Newspaper Page Text
s $ '. ,
Mr. "William A. Radford will nnawor
questions and kIvo ndvlco KltEU OP
COST on all subjects pertaining to the
ubjoct of bulldlnp, for tlio readers of this
jiaper. On account of his wldo experience
aa Kdltor, Author nnd Manufacturer, ho
Is, without doubt, the highest authoilty
on all thoso subjects. Address all Inquiries
to William A. Radford, No. ITS West
Jackson boulevard. Chicago, 111., and only
enclose tWo-ccnt stomp for reply.
The study of stairways and the
proper placing of thorn in dwelling
Jioubcs ia responsible for morn suicides
among architects than auy other fea
ture of the business.
Ever Blnco two story houses were
first built stairs havo occupied promi
nent positions, usually In front In full
view of tho Btreet door where floor
space Is moro valuable than In any
other' part of tho house. Tho front
atnlr not only takes up valuable Bpaco
on both floors but It often spoils th,o
living room or parlor down stairs and
curtails two of the best bedrooms up
stairs. Now, tho stairway In this plan
solves tho problem In n now way. It
not only fills a new felt want, but It
fills tho neighbors with envy and the
contractor with malice, becauso tho
-workmanship muBt bo so exnet to
please tho owner that ho can nover
get out of It with a profit.
However, this stairway seems to
overcome many dllllcultlea. It occu
pies tho least valuable corner In the
house, which is right because nobody
stays In the stairway any longer than
ho can help. You sit In a dining room
long enough to enjoy a good meal, you
lounge In tho living room until neces
sity drives you to work or sleepiness
drives you to bed, nnd you stny In a
nice front bedroom all night and part
of tho morning if tho boss don't ob-
Ject; till if which goes to show the
necessity and importance of dedicat
ing the best and most valuable house
space to tho greatest possible service
I realize at onco that it is very dim
cult to change an old established cus
tom and I also recognize tho fact that
all changes aro not Improvements.
But I have never heard anybody give
a satisfactory reason for planting a
stairway In the best part of the house.
Before selecting your Iioubo plan think
A great many of these square built
houses with square hip roofs, cottoge
roofs they used to bo called when I
wbb a boy, are bel.ig built all over tho
First Floor Plan.
country. It seenib a sonslble way to
build a house. 'From the foundation
to the comb of the root It is symme
trical and It la sensible It in charac
teristic ot good thrifty American
ideas, it is a plan that suggests com
fort and stability, and it probably pro
vides more of both than most plans.
Tho bIzo of this house is twenty-six
feet in wldtli by twenty-eight feet six
Inches In length; rather small somo
builders would say for six rooms, but
after looking the plan over most peo
ple will ugreu that the rooms are large
enough and that they are airy, well
lighted, easily heated and properly
connected with eachjother. When you
have said this you havo encompassed
the most cssontial features ot a good
A great many houses of this design
aro being built ot coment. Sometimes
a wooden framo Is erected In the usual
way and an outsldo coating of cement
used instead of wood siding. Tho ce
ment coating is plastered Into ex
panded moUtl lath, or common wooden
lath furred qut with Inch strips placed
n foot apart to glvo the cement a solid
backing with plant ot clinch room.
Men acoiiBtonted to cement plastering
haye learned haw-to put it on bo It will
;W.04rHji8(fit..Thy have learned how
' ft '"
fh "tfSA KITCHEN
tr 1 ,iviNaKooM5f"N C -"i
IT Dining Coom-i
jil jj it-ermcr I
r""T i r
LgL-JL 'ssJ I
to avoid cracks and other defects of
former work of this kind.
In regard to colors a brown body
with whlto trimmings looks well. Tho
whlto trimmings give it tho effect of
cleanliness Inside as though it had &
whlto lining. Some people prefer a
reddish tinge becauso It makes tho
Second Floor Plan.
building look warm, It offers a sort of
warm welcome as you approach tho
liouso from tho street.
