaran
tee thatif the firtlbottle does
not benefit you. return the
smpty bottle to the dntggitt
mho told it andreceive the
full purchase price.
By IRWIN M. HOWE, Official St;
AN automobile presented to Fn
critics In October, 1911, slnglei
to a club In the National leagu
honored In the Ameflcau leagu
fielder of the Chicago Cubs wi
world's series of 1908 that 6topped thi
his chances of scoring In the first decl
the pennant race.
Schulte's great play required speec
the unexpected, qualities that made tl
chance to run the bases came in. the fo
The Cubs were on their toes. Cobb wa
low. Rossman lifted a high fly to shor
Cobb took a long lead off first. But
dinary fielder might have done, Schui
plight, dashed madly for second. Schi
but none too quick to catch Cobb rushi:
base from its mooring.
The question has often been aske
and score more runs in the world's sei
executed by Schulte on the spur of <
part at least.
By IK WIN M. HOWE, Official St;
"WEE" AMBY McCOl
IT Is doubtful If a single play In n
a team or- championship than ox
diminutive second baseman of th?
the Chicago title, October 14, 191]
This contest was staged at N
were packed with enthusiastic partisa
the set. played the day before at Coi
Jaws of the grizzled Cubs, champions
The first Cub batter up hit safely;
a two-bagger down the third base line,
one man was out. Arthur Hofraan, Ci
to his credit that day. next faced the
strike over on the first pitch, WalBh s
A swirl of ash followed. The resultant
the Cub followers like the roar of vlctc
fled with dread, liRe the crack of dooi
Through the gloom, a blue garbed,
into the air; with gloved hand he clut
through the falling shadows on its jouri
second base, stamped on it and comp
McConnell had made one of the greate
and kept the Cubs on the toboggan of c
ihould give this player a place in the
(Copyright. 1912, by
Why Cobb Steals Bases.
Joe Birmingham has discovered why
n+Aol o cr\ monv hncoc Mo
X y \j\JUV Obcaid OV
says It's because Crwaford, who comes
to bat next after Cobb In the batting
order, and hence is at bat when Cobb
is ready to steal, wields a bat like a
j young tree and keeps opposing catch
ers with their backs against the
stands, where they don't get a fair
throw for second.
Leads in Extra-Inning Games.
Detroit leads the American league
In extra inning games this season.
The 17-inning affair at Chicago and
14 innings at St. Louis came in a
week period in which the Tigers also
played two double headers and it is
eaid the players talked of another
strike for overtime pay.
Sadie McMahon a Scout.
Sadie McMahon, who starred with
Jennings, Keler, Robison and McGraw
on the old Orioles, is scouting in New
England for tne New York Giants.
atistieian of the American League
t> BY SCHULTE IN
ink Schulte by a board of competent
d him out as the most valuable player
e that season. Ty Cobb was similarly
e. Singularly enough this dashing out
is the principal actor in a play in the
b famed Georgian on the bases, killed
sive game and had a direct bearing on
I, brains and resourcefulness to apring
tie Cub machine respected and feared
for many seasons by all the strong
teams in the game.
When the Cubs were the wlaners in
the National league in 1908 the prin
cipal problem confronting Chance's
men was that of stopping Cobb in his
career of hitting and wild base run
ning. All baseball fandom was won
dering and speculating what the bat
ting marvel of the Tigers would do in
the impending clash for a world's
baseball crown. Cobb had gone
through the American league season
with an average of .350 at bat and
proved a whirlwind on the bases.
The first clash in Chicago resulted
In a drawn game. Interest in the se
ries was at fever heat. The Tigers
feared the Cubs and Chance's men
worried most about Cobb, Mullin, Don
ovan and Crawford, but most of all
about Cobb. If this demon batter and
base stealer could be headed off and
suppressed they figured Chicago would
Schulte's great coup naa Deen
worked on other players, but this oc
casion stands out as his master
stroke, for it stopped Cobb In his only
chance-to run the bases In the first
decisive game and doubtless had Its
effect on the Georgian's subsequent at
tempts to score on the Cubs.
