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ft P R I A L 4
Ibe Ceaiedy ol
the Sara Nam
TfM Pktorak at
1st Pies ''
Br B'rr W. Saate
ueumcat, iioi, bj it. ik. ri o
Uut. Harry Mnllory Is nnl-n I t'
the I'hill'iuiwa. lie ami Vnrlorli- N'W-
on i!r'ld' til rl'tpe, hut wrr. k of taxl
ph prrvi-ms thHr sr-lnt minister on
fht way I-) lli train. Trani--contlnntiil
tnun ih taking; on p.TMM-nK'T". lrtr.r
ti a livily tini" with nti rnailshman .
ainrt Ira l-athrop. Yank-- lmy!nos
Pinn. Thr flopT havo an pxcftinn
tiii-; (Trttirif . th tr.t'n ' I.IMI Jlm
nl" Wellington. IiotuhI for Tlcnn to . t
ei rtivorn. hoards tr.itn In maudlin c-on-itvm.
ldilrr Mr. .lltunilH n'i am. Hhe
In nlno tmumi fnr H'n. with MtrH l-
i-t. l.lkr-wls Mrs. Saimiy Whiti-nmb.
-flttr Msmrs Mrs Jiinnii' -r hr mar
tal troubles, liassmut.' of Vall'iry
j1i-. m iI' Inula! berth. Itev. and Mn
ITemrue start on. a vitiation. They 1 -lde
til cut loose anil Temple rptnnvpi
vMenre of htn rUllna; Marjorlo. ln-rl1'-f.
t-- let Mallory propped iilono. hut
train starts while they are Inst In fare
well I'n...ens;ers Join Malory's cl.ass
enstea In Rlvtna- coupl wedding hnr.lna.
.1rJ-trle I distracted. Ira l.throp.
ynmtin-hatina; barhelor. ('.iaoivers an
old itreetheart, Annie Oattle, a fellow-
Mnllory vainly hunt for a
the paseeneers Mrs.
itfr she meets Mrs. Wl-.lteomb. Mnl
tfry reports tn Marjorlc his failure to
find a preacher. They deeld to pretend
foiiarrl nnd Mallory finds a vacant
irrlli. Mrs. Jimmie discovers Welling
oi on the train. Mallory again makes
an iinsnccepsf ul hunt for a preacher.
tr. Temple poses us a physician. Mrs.
Temple is Induced by Mrs. Wellinirton
an smoke a ciip.r. Plight of preacher on
fstitum platform raises Mfcllory'a
iop s. hut l.e takes another train. Mtss
n; band barssge compels the couple
to borrow from passengers. Jimmie
erwfs a cinder In his eye and Mrs. Jlm
tnie cives first aid. I'owlnesa la then
teensi'd Still no clergyman. More
nrri'wln?. Tr. Temple puizleri by he-
Siavior of different couples. Marjorte's
ealoupy ardiised by Mallory's haachall
r?on M'tr.orle surtrt..sts wreckin
be train in hopes th;it accinVnt will
rol'!re a preacher. Also tries to Induce
Kind ictor to hold the tran si he can
hop. Marjories doir Is mining-. Phe
u!! the cord, stopping the train. Con
lhjc?or restores d'e and lov.-ra quarrel.
lBthrop w:rea for a prc.ictier to marry
Uro and MifS fSattle. Mallory tells I.i
jhrop of his predicament r. nd Arrana-'-s
Co borrow the preacher. Kitty l-ewel-lyn.
former aweettieart of Siallorys.
Ppears and arouss Mariori'a jeal
eiFV Preachr boards train. After
m.-irrylni? Jithrop (ir.d Miss Gattlo the
tre?"her escapes iry by leaping
frn tncvlr.K train. Nr.llory's deject'on
moves Mar.orle to reconciliat'.f.m. The
last day on the train trinps Mall-.ry
lh fear of misslnr his transjort. Mal
lory peta a Nevaia marriage license.
CHAPTER XXXIV Continued.
Seeing theia together. Mrs. Temple
watched the embrace with tier dally
renewal of joy tbat the la?t tiigtit's
quarrel had Dot proved fatal. She
ouc'ed tier but band:
"See, they're making up again."