MODERN WOMAN TOO MANLIKE
English Author Criticises What He
Calls "Bucolic Look" and Lack
Dr. T. C. Shaw, a noted authority
on medlo-psychologlcal problems, lec
turing on "Tho Nervous Factor In
Woman's Health," said that the exces
sive physical development which wom
en of today arc seeking Is a bad thing
for tho race, according to a cable
gram to the New York Sun. He said
It produced women of hardened fea
tures, more wrinkles aud moro Inde
pendence. The woman of today, ho
went on, has less roverence for author
ity than her mother and has fewer
"Sport," ho added, "is bad for tho
marriage market. Tho sporting girl
becomea too manlike. She shows her
character too much to man and as
sumes a bucolic look."
Doctor Shaw assumed that tho pre
vailing mode of short nnd tight skirts
showing tho figure Is duo to a desire
on the part of women to bo what men
aro and to do what men do. He con
siders that a inlatako, as It does away
with the mystery In womnn, and won
ders how women allow It, as it Is
against their own interests. He said
thcro Is danger of n now kind of wom
an arising with whom men will have
no sympathy. Taking tho suffragette
as an example, ho said:
"For years men havo endowed wom
en with all tho virtues and never
thought of tho other sldo of tho pic
ture. They know now that thero Is
another side that women can bo
Just ns obstinate, spiteful and devilish
aB mon "
"Brandy Nan" Looks Shabby.
Queen Anne's statue outsldo St.
Paul's cathedral, London, Is In n piti
ful condition. Tho scepter Ib bent out
of shnpo and the statuo was last gilded
so long ago that It Is positively shabby.
It Is curious that ill luck of this ktnd
has dogged the statue ever since It
was first orected, 201 years ago, to
commemorate tho completion of tho
cathedral. In tho eighteenth century
thero waa a certain tavern upon which
tho queen's eyes wore supposed to
rest, and this Inspired the following
Brnndy Nan, Brandy Nan, you're left
in the lurch,
Your face to tho dramshop, your back
to tho church.
Tho supporting figures represent
Grent Britain, Ireland, Franco and
Lota Like Wlgloy. '
"When It comes to tho Bhowdown
every man can bo bravo, don't you
"Suro I do. Tako Wlgloy, for in
Btanco mookeat man you over Baw
when ho pays his gas bill, and a ver
itablo lion for balling out tho motor
reader overy time bo catches him in
Tho Proper Ones.
"I assure you," said Huorta, "that
there is not tho slightest need for
"It wo boo tho noed,'" carelessly re
plied Undo Sam( "you can go telltbat
ta the rasrlaea." , -
Pj rcD Room 9
JDedKoom JSedRoOm ;
n-t-o iwij.-o n i
(llvi: O 8UL.M311S, Director or i:cnlng
Department, tho Moody Blblo Institute,
LESSON FOR JANUARY 25
LESSON' TEXT-Luko 8:1-3. 9.57-62;
GOLDEN TEXT-"Inasmuch as ye did
It unto one of these my brethren, oven
mo least, jeidld it unto me. Matt.
Tho first section of our lesson text
has no connection with tho othortwo.
It ia taken from a tlmo several months
previous to tho tlmo of tho Perenn
ministry and was undoubtedly chosen
as an Indication of tho company who
traveled with Jesus and his disciples,
and who provided for his needs. Wo
must remember that Jesus was not
supported by a board, a church, nor by
somo phllanthroplcnlly Inclined fellow
citizen. It is to tho second two sec
tions thereforo that wo devote our
I. Thoso who would follow Jesus,
9:57-02. Read carefully Matt. 8:19-22.
