Newspaper Page Text
r Wants to G.
to House and
nll .o hIay wilh t lily
would go ftllll Ilti e; to
the I ""1le albou~t Tatl
J. Livi,.ston, a ell
ll li\I ,ll Inear .\shliind
hli adijo kidlhy trioubile
lorln'llt \%Ith ilny Iback
dowto, s 4o.ld do tioth
O I wrote to II friend of
ville llout 'itllinl', allnd
to try It. saying lie had
faoabllell' reports about
u a bottle I.
g the luost iottle I felt
that I ordered another
aI(l1 the result is 1 tim
I told a friend of mllle
ordered a bottle for him
goodl results. 1 0:ill calt
want and It donit hui'i lte.
like a log. To tell you
just siimply feel likie a nlew
le more ttreltfth ;illtl nen
I. have had in ),ars. It is
grandest nlodlcine In the
tid like to .see all of lmy
get tloseo whli are silffer
andl I hope Yvou will rI'eo(ch
this testimonial, w\hlch
the celebratetd medicinie.
plihsitd sucti remarkalile
this 111nii" case. Is a Won
aplptizetr andll Invigorant.
the systelll, creantes a
tilte, romotes digestion
lon of the food and
feel strong, sturdy and
ding druggists every
says he doesn't Ibelleve
the kind of optimist
life clinging to the
that some kind fairy
along and grant him
ORNS PAIN YOU
it relieves at once.
for any other pain.
E. W. Vacher, Inc,
seem to manage to
the doctor in dis
me sick !"--Ameri
frig ra Taloum
N, et requisaites.
g itbecanu o of the
(lhp, Olntm and
ltoeth that wears a
of ho;e run at the
-"I sfered rith
work yas these
a doet and
s rbent. I
Iqida K Piak
ad took It
4 . twenty
W wek. tIress
Magaine Deparl eut
Ineredtring Features for Home 'Reading
S lTHE' LATE (GUEST.
T \\.\ Inearly the end of the .seacin;
in fa'ct, it was for sorte of the wool
r folak, anl as yet Mr. Fox htad not kitl
Iris "yearly dlimer party.
All the others hatd anid were i now
waiting foir an invitation, fronit Mr. Fox
before thei grulnd was cove'reda with
anot ritnd foao scarce.
lBut wis.e .ir. Fox was waiting with
a plnrptoe in view. anad it was that MIr.
Bear shlouhal hegiln his w inter nap he
fore he gave his winter party. "Hie
lways ears soa, nlc." said l .r. Fox.
whien thinking it oer. "titat a boldy
h never hais enough left even to make
h a soup, let alone a picked-up dinner."
And sº while the wood folks waited
for the invitations to be out Mr. Fox
waited for Mir. henr to go to sleep.
aml every lday he walked past Mr.
Bear's hIoulse to listen for his loud,
(Of course, Mr. Fox intendled to leave
an invitation under Mr. Bear's door
d and pretend he did not know he had
gone to sleep, and so when he did at
last hear Mr. Bear taking long, deep
o breaths he hurried home and got the
invitations, and slipped one under Mr.
Bear's door, as well as under the doors
of all the other wood folks.
The night of the dinner party every
body had arrived when Mr. Fox. look
ing very innocent said: "Mr. Bear is
late; I hope he has lot fallen asleep.
I know I am a little late in giving my
party, but I was trying to get some
very nice honey especially for Mr.
e Bear. I hope, after all my trouble, he
is not going to miss it."
Mr. Coon said be passed Mr. Bear's
house that afternoon and heard sounds
a that made him think he had begun his
sleep for the winter
Mr. Squirrel said he also ran past
THOUGH the submarine is general
ly considered a modern invention,
recdrds show that In the time of
James I a crude boat, moved by oars,
was exhibited. Somewhat later A man
named Day built a boat and bet that
h be would stal down 24 hours. He won
the bet, for he is still dqwn. During
the American Revolution 'Bushnell had
a boat of this type, and Robert Fulton
also experimented. Simon Lake made
I the Arst really practicable underseas
"What's in a Name?"
Fa eabout your n mt is bIory meanin whence it was
dsrued uimnficyour hrlc day *ad luky jeweL
y MILDRED MEARSHAL.
T rHE bearer o( this name has the I
Ssatisfacttion of knowinl that here I
is one of the most ancient and class
ical of names. It is an English deriva- E
aee and the woman whose name it Is
Is indeed fortunate, for hers is a
name made famous through the cen
tries since times more ancient than 4
the Reman empire.