Lr. Temple wa moved to a violent
outburst for him: "Well, that the
lamedest bridal couple 1 only said
slain, my dear."
He wns etlll more startled when Mr.
ISaumann, cruising along the aisle,
fcnt over ta murmur: ' Can I fii jou a
Ir. Temple rose In euch an attitude
of horror as he assumed In the pulpit
when deno'jnciLg the greatest curse
of km lety. and Mr. Uaumann retired.
As he patFed Mallory he caet an ap-!
jpreciutive glance at Marjorle and.
tapping Mallory's shoulder, whispered:
"No vender you want a marriage li
cense. I'll be In the next car, should
you neet rce." Then he went on his
Marjorie Ftared after hlru In won
Jer and asked: "What did that person
mean by what be t-aidT"
It's all right, Marjorie," Mallory
explained. In the highest cheer: "We
can K"t married rlpht away."
Murjorle declined to get her hopes
tip again: "You're always saylnc that."
"Utit here's the license see?"
"What good Is that?" she said;
"there's no preacher on board."
"Out that man is a Justice of the
fer.ee and he'll marry us."
Marjorie stared nt him Incredulous
ly: "That creature! betore all these
"Not at all," Mallory explained.
""We'll go Into the smol.ing room."
Marjorio leaped to cor feet, aghast:
"Elope two thousand mllea to be mar-1
ried In a smoking room by a Yiddish
drummer: Harry Mallory, you're
Hut Just that way, the proposition
did not look so alluring as at first.
Jfle tank back with a sigh: "I guess 1
avii. I reslfni."
Vie wbb as weary of being "foiled
Ra!n" as the villain of a cheap melo
oniina. The two lovers sat In a twi
light of det-p melancholy, till Mar
Jorle's mind d'jg up a new source of
"Harry, I've Just thought of some
"J-ft's have it," he f-iglied, drearily.
"'We reach San Francisco at mld
jniglit and you sail at daybreak. What
tcc tnes ot me?"
MMlIory had no answer to this prob
lem, except a grim: "I'll not desert
"Hut we ll have no time to get mar
"Then," bo declared with Iron re
'Bolve. "then I'll resign from the
Marjorie stared at him with awe.
"He was so wonderful, heroic. "Hut
what will the country do without
"It will have to get along the ket
It can." he answered with finality. "Do
you think I'd give you up?"
Tut this was too much to ask. In
the presence of a ruined career and a
htroless army, Marjorie lelt that her
own scruples were too petty to count,
jhe could be heroic, too.
"No!" she said. In n deep, low tone.
"No, we'll get married in the smoking
ronMi. Oo call your drummer!."
This opened the clouds and let In
the suii again with such a radiant
blaze that Mallory hesitated no longer.
"Fine!" be cried, and leaped to his
foot, only to be detained again by
"Hut lirst. what about that brace
let?' "Hhe's got It," Mallory groaned,
slumping from the heights again.
"Iio you mean to say sbo'f still
"How was I to pet It?"
"Couldn't you have slipped Into her
car last night and stolen It?"
"Hood Ia'T. I shouldn't think you'd
want mo to go why, Marjorie I'd be
Hut Marjorie set her Jaw hard:
"Well, you get that bracelet, or you
dou't get rt'.n." And then ber smoul
dering Jealousy and grief took a less
hateful tone: "Oh, Harry!" she
walled, " I'm so lonely and r.o helpless
and so far from home."
"Hut I'm hy.ro," he urged.
"You're farther away than any
body," she whimpered, huddling close
"Poor Utile thing," ho murmured,
soothing her with voice and kiss and
"Put your arm round me." she
cooed, like a mourning dove, "I don't
care If every body Is looking. Ob, I'm
"I'm Just as lonely as you arc." he
pleaded, trying to creep Into the com
pany of her misery.
"Please marry me soon," sbo Im
plored, "won't you, plonse?"
"I'd marry you this minute If you'd
ss.y the word," he whimpered.
"I'd say It If you only had that
bracelet," she sobbed, like a tired
child. "I should think you would un
derstand my feelings. That awful per
son Is wearing your bracelet and I
have only your ring, and her bracelet
Is ten times as big as my r-l ng, boo-hoo-hoo-oo!"