Threo different classes aro hero repre
sented: (1) Tho Impulsive follower
(v, G7, 6S). This Is the man who Is
moved by a sudden dcslro to accom
pany this marvelous Teacher, but like
the man In tho parable, does not sit
down nnd count tho cost ci ho starts
to build his house. This thought Is
emphasized when wo read (Matt. 8:19)
that this man was a scribe, one who
would not bo expected to mako such
a resolve. Ho must have been doeply
stirred by what ho had seen and heard
In tho life of Jesus. Such a rcsoUe
promised well, but it Is soon revenlod
to him that ho did not realize what
was involved In his promlso (v SSJ.
Jesus showed the man that to go
"whithersoever" with him moans to
sharu his experiences, his fnrp, his
quarters, nnd to recelvo tho samo
treatmrnt ho received, 2 Tim. 3:12 It
Ib a mlstako to tell folk that the road
of righteousness Is a prhnroao path.
The road of disobedience Is a rough
one, as tho mnn who went to Jericho
found, still tho road of righteousness
Is a narrow one, Matt. 7:13, 11. Every
follower of Jesus must bo willing to
tako what ho took, aud to recelvo
what he received, John 15:20; 1 Pet.
This sentence (v. 58) has dono
moro to give us a comprehension of
tho earthly surroundings of our Lord
than any other In tho gospels, 2 Cor.
8:9. (2) Tho procrastinating follower
(v. 59). Jesus did not forbid tho first
man, ho simply showed him what was
involved This man, however, Jesus
Invited to a place as disciple learner.
That ho was willing to accept Is evi
dent, only ho was not yet quite ready,
"I will, hut." It Ih not at all proba
bio thnt thl3 man's father was await
ing burial; had his father but just
died, and awaiting burial. Jesus woultl
I not have prevented. Bather he was
i Indicating a fnther about to dlo and
I thnt ho would follow after his father's
! death. Hence tho sharp words of tho
Master, "Let the dead bury tho dead
A proper duty, a sacred duty, but not
so proper nor so sacred as to havo pre
cedence over tho claims ot Jesus, Matt.
G.33, 10 37. Men do not ns a rule
miss opportunities to mako money, to
servo tholr ambitions nor to gratify
their desires, by tho excuse of waiting
to look after aged parents. Jesus
would havo us bury tho dead when
they aro dead, not to neglect them
while living by any means, but at tho
same tlmo to follow him. (3) Tho Ir
resoluto follower (vv. C1.G2). This man
was not troubled so much with going
back as with looking back. Ultimately
ho Intends to follow, but his desire Is
still with others than being set upon
Jesus. Llko Lot's wife, ho Is looking
back rather than embracing tho op
portunity to follow. This generally
ends in forgetting to follow at all, ace
Luko 17 32 and Gen. 19:26. Such ones
are not fit for tho kingdom, e. g., arei
not ready to enter, nor aro they really I
desirous to enter, Phil. 3:13; Heb. i
10:38, 39. Jesus' reference to tho
plow (v. G2) recalls tho call of Kllsha.
Ho with safety did bid farewell to
loved ones nnd returned to worship
with tho prophet, 1 Kings 19:19-21. Je
sub Intimates that such a step Is apt
to bo fraught with fatal consequonqes.
It is In this case, the spirit of resolu
tion that Jesus commends. No furrow
can bo plowed straight, when ho who
holds the plow Is looking backward.
Ever Ready to Serve.