Made famous by Shakespeare in I
"Remso and Jullette" the name is as
sociated with thei beautiful green
stae, the jade. This mysterioues green
stone is associated with mystlical
qualities by the Mohammedan. sadl
with therapetlie qualities by the I
Chinese. It is a secret symbel whld
represehts the secret thoughts of the
soul and the esseace of happlanes sad
Like its maeauline coesterpart.
Julius, the name Juliet had ts oriain
is the Jullan gens that preceded
Rodme civlisatlmo. Various legends
A UNEO' CHEER
Sy ibne Kendriek angs
L e euent em wIl MYomw'-i
Pe me I mesb presr the ays
-',it . Lb he . ,ry wa
`r · ,k ·al mwthrro a mmm
' u~- c ee ~r V
.tiuea a thati 41i an;ht on his 0 ai3
i1 was id nIuig.
for .1r. lIear, for he hail nitie'd that
Sall of the wiindlows were lcuel ilr it".
it 1iear's hlo-te ats hle jpisTel.
.lr. Fox coughed to lijle i* smile
\\'lich hie coull n111 oldl hck a:I said:
S".T. 'o bIud, to a adi; n I hail p1lanned
.so on giving hi a hnice tret. lWell,
we may .its well begin . then, for I ant
Safraid he has fallen asleep i'd aonlt
M 1r. Fox hail ia big armhinir lwhich i
e he said was to have teen for Mr. easr. t
\but as he was lnot there to use it. hle-r
<l ing the next auimal in size, he guessed
X he better sit inl it himself.
•* It was the plan lie had all the time, e
r. frr ir. Fox was very fond of comfort e
1, and planned to eat a great deal that
night, as he had prepared things he
e eslpecially liked for the lparty.
er But he had hurdly seated himself
I when the door opened and in calle Mir.
Bear. all out of breath from running.
He was smiling anrd in his paw he
held the Invitation that MIr. Fox had
put under his door. "1 almost mnissed
it." he said, when lie got his breath,
"but I woke up and the tmoonlight
shone on the floor just where the In
vitation was and I jumped right up.
"Of course. I knew what it was. for
I was trying my best not to go to sleep t
for good until you gave this party. Mr. e
Fox. I knew you would be real dis- t
appointed If I did."
Mr. Fox, of course. said that was h
true and had to give up his chair to j
the late guest. f
Mr. Bear did not waste time or t
t words. lie began to eat as soon as
P he was seated, beginning with the e
ie honey, which he finished in short or- t
r. der. I
ra There was not enough left for even
soup. Just as Mr. Fox had thought, and i
7- as he lighted She guests out that night t
k- he looked up at the moon and shook
Is his paw. "You are the meddling old
P. fellow," he said, "that spoiled my
I1 party." And old Mr. Moon smiled hack I
ae just as If he knew it and enjoyed the c
Ir. Joke he had played on Mir. Fox.
The Right Thing
at the Right Time
By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE
"'A wise player. ought to accept his I
throws and score them, not bewail his
I- HERE are two sorts of rules for i
2, 1 playing cards-if you know and
if follow one, you will be successful in
m, playing the game for which those rules
n apply; but, you won't, unless you
it follow the other set of rules, he at all
n sure of finding partners to play with.
g For most of us can forgive Indiffer
d ent playing better than we can forgive
a the inconsiderate or IN-bred player, no
l matter how skillful he or she may be
A at the game,
go hear this In mind. if you wish
are put forward to account for
Jullus and historians differ wide
* ly, but the generally accepted theory
* Is that Julius Is the diminutive for
S"dlas." meaning divine, and was
e. volved in the same manner that
Zeus, father of the gods, came to be
a the Roman Jupiter. If such is the
. case Jullette may fairly be called a
n daughter of the gods.
The name has been carried to all
n aatlems In various forms. She is
. Giula In Italy and Jullja in Russia.
n In Brittany she Is 8uliana and Juliana
Wednesday is her lucky day, ao
Scordig to all hstorical and mystical
Sndications, and number dve is her I
h fortunate number.
Mueh Taluke With It
Mrs, Swellman-I went you to maksa
a my bathing suit this summer. I was I
d much takn with the one you made I
me last season.
- Mrs. Swellm0-Yes. the camera
eeads simply camped on my traiL- I
InmrpresItg the Law.
Warden (to prttmer)--ou say you
want a key. What ia thander are youa
galn sge It for?