"Ill get that bracelet If 1 have to
chop her arm off." Mallory vowed.
Tho sobs stopped short, as Mar
jorie looked up to ask: "Have you got
your sword with you?"
"lt B In my trunk," he Bald, "but I II
"Now you're speaking like a sol
dier." Marjorie exclaimed, "my brave,
noble, beautiful, learless husband. I ll
tell yon! That creature will pass
through this car on ber way to break
fast You crab her and take the
bracelet away from her."
"I grab her, eh?" he stammered.
his heroism wavering a trifle.
"Yes. Just grab her."
"Stmnose she hasn't the bracelet
on?" he mused.
"Grab her anyway," Marjorie an
swered. fiercely, "nesldes, 1 ve no
doubt it's wished on." He said noth
lng. "You did wish It on, didn't you?'
"No no never of course not "
he protested. "If you'll only be calm.
I ll get it If I have to throttle her."
Like a young Lady Macbeth, Mar
jorie gave hi M her utter approval In
any atrocity, and they sat In umbush
for their victim to pass Into view.
They had not had their breakfast
but tbt-y forgot It. A dusky waiter
went bv chanting his "Lass call lor
breakfut-s in Kinlr.g Rar." He chant
ed it thrice In their ears, but they
never heard. Marjorie was gloating
over the discomfiture of the odious
cnauiro who had dared to precede
her In the acquaintance of her hus-
bar.d-tobe. The husband-to-be was
miserably wishing that he had to face
a tribe of bolabramllshing Moros, In
stead of this trivial girl whom he had
looked upon when her checks were
Mr. and Mrs. Little Jimmie.
Mrs Sammy Whltcomb had longed
for the sweet privilege of squaring
matters with Mrs. Jimmie Wellington.
8neers and back-biting, Ehrugs and
shudders of contempt were poor com
pensation for the ever-vivid fact that
Mrs. Wellington had proved attractive
to her Sammy while Mrs. Welling
ton's Jimmie never looked at Mrs.
Whltcomb. Or If he did, his eyes had
been so blurred that he had seen two
of her and avoided both.
Yesterday she had overheard Jla
mle vow sobriety. Today his shining
morning face showed that he had
kept his word. She could hardly wait
to begin the flirtation which, she
trusted, would render Mrs. Wellington
helplessly furious for six long Keno
The Divorce Drummer interposed
and held Jimmie prisoner for a time
but as soon as Mr. Uaumann released
him, Mrs. Whltcomb apprehended
him. With a Binlle that beckoned and
with eyes that went out like far-cast
fishhooks, she drew Leviathan Into
She reeled him tn and he plouuced
in the seat opposite. What she took
for bashfulness was reluctance. To
add the last charm to her bucccss,
Mrs. Wellington arrived to see It.
Mrs. Whltcomb saw the lonely Ashton
rise and offer her the seat facing him.
Mrs. Wellington took It and sat down
with the back of her head eo close to
the back of Mr. Wellington's bead
that the feather In her bat tickled his
Jimmie Wellington had seen bis
wife pass by. To bis sober eyes she
was a fine eight as Bhe moved up the
aisle. In his alcohol-emancipated
mind the keen sense of wrong en
dured that bad driven blm forth to
Keno began to lose Its dg. Hi own
soul appealed from Jlmnilo drunk to
.1 1 in into sober. The appellnte Jud
began to reverse the lower court's de
cision, o!ni by point.
He felt a sudden recrudescence ol
Jealousy as he hoard Ashton's voice
unctuously, flirtatiously offerltg his
wife hospitality. He wanted to trounce
Ashton. Hut what right had he to
defend from gallantry the woninn b
wad about to forswear before tho
world? Jltnmlc's soul was In turmoil,
and Mm. Whltcomb's pretty face and
alluring smile only annoyed him.
She had made several gracious
spoeches before he quite comprehend
ed any of them. Then he realized
that she was saying. "I'm so glad
you're going to stop at Keno, Mr. Well
ington." "Thank you. Ko am 1." he muni
bled, trying to look Interested and
wishing thnt his wife's plume would
not tickle hln neck.