II. Those who did follow Jesus,
10:38-42. Wo now turn to consider
this little company who wero over
ready to servo our Master. From v. 58
wo know that not overy homo was
open to recelvo Jesus as was this ono
In Bethany. John 11:1. Though this
was Martha's homo (10:3S), and there
fore sho felt the burden of hospitality,
yet sho did not henr tho word as did
her Blstor Mary, Mark 4:19. Martha
was occupied with duty and Marj't
with Jesus. Martha was occupied with
many thlngsi Mary was occupied with
tho "ono thing noedful." Tho result
was that Martha was "distracted"
(K. V.), whllo Mary was at rest. Jesua
wants his disciples, his followers, to
sit at his feet and to learn of him. He
knows all about duty's dull demand,
but tho ono thing needful Is, first ot
all, to learn of him. Martha's lovn
prompted the service, but thero was
doubtless much prldo that accompa
nied it. Jesua, aB wo havo soon, was
not cumbered with much comfort, and
it ia doubtful that ho was dcalroub of
a. big dinner. Jesua does, howovcr, j
commend communion with himself ns
bolng, "that good part." Afterwards, I
when death invaded that circle, It wus
Martha that had the most intimate
dealing with our Lord, hco John, chnp-
tor 11, hence wo conclude tliat she i
learned on thlB day tho lesson Jesus
sought to teach, viz., that in tho life '
ot quiet communion (Isa. 20:15) wu
shall receive that strength that la ab-'
Bolutcly CBsontlal, It wa aro to serve I
him acceptably. Wo, must not allow
tho daily, legitimate demandB of duty
,to Intorforo -with, a llfo ot full, free, fol
lowbhip with tlio Maaer,
ii H ' i ( i . ' h i . ii. ii I . ii i t t, Ml w i.
PURCHASING CHEAP HORSES IS EXPENSIVE
Pure-Bred Perchcron Mares
(By J. t. BULL.)
Many people aro looking for bar
gains in horses nnd mules, especially
at this season of the year.
Tho farmer thinks he can, no doubt,
attend a public sale In tho largo cities
aud "pick up something a little sore
but Just as good for work as a first
class animal." In this ho is mistaken
as ho will soon find out.
The "bargains" aro all more or less
crippled In ono way or another aud it
will bo well to remember that tho old
saying that "Nature never forgives an
Injury," holds good most ' certainly
with horses aud mules.
Spavins, ringbones, sidu bones,
sweeny, narlcular lameless, sprung
knees, contracted heels, cocked anklos
and other similar ailments aro llxturca
In 90 cases out ot 100.
Tho writer has bought and sold
horses for over 30 years and can
hardly recall an Incident where ono
of tho cripples haB over been mado
scrvlceably sound, much less actually
So tho farmer can bear In mind tho
LUNG DISEASE OF
Treatment for Broken Wind Can
Only Be Palliative Avoid
Dusty or Burnt Hay.
lily W II IIILBKUT)
Broken wind Is the old-fashioned
name given to the chronic lung com
nlaluL associated with difficult breath
ing in which, In marked cases, the act
of expiration Is performed by a double
effort. Inspiration being Uttlo, u at
all, removed from normal.
Wo have only to look at a horso s
flank to see this doublo effort and ab-
ilomlnnl breathing and press hla
throat with tho Angora and thumb In
other words to cough him. In order to
Beo If ho Is broken winded or not.
The cough Ib characteristic, spas
modic at flrst, but as tho disease ad
vances, becoming Blngle, short and
suppressed. Tho trouble is lncurnblo
and tho treatment therefore can only
Tho difficulty In breathing Increases
when tho stomach and bowels aro con
gested with food and water. Both are
to bo given only In small quantities nt
a tlmo. Green food and cut grass
should bo fed at Intervnls.
The food should always bo damp
ened with wnter. Dusty, or burnt hay
aro to be avoldod as aro also chopped
straw and over-ripe ryo grass.
It Is a good plan to mix a quarter
of a pint of linseed meal oil with each
feed. As regards medicinal agents,
their action on broken wind can only
Every dealer has hla specific for
this dlscaso. Somo glvo tho anlmnl a
pound of lard, or any sort of good fat
mado Into balls, while others glvo a
quantity of leaden shot. A subcutan
eous Injection of morphia many re
Theso things do no permanent good
and tho palliative treatment. If care
fully carried out, Is of great benq
fit to tho poor animal and may bo
looked upon as tho only treatment for
a broken-winded horse.
OF ALFALFA EASY
Several Western Kansas Farm
ers Try New Method by Plant
ing Crop in Rows.