In his first appearance at bat Cobb
swung at*the first ball Jack Pfiester
pitched, but ^missed it completely.
After two strikes he grounded to
Tinker and wa^, thrown out. His one
urth inning, when he singled to center,
.s on and good batters were due to fol
t left. Schulte ran under the ball and
instead of catching the ball as an or
Ite trapped It and Cobb, knowing his
Ute'8 throw to Tinker was well timed,
np- Hn-arTi uMth aurh na tr? tear thA
id, "Why didn't Cobb make more hits
rles of 1907 and 1908?" This one play
:he moment answers this question, Id
itiatician of the American League
fNELL'S HIGH JUMP
ecent years has had greater effect on
le made by Ambrose McConnell, the
s White Sox, In the second game for
L i *
atlonal League park and the grounds
ns of both teams. The first game of
nlskey Park, had been torn from the
of half a decade, in a brilliant ninth
inning rally. On their own field
Chance's determined veterans hoped
tn even th? cmint. The teams bat
tied desperately and for eight Innings
the tide of fortune engulfed first one
and then the other.
The Cubs scored a run In the
first Inning. The White Sox, with a
volley of five solid swats, scored
three in the second, driving Pitcher
Ritchie from the slab. The Bears
came back fiercely in the third, drove
two Sox pitchers to shelter and piled
up five runs.
In the eighth inning, led by Mc
Connell, with his fourth safe drive of
the day, the Sox crossed* the plate
twice more, a run to the good. To
hold this advantage, mighty Walsh,
hero of 1906, was summoned to the
mound. He easily disposed of his op
ponents in that inning, but in the
ninth, the members of the old ma- j
chine began one of their famous !
rushes toward victory and gave "Wee" I
Amby the opportunity to wield his
the second did likewise: the third aimed
, but Captain Lord pinched the hit and .
ib center fielder, with two hot doubles 1
White Sox giant. Intent on getting a !
ent the ball In so fast it fairly smoked,
crash of Hofman's war club sounded to
>ry and to the White Sox rooters, petri
white-hosed figure was seen to leap far
ched the sizzling liner, burning a path
ney toward the fence, then staggered to
leted a double play unassisted. Amby
Bt plays of the season, saved the game
lefeat. That pennant-winning play alone
baseball hall of fame.
Joseph B. Bowles.)
Tinker Lauds O'Toole.
Joe Tinker, captain of the Cubs, is
mintprf oavlnir nf Mnrtv fYTnn1*?
the high-priced pitcher of the Pirates:
"O'Toole is the beat-looking young
pitcher I have seen in years. He will
certainly make good. I believe that
free swingers like Schulte, Mitchell
and others of that class will have un
limited trouble in making base hiti
off his delivery."
Umpire With Friends.
Umpires are not without friends on
the Pacific coast. When Jack McCar
thy made his first appearance with
*.he indicator in San Francisco he was
presented with a big floral horseshoe
t?y fans. ?
The White Sox diamond and outfield
have been manicured until the players
talk of putting on roller skates instead
of spiked shoes. Comlskey says It
is the finest playing ground in the
\vorld. _ __
on Major jiagut diamond*
' ? ? ' * dm*Al ? i i ^ ^ "*VI i
*J. 1 ULLLK1U/7
By "DOC" MILLER.
Outelder Boston Nationals, Who It
Considered One of the Most Dan
gerous Hitters In the Na
Do you want me to get writer's
cramp? If ever I start to write the
mistakes I've made in baseball games
I'll ruin my throwing arm by paralyz
ing it I've made enough to rim in ten
volumes and I don't think the Boston
crowds ever have forgotten one of
I'm glad you only want me to tell
the worst one I ever made. I doubt if
I pick the right one, even then, but I
remember one that couldn't be im
proved upon much as to worseness. It
was so bad it was almost good, and,
by the way, there are a lot of times
when you can't tell whether a play is
rrnnA jm. Kn A Tf If *iima mit nil rfcht
it's good, and if not you're a John
Anderson for fair. The mistake I
made was about the most natural In
the world, but I shudder to think
what would have happened to me If
luck hadn't pulled me through. The
game was played in Boston last year,
against Brooklyn, I believe, although
I can't remember which team it was.