I want to sleep home at I
nit--hI was only setunee t dao ys
"Ae you rt It was Jut a year
ae foy we - n slig ,iA. ieir
- Mak I heags mp n w V <
II Betty Carpenter
Many followers of the "screen
pictures will readily recognize this
h smiling countenance of Betty Carpen
ter, the popular "movie" star, who is
posing in a broad-brimmed hat of
rough straw banded with wide orange
ribbon in two shades and which is
fringed at the sides to fall over the
rt edge of the brim. The brim is bound
wt ith orange ribbon.
t HOW DO YOU SAY IT?
S By C.N. LURIE
1 Common Errors in English and
Hd ow to Avoid Them
4 "FURTHER" AND "FARTHER."
P it(BABLY the best way of show
r ing tile difference between these
i1 two words, in correct usage, is to give
r. examples. The following two ben
s- tences will illustrate this:
"3My time is limited, so I shall not
as he able to go further into the sub
to ject." "We have to travel tent miles
ftrther before we reach our destina
as It will be seen from the foregoing
ae examples that the word "further" is
or- to be used when the writer or speaker
intends to give the idea of quantity.,
en or degree, and the word "farther"
id when the application is to actual dis
ht tance. Thus, do not say, "San Fran
k cisco Is further from New York than
Id Chicago is," but "farther from New
my York." In the language of the gram
ek marinne, "farther" is the comparative
he of "far," and "further" is derived from
the old Anglo-Saxon word "fore."
to be the popular card-player. Unless
someone has requested you to give
lnsttitlons in the game and asked
you for criticism, avoid the post
mortem. After the game is over do
not turn to your partner and say:
"Why didn't you return my lead in
the fourth hand round?" or "Didn't
you see by my discard that I was
strong in clubs? Why didn't you play
them?" The answer to these ques
tions usually is that the player didn't
play the game as well as might be,
but most players don't like to be
forced to admit it. f1or do they like
to start an argument by asserting that
what they did play was better. So make
up your mind that whet a hand is
played, It Is played. Don't bore those
who are playing with you by telling
them what a remarkable hand you had
after the hand is played. If they have
been watching the cards, they have
seen that it was remarkable, but, any
way, they won't be interested in hear
Ing about it afterwards.
Don't complain of your had luck.
When you do that the inference al
ways is that you ascribe your poor suc
eess to your cards and your op
ponent's success merely to his good
luck and not to his good playing. Yet
there are persons who always, unless
winning, assure as that they are hav
ing all the bad hands and that they
play very much better when the cards
And here is an important "don't"
Don't sulk if you don't win. If you
are one of those persons who cannot
enjoy a game without winning, you
ought to put yourself on the list of
those who do not play, for, somehow,
1 when you show that you are not a
r good loser, you reveal something in
your character that no one can ad
mire. There is nothing so indicative
ot the truly well-bred person, as the
ability to take defeat, whether in cards
* or In the afairs of business and social
* activity. The poor loser we always
* put down as being no thoroughbred.
If you do not play a game fairly
Well, do not accept an invitation to
a play with others who probably play
- better. If you sa that you will be
conferring a klndness by playing
when, perhaps, they need you to makd
up a game, tell them quite frankly
u that you play Indlrently. If, after
* you have made this anneucemet.t you
are severely critlcied by one of the
it players tfor sme mistak the ards,
, you are qui te justild n withdrbwng
frem the game, qute amicably, of
rse, after you have played several
hands around. Yoe se. M net make
r it appear that youhmm bege emleadOi,
lbt may emmsseat1 seek rmne e
IMOVED UNWFORM MNUATIONAL
RBy 11 '. P B.B l 'i,\%A'I ilt. 1). D.,
Teacher of English Bible in thae Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
ti. I. VWesatern Newsyp.er Union.)
LESSON FOR JULY 10
SAUL THE PHARISEE.
LESS' 'N TEXT-Acts 7:54-b:3; =:3. 4:
_m'4, r, U), a
GOLL)i.N TEXT-Christ Jesus came tal
Into tle «iorld to save sinneri;; of whom sot
I am chlit --1 Ti.. 1:15 Its
I:Eli;l:NI (' MA'TEltIALr-l Cor. 15:9;
Gal. 113, Phil. 3:4-:; I Tin:. 1:13. k
YPIIM.\ 1I" rlc)t'lC-Gon;i to School In
Jeru.-alcem.-Act, .-.3, 4; :..0
J UC N 1 0 R TUI'IC - Saul Persecuting wi
INTEIL:EI).ATE AND SENIOR TOPIC e1
-A Young 'h.ai ,'.e. gi
YOUtNG 'i:Ul'LE.. AND) ADULT TOPIC fol
-Saul Persecut.ting the Church.