Tho seeding of alfalfa In towb to
make cultivation posslblo is bolng
advised for parts of western Kansas
by W. A. Hoys, demonstration agent
nt Hays. Ho has Interested nine
men In this method of planting, and
has secured some good, up-laud al
falfa seed. Ono hundred nnd fifty
acres will bo planted. Some of the
seed will be sown broadcast, but most
of It will bo planted In rows. Kveu
If tho alfalfa does not glvo high for
ago yields, as compared with yields
of lauds adapted to growing alfalfa
by tho UBual mothods, tho forage will
bo very ncceptnblo to balanco tho
ration with rough feeds eablly pro
duced In this territory. Mr. Boys
thinks that tho crop will bo valuable,
also, In a rotation schemo for west
Cleanliness In the Dairy.
CleanlinoHs Ib of tho utmost Import
ance around tho dairy bnrn. Tho
qunllty of a sample of milk, with spe
cial roforonco to Its bacterial count
nnd dirt contont, can nlmost nlwayfl
bo taken as an Index of tho sanitary
conditions Hurroundlng tho cows sup
plying tho milk. Clean milk cannot
bo produced from dirty cows. Cowb
cannot be kopt clean in a dirty sta
ble, Stablos cannot bo kopt clean,
from a hygienic standpoint, without
duo regard for tho rules of sanitation
In all of its various aspects.
V l -I.. . 'I.
Good Types for the Farm.
fact that when ho buys a "knocked
up" city horse, that ho Is taking Ion
chancos nnd he had better pay
decent prlco and get an animal that la
porfectly Bound, nlthough tho pur
chase prlco bo considerably moro.
Thoso sore, stiffened horses or mulea
may do fairly good work on soft,
plowed ground but whon It comes to
using them on tho road for any pur
poso they do not fill the bill and most
farmers havo somo hauling on tho
thoroughfares noarly every month of
Thero la jto reason why tho farmer
should not havo a sound, well matched
team ono that can do tho regular
field work, do service on wood and
when tho occasion requires, take tho
family to tho neighboring town or
church in proper style.
And another thing, tho hlrod man
takes little Interest In working a mis
matched, foot sore team but much
prefers ono thnt Ib sound and ono that
responds to good attention, which ho
Is generally willing to bestow upon
PROFIT IN RAISING
HIGH GRADE SEEDS
An Ever-Increasing Demand for
Sweet Corn, Garden Peas and
Beans of Good Quality.
A letter sent from tho U S. depart
ment of agriculture, division of publi
cations will be of considerable Inter
est to those who follow In any degreo
the raising of high grade seed
Concerning sweet corn, garden peas
and beans it Htates thoru Is much
profit in the raising of high grado
"Seed crops of sweet corn, garden
peas and beans of good quality are In
over-increasing demand and the quan
tity needed early has become so
inige that the seedman Is obliged to
havo tho major portion of hlB stock
grown for him by others
"Within the past few years thero
has been an enormous Increase In tho
quantity of seeds produced for com
"This has been duo, in a largo
measure, to the development of seed
growing and its handling as a busi
ness in the United States.
"One of the largest of theso busi
nesses uses buildings with an aggre
gate floor space of more than 16 acres.
This space is much larger than waa
occupied by the entire seed trade of
the country only 50 years ago
"The quality also haa vnstly Im
proved One of the most encouraging
developments In the growing of gar
den pgotablos la tho Increasing recog
nition of the practical Importance of
using pure and uniform stocks of
need whoso varietal charactherlstics
adapt them to distinct local conditions
and market requirements.
"Another consideration is tlio fact
thnt tho growing of seed crops of
these vegetables can bo undertaken
without any radical change In farm
practice or material increase In farm
"Theo conditions mako tho Indus
try well woith tho attention of far
mors who aro locate'd where soil nnd
climatic conditions are favorable for
tho best development of such seeds.
