Newspaper Page Text
'c uacacie You are lame
as aa. Pai sNrceyou when
bendor hif. i hitkd to rest and
day it'sth sineso'dry.S
'~ ia~dme l is aure's warning
may pave the
ag Doan's Kid
remedy that has been t]
dney trouble for
.1,0015 Hunte, 40 mA" d
~~ says: -1 was fnaw.">
shape with kidney. - 3
ble that I often fell, be
- lug too- weak to Stand
up. e suafering would
bay*e mied any.othe
man. In sPent honorast t
botn ellped me t
sanedoctr mada I p
p live U I wsed
- 'sirayI~fuand a
they cured me. I
.havent had a sign of
-.Ineye rouble or a*e- b
Co. BUFFALO. N a
Waste of Energy.
-vuffuse-rm going to erupt
Ensa-Ne too, but North America
W atiy attention to us,
tam nFadeless Dyes make. no
n UT Adv.
Willing to Walt a
e--I can't afford to marry for five 19
years. Will o wait for me? n
She-Certainly-lf-no one else mar- ti
rinae befoe then.-Judge. a
rrsheimesiL kicked or cut by
wre apply Hanforts Balsam.
o te Professional. -
Why do they have 'tormentors' on
saoppwe. one eason is because n
thes cant :keep off of it the people
Son thIi they can-act"
Sierts Pleasank Pellets cure con
n a tio s, e cause of
A.im.. .Cure the cause and you
.. Mer disesse.; Esato take. Adi.
*In a W0ay.
"'This !4 steep on tue" complained
WhatIs?" asked the waitress
Th;boss lust seniiork to me to
nake soimne more tea.
* oheal cts sore,.li-s lamenes
an -other external ~ilments quickly
-asL Hafard'a B iu It is a vain
e household remedy:and should a
Ways be kept in every home. :Ad.
He Simply Asked. P1
Miat Clubman-Well, how are you?
S~cn4aClumban--er-so-so, per -
haps Last week I thought I was in
for iheumate fever, but just managd
to istave it.off, and today a twinge in
-mij left shoulder suggests-well, it
'may be neuritis or
7First Clubman -My dear chap, 1
dintneak it literally.
A 25-YEAR CASE
OF ECZEMA CURED
Butler Edgar of Danville, Pa.,
wrtes: "I' have had an aggravated C
case. of Eczema for ovest25 years. My
bands 'were-unsightly for a great part
~fthat long petlod. I have uised seven
i6e bottles of Hancock's Sulphur
-Comnpound and one jar of Hancock's
Sulphur Ointment. . feel as though t
.had a brand new pair of hands. My
case has ,been such an aggravated
due.. Hancock's Sulphur Compound
iascured me and I am certain It will Ip
,curelanyonze If they persist in using it F
according to directions." Hancock's a
Sulphur Compound and Ointment are tl
sold by all dealers. Hancock Liquid
Sulphur Co., Maltimore, Md.-Adv.
Putting Up a Profitable Front-.. t
"What a pathetic face 'that young h
fellow -baa! His. eyes seem so re
,~okdh uldi oe4lsta"Yes. In -the lunchroom w ere he n
Rl the other waiters combined."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Th. Lost RosesN
of Sick Women ~
Life would be full of hope, and
ambition would lighten your labor
if you possessed that strength
which you have aright toclaimf
The glow of youth was yours before health a
departed, but 'the vigor of your mind and f
will force has been sapped by that most
traherous of ills, female disorders. It
steals its way, draining the nerve tissues a
ci their strength, taking away the rihness
-from the blood, clogging the mind and re- t
ducing mental and bodily activity-it is a
serpent in aGarden of Eden.
STELLA-VITAE has put newhoeity
the hearts of thousands of despairing
women every year for the past thirty years.
-It has renewed their strength, corrected
their irregular periods, put the roses of s
health into their cheeks and given them
back the joy of living.
Mssieam Watson,~ of Swain, Ark., say:
"After taking only one bottle of STELLA
VITAE I feel better than Ihave felt foramx
years. It does away with that dragging,
all-gone feeling, so common to women, and.