Mrs. Whltcomb went on, leaning
closer: "We two poor mistreated
wretches must try to console one an
other, musn't we?"
'Yes, yes, we must." Wellington
nodded, with a sickly cheor.
Mrs. Whltcomb leaned a little
closer. "Do you know thnt I feel at
most related to you. Mr. Wellington?"
"Related ?" he echoed, "you? to
"My husband knew your wife so
Somehow a wavo of Jealous rage-
surged over him, and ho growled:
Your husband Is a scoundrel."
Mrs. Whltcomb's smile turned td
vinegar: "Oh, I can't permit you to
slander the poor boy behind his back
It was all your wife's fault."
Wellington amazed hlmBoIf by his
own bravery when he heard nimseu
volleying back: "And 1 can't permit
you to slander my wife behind her
brick. It was all your husband ? i
Mrs. Jimmie overheard this behind i
her back, and It strangely thrilled :
her. She Ignored Ashton's existence i
nnd listened for Mrs. Whltcomb's next
retort. It consisted of a simple, icy
drawl: "I think I'll go to breakfast."
She seemed to pick up AMHon with
hsr eyes as she glided by, for, finding
himself unnoticed, he rose with a
careless: "I think I'll go to break
fast," and followed Mrs. Whltcomb.
The Wellingtons sat dos-a-dos for
some exciting seconds, and then on a
sudden Impulse, Mrs. Jimmie rose,
knelt In the seat and spoke across the
back of It:
"It was very nice of you to defend
me, Jimmie er James."
Wellington almost dislocated sev
eral Joints In rising quickly and whirl
ing round nt the cordiality of her
tone. Hut his smile vanished at her
last word. He protested, feebly:
"James sounds so like a a butler.
Can't you call mo Little Jimmie
Mrs. Wellington smiled Indulgent
ly: "Well, since It's the last time.
Oood-bye. Little Jimmie." And she
put out her band. He seized It hun
grily and clung to It: "Good bye?
aren't you getting off at Keno?"
"So am I Lucretla."
"Hut wo can't afford to be seen to
gether." Still holding her hand, he tempo
rized: "We've got to stay married for
six months nt least while we estab
lish a residence. Couldn't we er
couldn't we establish a residence er
Mrs. Wellington's eyes grew a little
sad, as she answered: "It would be
too lonesome walling for you to roll
Jimmie starred at her. He felt the
regret In her voice and took strange
courage from It. He hauled from his
pocket his huge flask, and said quick
ly: "Well, If you're Jealous of this
I'll promise to cork It up forever."
She shook ber head skeptically:
"Just to prove It," he said, "I'll
chuck It out of the window." He
flung up the sash and made ready to
hurl his enemy Into the flying land
scape. "P.ravo!" cried Mrs. Wellington.
P,ut even as his hand was about to
let go, he tightened his clutch again,
and pondered: "It seems a shame to
"I thought so." said Mrs. Jimmie,
drooping perceptibly. Her husband
began to feel that, after all, she cared
what became of him.
"I ll tell you." he said, "I II give It
to old Doc Temple. He takes his
He turned towards the seat where j
the clergyman and hla wire were sit-
ting, oblivious of the drama of recon
ciliation playing so close at hand.
Little Jimmie paused, caressed the
flask, and kissed It. "Good-bye, old
playmate!" Then, tossing his head
with bravado, he reached out and
touched the clergyman's shoulder. Dr.
Temple turned and rose with a ques
tioning look. Wellington put the flask
in bis hand and chuekled: "Merry !
"Hut, my good man " the preacher '
objected, nndlng in bis baud a dona- j
tion abot;t as welcome and as wleldy
as a strange beby. Wellington winked: i
"It may come in handy for your !
And now, struck with a sudden '
idea, Mrs. Wellington spoke: "Oh,
"Yes. my dear," said the little old
lady, rlBlng. Mrs. Wellington placed
in h r hand a small portfolio and
laughed: "Happy New Year!"
Mrs. Temple stared at her gift and
gasped: "Great heavens! Your cig
ars!" 'They'll be such a consolation,"
Mrs. Wellington explained, "while tn
doctor Is out with bis patients."