' However, the raising of these veg
etables for seed crops is not recom
mended for all circumstances, oven
whon Boil and cllmato nro suitable.
"Tho fnrmur who contemplates un
dertaking seed crop forming will do
well to consider thoroughly tho many
elements which enter Into profits.
"Seedmon nro often able to placo
contracts for growing seed at very low
prices oven lower than that at which
grain of the species can bo Bold on
"Such n condition might' bo duo to
any of Beveral causes, but usually
rests on an over-supply or a demand
for an Inferior product.
The genoral tendency now, however,
Is decidedly In tho other direction, and
both seed dealors and seed growers
can do much by co-oporatJon to furth
er this tendency.
Dealors should not buy by sample,
no matter how good the samplo may
bo, but Bhould endeavor to limit his
supply to aeed which ho knows was
grown from puro and truo stock seed
nnd, as far as posaiblo, to that which
was Bubjuct, whllo growing to his oyu
Knowledge, experience and caro on
tho part of tho" grower will also con
tribute much to a hlghor standard, and
consequently to hlghor prlcos and bet
ter market conditions generally.
The English poultrymen profcr tho
Aylesbury variety of duck, whllo the
French poultry man pins his fath to
Bespeaks Good Care.
Tho colt that keeps Jta baby-fat tho
first vj-enr tolls -of good caro. skillful
feeding and One growth.'' . j
ALBERTA CROP YIELDS
At MacLeod, Alta., weather condi
tions woro cxcellont all through tho
season. Ninety per cent, of tho wheat
up to Oct. 1st graded No. 1, the only
No. 2 being fall wheat. Tho yield
ranged from 20 to 40 bushels por aero,
with an avcrago of 28. Oats yielded
well, and barley about 60 bushels,
Invcrary is a now district in Alber
ta. Hero wheat graded No. 2 and
somo of it wont 60 bushels to tho aero,
oats going about 75 bushels.
Lethbrldgo correspondent says: "In
tho Monarch district tho yield on sum
mer fallow is averaging thlrty-flvo
bushels, a largo percentage No. 1
"All spring grains nro yielding hot
ter than expected in tho Milk river
district, south. A 300 acre Hold of
Marquis wheat gave 4Vj bUBhels.
"Experimental farm results on grain
sown on irrigated land placo 'Red Flfo'
wheat in tho banner position, with a
yield of 59.40 bushels per aero. Oats
yielded 132 bushels to tho aero.
"John Turnor of Lethbrldgo grow
barley that went GO bUBhels to tho
"Bed Fife averages in weight from
60 to C8 pounds, and at Rosthern the
Marquis wheat will run as high as C4
pounds to tho bushel, while a sample
of Marquis wheat at Areola weighed
no less than G8 pounds to the bushel.
This variety Is grading No. 1 hard."
Calgary, Alta., Oct. 8. Tho prob
lem of handling Alberta's big grain
crop Is becoming a serious one, and
there is a congestion at many points
In southern Alberta. Ono thousand
cars could bo used Immediately. Tho
C. P. R. prepared for a normal year,
whllo tho yield of grain waa every
where abnormal, with an increased
acreage of about 23 per cent.
Mooso Jaw, Sauk., returns show
somo remarkable yields.
Bassano, Alta., Sept. 25, '13. Indi
vidual record crops grown In Alberta
Include 1,300 acre field of spring wheat
grown near Bassano which went thlrty-flvo
bushels to tho acre and weigh
ed slxty-slx pounds to tho bushel.
Noble, Alta., Oct. 1, 13. All records
for tho largest shipment of grain by
ono farmer will bo broken this year
If tho cstlmato of C. S. Noblo of Noble,
Alberta, proves correct. Mr. Noblo
has notified tho Canadian Pacific Rail
way here that he will havo 350,000
bushels of grain, chiefly barley and
oats, ready for Bhlpment very short
ly. L. Anderson Smith, writing to a
friend In the Old Country, located at
Klllam, Alberta, Says:
"Anyone taking up land will find Al
berta an ideal province. Tho soil is a
rich black loam, varying from 6 to 12
inches in depth. Tho land here in
this district 13 not wholly open pralrlo.