1.. Sau:'s Training as a Pharisee
1. Taughit to itoe hirs own nation. "I
altu a .hew." The i'!h;risees were
the naILutaalists of their day. Those
who tre inltelligently loyal to their own
nlation can mori ellectively help others.
2. Taulght to love God's law. "Taught
1according to t the perfect mallnner of the
law of the fathers." Love for the
IHoly SEriltuas is a valuable asset
In life. ()me may misinterpret it and
dangerously misapply it; but if he
has love in his heart for it there is
hope of getting himi to come into right
relationship to it.
3. Was "zealous toward God." The
root of the )word "zealous" signities
"to hoil." It means a passion for God
and Ills work. It was zeal for God
that made Saul think of and plan
for his work. This zeal for God ex
pressed itself in persecution of the
Christians whom he regarded as do- 'p
Ing that which was contrary to God's .
law and purpose. He, spared neither ki
age nor sex, even to imprisonment and ye
death (Acts 22:4). Ti
II. Saul Thoroughly Conscientious pa
(_ :J, 10). gli
In his conscientiousness he opposed Lt
Jesus, for he regarded Him as an be
ulmpostor. Saul is to be commended pi
in that he responded to his conscience,
but he is to De condemned for his
attitude toward Jesus; for there was
overwhelming evidence that Jesus was
God's Son and came in fultillment of
the Scriptures. The resurrection of
g Christ was such an outstanding mira
cle-a proof of the Deity of Christ,
that there was no room left for doubt
Saul was to be blamed for als Ig- G
norance. Conscience is the law of
Ilte for every mane but it should be
regulated by the Word of God.
n Ill. Stephen's Martyrdom (Acts 7:
In order to understand the signif.
cance of his martyrdom we must ob
tain a synthetic view of his life. r
1. Who Steohen was (6:1-7). He
was one of the seven who were ap
pointed to look after the temporall
ties of the church. A division of the
newly formed church was averted by
the appointment of properly qualified b]
me:i to look after the distribution of o0
2. Why Stephen was opposed (6:S- h
15). In als work he testifed of Christ tl
and by the Holy Spirit wrought mira- n
cles. These mighty works aroused
the people. The following features
15 characterized him: (1) Wisdom, d
'e which means common sense; (12)
d grace, which means beauty of charac- ,
3 ter; (3) ipower. He had the ability p
to do wonders and great signs and l
speak the truth elfectlvely. The men
of the opposing synagogues were not
Sabhle to "withstand the wisdom and
t he Spirit by which he spake." They
i arrested and brought him before the
y great council. Even here they could
- not silence him by .argument, so they
t decided to do it by violence. WVhen
, th~earts of wicked men are set
SagAfsat the truth, the testimony of
SSpiht-fllled men only exasperates them.
They accused him of bluasphemy and
employed false witnesses to prove that
C he had made an attack upon the tem- a
te & Stephen stoned (7:54-00). Before
g the council be 4nade a magnificent de- a
d fense. This he did by tracing the
e history of Israel from the call of Abra
Sham to the crucifixion of Christr. ls
aim in this review was to show that
. God never had been localized and that
the temple was but a small part of
God's plan. In his address be did ,
not speak against the temple, but a
showed that God did not in the taul
" est sense dwell in It at any time. He
Sproved this fron Scripture (lIa. 61:
1, 2; I Kings 8-27). In his conclu
st lon he declared that the Jews had
Salways been a stiff-necked people, re
sisting the Holy Spirit, andI now their
y stubbornness had reached its culmina
ti"on lIn the betrayal, rejection and
murder of the Son of God. This
"charge cat to the heart. His arsg
a ments were unaaswerable. Being un- I
ot willlng to answer him and at the same I
a time to accept the truth presented,
f their anger wasu trred to Its highest
W, pitch; so their only answer was stones.
a They gnashed upen him asa mad dog.
n la this bar ad trial God gave hblm a
d- wonderful vislen. He was permitted
to me nlate heaven itel, and there
e he got sight ct the Ilorled Son ad
i Man staudlg at the right hand at
y 4. Shephen's burial (8:18).. HIs
death Is described as a falling aleep.
ly This is really all that death is to the
to CMristlian. Devout men buried him,
y akidg geat lamentatLo ever him
g Are Yoe Weak ar Willrfult
kd *The Klindom or God wenls tr.