I think it will do all that is claimed fo t"
STELLA-VITAE will do aRl that is
claimir for it. We are so confident of
this and want you to knowo it so much that
we authorize your dealer to sell you a
bottle under the positive promise to give
beck your money if that first bottle does P
not benefit you.b
When you have tried the first bottle and
-Anosw what it will do 'you may buy s
botdles for $5.00 and- continue using until,
you are again awell womfan.
Thacher Medicine Co
. chattanooea, Tenn. e
OWNERs OF I
Purchase Repair Parts fort
Direct from Us
WITH THE CARLSON MOTR
S BEEN TERMINATE N1
EXCLUSIVE LICENSE TO
TO MAXWELL OWNERS. d
haa been furnishing regu
rornish to owners of
der Cars, repair I
and tempiets. Be'
at remnark-' s
1 Far as This Lady is Concern
-She Doesn't Seem to
Pollock, La.-Mrs. T. S. Blair,
ifs town, has the following to 8;
hich should be of interest to won
enerally: "For months, my heA
as very bad, and the medicines I to
id not seem to do me any good.
I was very weak and nervous,. a
)me days, I could not be up.
I asked my husband to get me
ttle of Cardui, the woman's tos
Stry,and before I had taken one b
e was up and doing my work. I
>re I commenced taking Cardui, I b
ch spells I was not able to do al
fitg. Now, I have only taken thi
ottles of Cardui In all, and I f
A few months ago I weighed I
unds. Now I weigh 158, and I
L my own' work, cook, wash a
ilk-and feel like I did when I's
Taking Cardui has cured, me."
As a; relief from the- distressi
rmptoms of -womanly ailments, no
g has been found during the past
ears that would take the 'place
Its superiority is still unquestioz
a a mild, building tonic for cases
-omanly weakness where tired natt
eeds help. Made from purely ye
tblb. ingredients, Cardui has no I
fter effects and can do you nothi
Lit good. -
She-Have you any special rea
>r wanting to know my age? -
He-I merely wish to know at w]
ge woman Is really the most fa
ESINOL WILL HEAL
BABY'S ITCHING SK
Resinol ointment and resinol- so
-e absolutely free from anything oj
trsh or injurious nature, and c
erefore be used 'with perfect coz
mnce in the treatment of babies'sl
oubles-eczema, teething rash, ch
gs, etc.-where you wouldn't di
e ordinary "skin-cures." Resh
ops Itching instantly and speed
aIs even severe and stubborn en
Dns. Doctors have prescribed it I
te past nineteen years.
Resinol soap and resinol ointme
ears away pimples, blackheads a
druff, and, is an invaluable hou
>d remedy for sores, burns, bol
les,etc. Sold by every druggist.-A4
The artillerist always spoke of
an in the feminine gender.
"You see, sir, she was never yet
inced!" he explained,\wth glisten
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle
ASTORIA, asafe and sure remedy
ifants and children and see that
SUse For Over 80 Years.
bilren Cry for FletCherB Ca088c0
Wife-I believe 'the best place fo:
agional bank is the stocking~\
Husband-There is one thing sur
ie depositor will be well hieeled.
This is a prescription prepared
scally for Malaria or Chills si
ever. Five or six doses will bre
my case, and if taken then as a to'
e fever will not return. 25c.-Al
Her First Experience.
"Ah, a. glass of beer, please," s
le lady who was trying to be a
"Light or dark?"
"Ah, you have both blond and I
ette '7arieties? How very inter
ig! Give me the former."
"Good writers make poor moil
he loftiest literary aim leads to
ttic. It is the commonplace ali
ho become best sellers."
The speaker was Ripley Hitchce
e essayist, critic -and editor of 3
ork. He added, smiling:
"The man with the true liter
ent' is always broke."
Man With Elastic Stomach.
"Hello, old chap!" said Smithki
rdally. "I've been looking' for:
1 the afternoon, but I'm afraid]
iet you too late."
"How so?" demanded Gorjer.