At intervals, sometimes closely, some
times widely scattered, thero aro
small plots of poplar and willows.
Theso generally grow round somo
small depression in the land, and the
Bnow drifts hero in tho winter and
melts in the spring filling theso
sloughs (province "slows") with soft
water. Nearly all these sloughs havo
old buffalo tracks to them, for It was
from them that they always got their
water. Tho poplars aro very useful
for building barns and hen-houses.
Wild grasses aro plentiful, while tame
grasses, such as timothy, brome and
western rye grass do remarkably well.
Subway Elocution School.
On tho New York subway is a
school car In which all now employe
take lessons In car coupling, door clos
ing nnd opening, signaling, the opera
tion of motor and brake mechanism,
car lighting and heating and what tc
do In emergencies Among tho sub
jects taught is elocution Each raw
recruit has to learn how to shout
loudly and clearly "Please watch your
step" and call out tho names of sta
ECZEMA IN WATER BLISTERS
748 Congress St,, Chicago, III. "My
eczema broke out like llttlo water
blisters. Each ono was full of water
and would itch until I would scratch
it opon, thru tho water would run out
and it would get sore. I flrst got the
eczema on tho back of the hand and I
scratched It so hard I mado It all soro.
Then I got It on my legs just above
tho anklo and above the kueo.
"I used what they call and It
stopped tho Itch but it got worso.
Then 1 used . In all I had tho
trouble for about two years, One day
I saw tho advertisement of Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment in the paper. I
wrote for a samplo of Cutlcurn Soap
and Ointment nnd I tried them and
then bought r.ome more. Cutlcura Soap
and Ointment left my sores nice and
smooth. I used them for six weeks,
and nm now cured; tho eczema left no
marks." (Signed) F. W. Horrlsch,
Oct. 19, 1912.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Samplo of each
freo.wlth 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston." Adv.
What might bo termed an Iccless re
frigerator Iuib been Invented by an
Oregon man, n doublo-walled chest,
between the walls of which Is packed
salt to protect Its contents from sur
rounding warm air.
Thl Will Iuterrit Mother.
Mothrr Orti)'s Swft Povilers for Children
relievo Knerl8linfss, llpinlaelie, UndMomneh,
Teething IHwrdfru, ranxi nuil regulate the
notvelft itml ilri troy worms. They brenk up
Collin In il hour. They mo ho jlramit to take
children like them. ITxecI liy mother tor H
yearn. All DruifulHtu, 2.V. Hniunle Vnrn. AJ
ilreus, A. S. OlniHtnl, Lu Itoj, N. Y. AdT.
Severe Moralist My dear young
man, do you bet on tho races?
Experienced Jockey No. Blr; I race
on tho bets
Liquid biuo n a rrtnk solution. AtoM
It. lltiy licit Cross Itall lilue, the bluo tkat'i
till bluo. Adv.
John Qulncy Adamr was nocretary
of tho Russian Legation at 14 and
minister to Holland at 27.
Cm Horn mi Hje Dalkam for scaMlntr
tatton In eyes aud Inflammation o( ejes or
uur idea of an earthly angel u
tatUt.ictory -wlfa, '
.i... ... .,
l MaryR. S.
A story of a
life is devoted to
A sustained tale with
an ingenious plot,
with unusual under
standing and a pleas
ing charm of manner
Don't Miss 1
Walt Mason Com
mends this Story as $
being a Clever
f You Will Miss
I a Tale Far
Out of the
You Fail To
See that you get
the issue of this
paper with the first
Our Next Serial
o Don't Miss Reading
if It. You'll Enjoy
; j Every Installment.
.. i. j .4 j..;.f.JTHJrjT tt u
2 ' i