Anyhow we both were slam banging
the ball hard and going at top speed,
piling up a big score, first one team
leading, then Ute other. Along in the
eighth inning we had two men on the
bases and I came to bat. I caught
the first ball pitched and hit it sev>
eral miles out to center. I thought it
was going through to the fence, but
the left fielder went out and after a
long chase he managed to make the
1 11 VI? L?. Ji. T 4>?? Afl fl Knno
uaJI Ilil ill? UUI1US. 1 IU111CU mot UBDa
while the ball still was in the air, and
saw that he had a chance to hold to
it if he made a sensational catch, and
I turned for second cursing the luck,
for I thought sure he would grab It.
He didn't The ball just hit his hands
hard enough to lose force, and fell.
I turned second, saw I couldn't reach
third, and slid back to second. The
ball came back, and we went on. A
minute later the pitcher let me get
away with a big lead. I thought he
wasn't watching me at all, and I slid
Into third base just as hard as I could
plow through the dirt. I got up, shook
myself and felt pretty good?until I
saw a Boston runner skating up and
down between third and home. I won
dered what he was doing there, but
aB he was driven back to third I
turned and ran back toward second.
He got back to third and I was trap
ped between second and third and
they were chasing me up and down
when he made another break for the
plate. The throw, went high and wild,
and he slid over the plate with the
run and I squatted on secon?.
All I had done was to steal third
?1olrAQ/ltr t V? aro T finrl
VV11U a 1 UUUCI auvuu; ?.~v?v. -
hit the ball so far I took It for granted
both the runners on the bases had
scored and never had looked to see.
No wonder the pitcher let me get that
big lead. The runner who had been
on second had figured that the left
fielder would catch the ball and had
stopped at third Instead of going
home. So long as we got away with
It, It was a good play, and we made
four runs that Inning Instead of one
and won the game, so that made It
four times as good. I never tried it
again, and every time I make a hit I
take a long look ahead to see It the
block signal is set or the way clear
before making any more smart steals.
(Copyright. 1912, by W. Q. Chapman.)
Wood 18 Needed.
When the Pirates made their recent
deal for Cole, they should also have
arranged for the purchase of Joe
Wood. Cole and Wood might make
a red-hot pair of workers, but they
might, of course, always be in danger
of getting fired.
Floyd Kroh Reinstated.
Floyd Kroh, once a member of the
Cubs' pitching staff and later a mem
ber of the Louisville team, but sus
pended for bad actions, has made his
peace with Manager Jack Hayden of
Hogan Joins Lexington.
Pitcher George fiogan, who was
with the Cincinnati team of the
United States league, joined Lexing
ton in the Blue Grass after the blow
Louisville Gets a Pitcher.
Louisville has secured a pitcher
named Poelker, who hails from an Illi
nois semi-pro team, was signed by the
St. Louis Browns and loaned to the
Colonels for seasoning.
Many Base Stealers.
The Giants are still stealing a few
bases. Schaefer, Becker, Doyle and
Herzog are among the National
league's ten best base stealers.
CITY OF BANBURY PASSES
Famous Old Place In England Is Being
Despoiled, While Many Relics
London.?The gloiy of Banbury Is
departing. It Is no longer necessary
to go to Banbury to eat Banbury
cakes; they can be bought In London.
The old cross, dear to the old lady
"who rode a white horse" and to lie
Inmatesof countless nurseries, has been
replaced by a modern splrelike erec
tion; but still the pride of Banbury re
mained, could the old Globe room be
seen; and now that Is going, and the
folks of Banbury are angry because
they think It Is being despoiled for the
gratification of American antique hunt
The old Reindeer Inn Itself bears the i
date of 1662 and is lull oi quaint pan- |
eled rooms, with waring, Irregular
ceilings and unexpected beams, and in
its courtyard is the Globe room, which,
Old Reindeer Inn..
with its beautiful stone mullioned win
dew, its panelled waus ana us ym?
tered ceiling, Is said to contain the
finest Jacobean work in the country.