TO BJB CONTUOTSIM
Olve the cow a name,
Mulch the strawberries.
Haled corn fodder Is new.
Use a low wagon In the orchard.
Clean out the old nesting material
and burn it.
Milk to the last drop, for the last
milk Is the best.
Sweet clover can be used as a sub
stitute for red clover.
A single drop of milk contains five
million globules of butter lt.
When corn husking time Is at .c4,
the corn ought to be fairly well dried
Hogs will husk corn for nothing.
The hired man wants four cents a
It Is not what Is eaton but what
Is digested that furnishes strength and
Vitality Is a very Important charac
teristic In the dairy cow or any other
Hogging down corn looks like a
lazy man's way, but It is a money
maker. Try it.
A hen can't be a very respectable
hen If she Is full of lice help her by
cleaning up the roosts.
In tho poultry quarters, be careful
to keep filth from accumulating and
keep fowls free from lice.
Give the ducks clean water every
time you feed thenv because a duck
always drinks while eating.
Don't let a frost scare you into
gathering the cabbages. Leave them
out until freezing weather comes.
The seed ot broom corn has con
siderable fpodlng value. It may be
removed, dried or put In the silo.
If your sweet corn seed Is mixed
with Held corn, better feed It to the
chickens and buy new next spring.
Tho coming of woven wire fences
will help keep down the weeds nlong
the roadsides In a rather roundabout
Good shellor will make feed go far
ther and this Is a good time to see
that barns and sheds are made tight
for the winter.
The beef supply cannot be much In
creased Inside of two years. This
means high cattle prices for at least
two years more.
Whether brood mare or goldlng it
Is ihe healthy, well fed horse that ex
hibits the greatest endurance and no
bility in harness.
After corn passes the proper stage
at which It should be converted Into
silage or fodder, it deteriorates very
rapidly in quality.
In the horse for active service the
breast should not be over medium
width and the forelegs should be rea
sonably close together.
P.oth cane and kaflr are not hurt
much for feed if they are caught by
frost provided they are cut before
much rain falls on them.
A square breasted, well muscled horse
will stand more work and more hard
ship than two lank, loosely-Jointed ones,
and not require as much power as one
When the calf Is Just learning to
eat boil oatmeal or cornmeal Into a
thin mush, add a quart of It to a pall
of skimmilk and the calves will suck
It up with great relish.
Nothing should be more gradual
than tho development of the power
of a draft horse or the speed of a trot-
ting horse and in but few other ways
are horses more permanently injured
than In pushing tholr development
If you have several kinds of rough
feed on hand it will be a good plan to
mix them up In feeding. Stock like a
change of feed as well as you do and
if their breakfast can be of one kind
Blld thf,r uPPer ot another, so much
1 lho better.
One reason why some men do not
find sheep profitable la because they
have those which would not do well
for anybody. Turn off every head of
that sort and get some first-class
1 sheep, and you will soon find yourself
making some good clean money from
rick all fruit carefully.
Plow for corn In the fall.
Start a war on poultry pesta.
Store seed corn in a dry place.
Clipping horses' legs Is not a goo4
Excessive sweating In a horse Indi
The first and greatest law ot breed
ing Is "like begets like."
Many Imported horses are a "sell"
to w hoover buys them.
Moderate frosts Improve rather
than harm the cabbage.
Why not shed farm machinery, the
same as the field products?
Store some dust for the chickens'
dust bath during midwinter.
It Is only recently that sweet clover
has been used for feeding livestock.
Rltaa-A and alfalfa rnmhlnpd make
the foun(1fttlon of tho De8t dalry ra-
The scrub cow appears In every
herd, whether it be a pure bred or a
See that the ladders are safe before
using them. I'nsafo rounds may M'.eno
The separator is a helpful factor in
establishing the uniformity of the fin
When a heifer Is first fresh It Is es
pecially important that all the milk
be drawn from her.
How much does It cost to have that
machinery standing out In the weath- j
er? Shedding Is cheap!
No stock grower can afford to have
his animals burn grain for fuel to
keep themselves warm.
Sweet potatoes should be dried and
then stored in boxes ot sand before
the frost touches them.