ly umph gloriously in this generatio
i were there not so many sick saluts I
on ion." Yes, but the wilful strog, st
he upon their owa way, hfder the comn
s, ag yet more. Are yen week, er wrlf,
g that the Klgdom Is net bsteaned h
5 ou ar a Pu. Neas.
s4, Dsale. oeibltmtem sen
SALE OF CALOM e Yew
'Dodson's Liver Tone" is Taking Place of Dange NRN
Sickening Chemical, Say Druggists
Every druggist In town has noticed
a great falling otT In the sale of ta
calomel. They all give the same rea- ha
son. Dodson's Liver Tone ii taking IT
its place. Ie
"Calomol is dangerous and people
know it." Dodson's Liver Tone is per- a.
sonally guaranteed by every druggist b°
who sells It. A large bottle doesn't CO
cost very much but if it fails to give le
ea.y relief in eve ry case of liver slug- t
gishness and constipation. just ask IV
for your money back. a
M1lt hc.r--Is .Johnny w\v1 yet.?
Liile I, ick-I think so. I Ih;ird his
'alther '.obI'l 11,1I 1 thi.s llnlo'llin_.
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Warning! Unless you see the name
'Bayer" on package or on tablets yol
are not getting genuine Aspirin pro
ecribed by physicians for twenty-one
years and proved safe by mllllons.
Take Aspirin only as told In the Bayer
package for Colds, Headache, Neural
gia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache,
Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin
boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of As
plrin cost few cents. Druggists also
sell larger packages. Aspirin is the
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticaeldester of Salleceaed.
Too Often True.
"A lot of those chauffeurs seem to
think the ordinary pedestrians are be
neath them." "Too often they are."
laprat to all Wa
adens of t_ i PW
Thousand upon thousands of women I
have kidney or bladder trouble and sever
Women's complaints often prove to be
Nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder diseae.
p If the kidneys are not in a healthy con
dition, they may cause the other orgam
to become diseased.
You may suffer pain in the beck, head
ache and loas of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous, irrit
I ble and may be despondent; it make sany a
But hundreds of women claim that Dr.
tilmer's lwamp-Root, by restoring
health to the kidneys, proved to be just
the remedy needed to overcome sech
Many send for a sample bottle to see
what Swamp-Root, the great kidmey,
lier and bladder medicine, will do for
thomn. By enclosing ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer t Co., Binghamton, N. Y., you
may receive sample ie bottle by Pareel
Post. You' can purchase medium sand
l large slae bottles at all drug store .
"And Hie incomeoTax.
"Bill seems to be quite a statistician."
"Yes, he can figure out anything but
how to pay that ten he owes me."
Yh tead tham Goemt the 4 mee
tia enm .esam
I- ,e+ýs t am ommsse er Otath-asis
Masir a t e t ig e and sam sd tamee
abmeatrm ft tea ees se m s ees trea ie
1 s A Man's Wteosiark. t
f The potter forms what he pleases
I with soft cly, so a man accompliases
t his work by his own act.--Hltqfr
" deas u .
For your daughter's rake, use Red
Cross Ball Blue in the laundry. She
will then have that dainty, well-groomn
ed appear that girls admire. k.
"Ah, I was a struglring yomog _pan
. when I married her. Yes, I struled
hard, but I couldn't escape."--'rem
Sthe Looker-On, Coanlcgta.
Do you /
' the dli -kIos
a, Buvia y flavor
Dodson's Liver Tone Is a
tastlllng, purely egetable , NO.
harmless to both childre. an.
Take a spoonful at night and
feeling fine; no hiliousne, s a
ache, acid stomach or co
bowels. It doesn't gripe or
convenience all the next day
lent calomel. Take a dose
today and tomorrow you
wenk, sick and nauseated.
KILL RATS T get .
Theuaraned "killer" for tRats,Ml
Ants and Watrbum--.t I_
of diseas. Tley dbestyo t£9i
Stearns' Mectnle Pests foreslt
READY rFO UuSE-BTT TER
Drectlar Its in gum aesssS
%.s.. .. a SAL 3Lo.dn igse
U. S. eo..,mm s I .
Then the milk teethl
abFe. f T q
ca n be as
- pl t .sk
i0' a anI t
r,, oarbhd ep
haele saG I ms trl
eatea u i -
Dent - ker re -'
Uh. sma e et a MW h
Sa tal with -er -