The date 1637 it carved on the panel
ling, and it was in this room that
Cromwell is recorded as holding a
council Just before the battle of Edg
In the process of removing the pan
elling some interesting "finds" have
been made/ Many old coins have been
picked up, the majority being of cop
per and belonging to the eighteenth
century. But the most striking dis
covery has been a double barreled pis
tol hidden away, behind the paneling
near the fireplace. It ii In excellent
preservation and between the two bar
rels runs the Inscription: "Presented
to Dick Turpln, at the White Bear Inn,
Drury Lane, February 7, 1735," and
the name of the maker is given as
Banbury Has no legend associating it
with the famous highwayman, but the
genuineness of the relic Is taken for
MANICURES FOR ANIMALS
Departments to Care for Nalla and
Bills Started at Zoo In
Philadelphia, Pa.?So as to keep the
nails of the animals from the lion to
the monkey and the bills of the birds
from the eagle to the canary In good
shape, a well-equipped manicuring and
dental establishment Is maintained at
the zoological gardens. The depart
ment is under the supervision of Head
Keeper Manley, and It mores its
sphere of work from cage to cage in
the various houses, as the occasion de
mands. It Is constantly at work.
The tools employed by the mani
curists In connection with their labor
among the creatures differ materially
from the dainty utenBils used by the
blonde Venus of the barber shop, and
consist of a hammer, a chisel, often a
hatchet and saw, and always a large,
rugged file about 14 Inches long. A
sharp, strong pair of steel wire nip
pers is also used on the nails of the
larger cats. '
The manicuring estaonsnmeni at uie
gardens was organized by Superin
tendent Careon. Realizing that the
animals could not wear off their nails
on the boards of the cages as quickly
as they could on the rocks .of their na
tive haunts, and that because of this
the claws frequently grew long, turned
and penetrated the* soft part of the
foot, Mr. Carson decided that in order
to alleviate the distress caused by in
growing nails these would have to be
RATTLESNAKE BITES BABY
Three Hours After Accident Poison Is
Discharged Child Is
- - - ITV? )liro?.vn?r.
UOiaenaaie, wa.au.? xu.^ ui.Vv4v?
old daughter of W. B. Smith, who re
sides on Crofton Prairie, ten miles
west of this city, was bitten by a rat
tlesnake in the finger and died Just
three and one-half hours after the ac
The child stepped out Into the gar
den a few feet from the house to get a
kitten, and as she attempted to pick
up the kitten she was struck by the
snake. The mother corded the arm
at once and applied such antiseptics
as were available.
The accident occurred a quarter
mile from where Mrs. R. D. Gray was
bitten and died as a result about one
year ago. Mrs. Gray was bitten on
the sams finger of the same hand.
Gets Bill Lost Eight Months.
New York.?A $10 bill lost on Broad
way on October 11, Is In the hands of
the owner, after having been for eight
months In the hands of Police Com- j
hon i 000 nnrsons aDDlled to I
iUUi V wituti ?,v.- J. ? _
the commissioner for the money, but j
It remained for John F. J. Sheehan of I
Newark. N. J., to make the successful
Sheehan explained that the money j
was blown from his hand by a gust of
wind. He had witnesses to prove his
Bottle Bursts and Kills Girl.
New l'ork.?Jennie Weiss, a servant,
died In a city hospital, her jugular
vein having been cut by a fragment
of glass when a seltzer bottle explod
ed as she was placing it in a refrig
Brings a blessing to the doer.
Joy comes to the waiting worker,
But eludes the swift pursuer.
FROZEN DISHES. /
There Is no dessert which ever takes
the place of ices and ice creams during
the hot weather; they are not only re
freshing but nourishing, and are so
universally well liked that one cannot
go amiss to serve them on all occa
The plain Philadelphia ice cream
may he used as a foundation for any
number of delightful combination*, for
Nougat Ice Cream.?Add a half cup
ful each of chopped Alberts, walnuts
and almonds with a teaspoonful each
of almond and vanilla extract. One
can buy the plain cream all frozen in
many places so reasonably, and It can
be repacked with any additions of fruit
or nuts, making the work very light.