Development of a flock and greatly
Increased profits cannot be secured
without careful breeding.
letting butter drain well befor
salting is one of the little things that
makes for better quality.
Tho use of the pure-bred sires hat
brought about a much better quality
of stock kept on the farms.
Keep the hogs quiet, clean and
comfortable If you expect the best
gain from tho food supplied.
Selling butter or cream from the
farm robs the soil of less fertility than
does, any other farm product.
The cost of feeding an animal in
creases with Its weight, but not Id
direct proportion to its weight.
Hurry all cement work to a finish
now, so It win nave time to sei wen
before freezing cracks and damages
Tho milk pail with a flaring top
has been ruled out. Hooded palls
with small openings are much more
Are you keeping a lot of horses for
which you have no special need? Ix1!
the other fellow have thorn at pres
See to it that the colt does not be
come constipated. A Bniall dose ol
castor oil Is a good thing to get the
Too often the dairy, poultry and
ho work are side lines on the farm
Make them the main line and they
will lead you to profit.
Fill the producing cows up on clovei
hay or alfalfa hay If you can get II
iejftead of fodder or other coarse stufl
containing low feed values.
Hogs do not waste corn In the field
except in muddy weather. They gain
faster, more evenly and more econom
ically in the corn field than in the dry
Good bright corn fodder Is worth
more for dairy cows than pure tim
othy hay but both should be fed along
with' clover or alfalfa to get the best
At the Iowa station corn and soy
beans hogged down produced 16.7
pounds of pork per bushel of corn.
At 84 cents per pound that Is $1.23
per bushel for the corn
When the pumpkins and squashes
are gathered, do not put them In the
cellar at once. They will keep much
better If stored In some dark outbuild
1 ing until real freezing weather comes
As the cold weather approaches the
separator bowl should be filled with
hot water before the milk Is allowed
to mn through it. When It is thor
oughly warm skimming will be more
Aerate new milk as soon as possi
ble after it Is drawn, but do not do
this tn a stable. As good a way to
do this as any Is to pour the milk
slowly from one pail to another for a
tew minutes. This drives off bad
odor and saves the fine butter flavor.
crisp and crinkly eat
ery One mora la (tally due:
It beats the heat chrysanthemum
For looks, that ever grew;
The nystor and the chestnut
Walt to rive the dressing tone.
And the subtle onion's ready
With a flavor of Its own.
The marsh's rich red Jewelry
Will make a sauce most rare;
In fact, there's nothing Incklne
From our autumn bill of far.
So let's prepare to eat our beat
That we may bettor live.
For turkeys are the only onea
Who haven't thanks to slve.
THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
When banging out clothes this win
ter, have a bag made from an old lace
curtain to hold the small pieces like
delicate collars,, fine handkerchiefs
and center pieces. They will not be
lost and will dry quite well in the
Hags of old curtains are also useful
to hold lettuco after washing Hang
In a cool place.
Toast for an Invalid, even when
used with a poached rgg, is easier to
handle If cut In quarters and put to
gether closely before tho egg la
dropped on It.
When selling an apron or a garment
at a fair, cut the pattern out of tissue
paper, pin it to the apron and sell It
with it. Such a custom has found
great favor where tried.
Sprinkle clothes with hot water and
they will be more evenly damp and
When popping corn, let cold water
run over the popper of corn, then
shake and dry a while before popping.
The corn will be large and have no
hard centers or old bachelors who
When keeping a meal warm on a
gaa stove, have the food In bowls and !
set them in a pan or not water mat
may be kept warm by using the smalt
burner with an asbestos mat over It.
A pretty woodsy centerpiece may be
made by using a wooden chopping
bowl, vines and ferns, or Tines and
To serve fifty people at a church
it will take two pounds of coffee, two
quarts of cream, seven loaves ot
cako. a pound of loaf sugar, two
pounds of butter, five loaves of bread
and four pounds of boiled ham, less
If It is chopped and mixed with pickles
and salad dressing for the sandwiches.
Two gallons of Ice cream is sufficient
for fifty people.
OST of us are wonderful
ecoaomlste when It cornea to
making- u little Koorlness so a Ions; way.