The flavor of peach is given by put
ting two cups of strained peach pulp
and a teaspoonful of lemon juice to
plain ice cream.
A delicious flavor of almonds is giv
en to ice cream in this manner: Blanch
and chop a cup of. almonds, carmelize
four tablespoonfulB of sugar and add
the almonds. When cold grind to a
nATn^Aw n AA 4-a fha rtroQ m with II tPA*
y\J TT UCI | OUU IU uiy VICttiM ?
spoonful of almond extract.
The most delicious of creams is
made by adding two cups of squeezed
and strained raspberries to the cream.
The color is enhanced by the addition
of a teaspoon of lemon juice.
A pretty and easy way to make
fancy dessert is raspberry bombe:
Line a melon mold with raspberry 'ice
and fill with vanilla ice cream or with
a pineapple Ice or Ice cream. Pack in
ice and salt and let stand four hours.
Serve with whipped cream or garnish
with fresh berries and leaves.
8ultana Roll.?This is a great .favor
ite and can be made without the use
of liquor. Line ond pound baking pow
der cans with pistachio ice cream (this
is plain cream with the chopped nuta
frozen in it). Sprinkle with candled
fruit that has stood over night in
sweetened and flavored whipped
cream. Pack as usual. Serve with
the sauce in which the fruit has stood
wiu come out a rose Dy ana uy. .uimj ??
like that?one stitch at a time taken pa
tiently, and the pattern will come out all
right like the embroidery. I
?Oliver Wendell Holmes.
HOT WEATHER DISHES.
A' fetching and appetizing salad is
this: Lay a slice of chilled pineap
ple on a lettuce leaf, heap a nicely sea
soned spoonful of cream cheese in the
center and sprinkle with chopped pe
cans, peanuts or pistachio nuts. Serve
with French dressing.
German Salad.?Boll a white, solid
bead of cabbage until perfectly ten
der; drain carefully and put to presa
between two weights until quite cold.
Then slice and place In a salad bowl
with half a dozen cold boiled potatoes
cut In slices, a sliced beet, and half
a dozen hard cooked eggs cut In slices,
a finely chopped onion, and a quarter
of a sour orange; mix gently. Have
ready a cupful of tartar sauce, season
with salt, pepper, mix again and
serve with any cold roast. A drop or
two of tabasco sauce Is ah Improve
* A?- ? ? ? toKl/%or>/\nn fill
I HPUr oaucc. mi a a lauica^wuuiu*
of vinegar, a teaspoonful of lemon
juice, a quarter of a teaspoonful of
salt, a tablespoonful of Worcestershire
sauce in a bowl and heat over hot wa
ter. Brown a third of a cup of but
ter in an omelet pan and add to the
Fried Tomatoes With Cream Sauce.
?Ctit tomatoes In halves without peel
ing, season with salt, pepper and roll
in very fine crumbs. Fry in hot fat
until brown, then take up carefully
with a pancake turner and arrange on
a chop plate. Add a tablespoonful of
drippings t</the fat already In the pan,
stir in a tablespoonful of flour and as
soon a3 it bubbles add a cup of rich
milk. Stir until smooth and pour
around the tdmatoes.
Oatmeal Drink.?Mix a tablespoonful
of fine oatmeal into a smooth paste
with water, then pour over three pints
* * ~ nil
01 DOlling water, nuinug <ui
Place over the heat and boil until re
duced to two pints. Set aside to cool,
and pour the clear gruel from the sedi
ment. Add to this the juice of a lem
on and sufficient sugar to sweeten.
Lemon Fizz.?Grate yellow rind
from three lemons, squeeze the juice
of six, pour over two quarts of boiling
water, atlr in a half pound of sugar,
and a half yeast cake. Let stand over
night. Bottle, and It Is ready for use
in a day.
North Carolina Forests.
There are more than 10,000,000
acres of forest lands in North Caro
lina. These forests and the indus
! tries depending upon them produce
1 material valued at more than $35,
j 000,000 a year and afford employment
for 30,000 men.
A modern traveling clock shows the
popular tendency to compression. It
is as flat as an unfilled wallet and
can easily be slipped in a hand bag.
One of the newest has the clock?
an eight-day affair, about the size of
a man's watch?a barometer and ther
mometer combined. Thus the travel*
: er can not only tell the hour of each
day, but the probable weather she will
have for her outings.
In selecting one of these flat travel
ing clocks, make sure of an eight-day
8HE fflEAN8 BUSINESS.
Polly?What's In that bottle Ethel
always carries with her, a freckle lo
Dolly?No; It's acid, to test e?
gagemeat rings on the spot.
" 1 '
Result of the Primary.
It hall been a hard day at the polls, v
The addition of nearly a thousand
women's votes to the poll made the
counting a prolonged proposition.
"Well, James," said Mrs. Wallicky,
as her husband returned from his
arduous labors as a teller, "how did
the vote go?"
"Nine hundred and two rotes for
Bildad, seven hundred and fifty-three
for SlatherB, eight recipes for tomato ;
ketchup, four wash lists and a milli
ner's bill," said Wallicky. It was ? -y
mighty interesting vote."?Judge.
Cost of Living*Reducfed.
The King Fruit Preserving Powder *
will keep perfectly fresh all kinds of
fruit, apples, peaches, pears, berries,
-I aVm '
yiUliiS, IUU1IUUVB, W1U| VAia, wuv4, /r,
wine, etc. No air-tight jars needed! : J
Used more than 25 years, from New v
York to Florida. A small package ,
puts up 60 pounds of fruit and taste Is
Just as when gathered. Saves money,
time and labor.
Jolt to Romance.
"How about that young doctor? Has
"Not yet Papa nearly ruined ev
erything last night"
"How was that?" '
"Just as the doctor was ple&dlng
for a peep at my eyes, papa came In
and asked him to take a look at my
Important to Mothers
Examiu? carefully every bottle o1
CASTORIA, a safe and lore remedy for
Infanta and children, aqd see that it
Bears the //fT/} . /?.
In Use For Over SO Years. ;
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria
Term? of the Game.
He?Dearest, you're the goal of my
She (removing his arm)?Five yards <
for holding.?Harvard Lampoon.
DOES TOUB HXAD JLCHKf '
Try HIcks* CAPUDINE. It's liquid?plea* .
ant to take?effects Immediate?good to prevent -.
Sick Headaches and Nervous Headaches also.
Your money back Jf not satisfied. 10c., So. and
60c. at medicine stores.
She?What's the matter with the
woman's club? " ;
He?It's always hitting the men.
The florist says palms
CVENTIDE - Supper.
L What shall it be? A
cooked meal? No! Too long
? too tedious to prepare.
Just phone the grocer for
They're deliciousl Some
Vienna sausage or sliced dned
beef?some veal loaf or corned
beet. 1 ney re so easy 10 serve.
Or, here's an idea?a Lib by
Libby't Olio? or Swot Ghmrkima
Libby'* Corned Boof
Libby't Veal Loaf Chili Com Cmrtm
Pot atom* Am Cratim
And then ju*t top off
with Libby's Frnits or
Preterm. Doesn't that sound
good? Order them from yoor
grocer cow. You will bo
urprued how economical
Libby meal will be.
Libbj, MsNeill & Libby
Enameled Emblem Buttons!
For Any Society
18 CENTS?8IX FOR SI.00
The KENNEY COMPANY,j
1314 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
I/AI1AI/C and H1*h Grade I
KUIlAlVO riulmUag. Mail
m w w orders giren Spe-I
clal Attention. Prices reasonable.!
Service prompt. Send for Price Lint. 1
LUIKAt'S IKT 610KI, C1URLIST0J, 8. C. I
never (tick* I
to U.0 lrujtl