Wo hate to waste it or show It when it
will not be appreciated.
In this world It Is necessary to be a
little too good In order to be cooJ enough,
DISHES FOR THE SICK ONE.
Kor any Invalid who enjoys fish, this
will prove a nice dish:
Fish Souffle Shred half a cup of
codfish fine, add a half cup ot rich
cream. Heat the white of an egg to
a stiff froth; beat the yolk and add it
to tho fish. Set over the fire and sea
son with paprika, and when cooked
fold in the white of the egg. All must
be done quickly, not to overcook the
egg. Serve at once. The fish should
be parboiled after shedding and the
water removed, so that it will not be
Dates With Cream. Wash a few
dates and removo the stones with a
sharp knife. Place them In a bowl
and add water enough to soak them
well. Set this over a teakettle of
boiling water for half an hour, so that .
the dates will soften and become
tender. When ready to serve add
Apples With Grape Juice. This
dish must start with nice-flavored ap- ,
pies. Core and pare, then cook in un- '
fermented grape juice until they are
tender. Kemove the apple and pour
over the juice that has been cooked
until quite thick. Serve cold, with or
without cream. 1
Scrambled Eggs. Break the egg
Into a bowl and beat quickly. Add two
tablespoonfuls of beef tea, a pinch ot
salt and a dash ot paprika. Set the
bowl into boiling water and cook, stir
ring all the time. Servo on a piece of
Raw beef sandwiches are often
most appetizing. Scrape with a
Bpoon a slice of round steak. When
sufficient amount is removed, spread
on buttered bread, season with salt
and a bit of onion juice and place the
sandwich In the oven a moment to be
Accounting for His Insomnia.
The Fort Scott Tribune tells ot
farmer who was a victim of Insomnia
and went to a doctor In hope ot get
ting relief. - "In the first place," said
the doctor, "have you any theory aa
to what it is that keeps you awake?"
Well," said the farmer, "I think. 1
anore so loud that I wake myself up."
When She Discovers It
When a woman discovers that ah
la growing old she may be sure that
hr friends have known It for a long
Together Tell of Bad Kidneys
Much pain that
masks aa rheu
matism Is due to
to their failure
to drive off urlo
When you suf
fer achy, bad
ache, too; with
I loan's Kidney
itut m I
AN OHIO CASE.
Frsd W. Harris. J. fferson, Ohio, sirs
"Knr ten years t suffered from kl.1nj
trouble. I had constant barkache. lino.
l symptoms of dropsy, and becam- 1
bad I was laid up In bed. After rtnt-t .ta j
had failed I began taklna Doan's Kitin.-y '
I'llla They cured niaf complutely." j
Get Dou't at any Drug Store, 50c Rnx
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. Buffalo. N. V. !
Wt loll yam Imwi m
Writ for . i4
. AARRL HOT.
LOt IN TILL, Rf.
lWn Is rt. HIM.
Only a lawyer ir a detective can
mind his own business when he pries
into other people's.
CURBS BURNS AND CUTS.
Cntys Carboliaalre etope the pain Instantly.
Curesquick.Noacar. Alldrusgista,2&anubUc Adv.
"What Is tho latest thing In fashion
"Very often it's the brldo."
"I want you to pay down."
"All right. I'll settle up."
I.ady Duff Gordon, at a tea at the
flltz Carlton, praised the pannier
"Everybody likes It, It Is so grace
ful." she said, smiling. "Everybody
likes It except cruBty old fellows."
She turned to a crusty old fellow
upon a IxhiIh Seize chair beside her
j "1 know a woman whose husband
prowled at her when she tried on a
I new pannier gown for him:
" 'I don't boo why you wear those
ridiculous big panniers.. You haven't
got tho hips to fill them.
"The woman blushed and bit her lip.
Then she said quietly:
" 'Hut do you fill your silk hat,
TWOULDN'T BE LIKE HIM.
Mrs. Jones What did you say to
Jones I told hira that ho could
make some warm friends if ho would
1 only turn on a little heat,
To be eaten with cream
and sugar, or served with
canned fruit poured over
either way insures a most
"The Memory Lingers"
Pactum Cereal Co., Ltd.
Dar.le Geek. Mich.