"I was going to ask you out to
er this evening. But the last fel]
saw was Brownson, and he told
lat you already had a date to d
"Why-er-did he tell you th
7hat time do you have dinner?"
"Well, then, that's all right. Bro'
: doesn't dine till'eight."
The Smooth Persuader.
"Did you ever meet a real lobbyis
"Once," replied Senator Sorghun:
"And did he try to give you mone:
"No. He borrowed $20 from me.
CAUSE AND EFFECT
ood Digestion Follows Right Fo
Indgestion and the attendant
omforts of mind and body are<
min to follow continued use of
Those who are still young and
mist are likely to overlook the f
xat, as dropping water will weal
tone away at last, so will the use
eavy, greasy, rich food, finally ca
ss of appetite and indigestion.
Fortunately many are thoughi
aough to study themselves and im
xe principle of cause and effect
meir daily food. A N. Y. young w~
a writes her experience thus:
"Sometime ago I had a lot of tz
e from indigestion, caused by
chi food. I got so I was unable
igest scarcely anything, and m
nes seemed useless.
"A friend advised me to try Gra
'uts food, praising it highly and
last resort. I tried it. I am thani
>say that Grape-Nuts not only
eed me of my trouble. but built
p and strengthened my digestive
ans so that I can now eat anythit
esire. But I stick to Grape-Nuts.
Name given by Postum Co.. Ba
'reek. Mich. Read "The Road
Celtille." in pkgs. "There's a E
Ever' read the above lett-rr A 1
ne nPpearn' from timne to time. T
re genuine, true, and full af ham
Of How It Is-Done in Eur
y, *in America to thE
*t Farmer and
ok By MATTHEW
(Copyright. 1914. Wester
ed (Courtesy of W. B. Hatch.)
of Co-operative Concer
e WHY DENMARK PRODUCES BES
Copenhagen, Denmark.-How has
ng Denmark, a little country with less
than fifteen thousand square miles of
area, established itself as one of the
best agricultural- centers In the world?
on Why is it that Denmark produces the
best butter, the best bacon, the best
,at eggs, that have ever been placed upon
ci- the markets of Europe? How can this
little country export each year fifty
odd million dollars' worth of butter,
over four million dollars' worth ol
cream and milk, thiriy odd million dol
IN lars- worth of the finest bacon and
eight milion dollars' wodth of eggs?
ap Denmark has no rich nines, no great
a forests, no water power. - The soil,
an the one resource, Is not .naturally fer
i- tile. ' In fact, DenmarkIs a low-lying
in expanse of wind-swept sand duties,
af- with here and there small stretches
re of richer soil. Much of Its more pro
ol ductive soil is the result of scientific
y drainage, fertilization and rotation of
p. crops. Chilling winds sweep over the
or country the year around, and these,
with the prevailing fogs, render the
nt climate an Inhospitable one.
ad Man has been no kinder than nature
ie- to this little country. In the eight
Is, eenth century thp nobility and the
y. crown owned all the valuable lands,
while the peasantry were either serfs
or tenants under impossible condi
tions. Export duties made foreign
commerce unprofitable. Early-in the
nineteenth. century economic condi
ng tions lgad only begun to Improve when
the Napoleonic wars again spread dis
aster and .poverty over the country.
og Still a little later !Denmark's ?er'
bor manic neighbors to the south took
It from the already small nation the
a province of Schleswig-Holstein. Then
,, Germany. in the early eighties, built
up a high tariff wall which excluded
.Danish products. The commerce upon
which the people .depended for their
revenues was gone, -and the country
-awas still again grievously stricken.
Its Present Prosperity.
.*. Yet today, In spite of all these handi
' aps, Denmark is in .proportion to its
populationi the wealthiest country in
Europe. Eighty-nine per cent of the
agriculturists own their own land. Her
es farmers have been called ' the best
nd farmers and the most skilled rural
ak business men in the world. Rural
1lc Denmark produces the best bacon, but
ter and eggs ever produced; their pigs
turn feed into pork more scientifical
.i ly than the porkers of any other na
bd tion; their hens lay more eggs, and
btheir cows are more effective as milk
and butter producing machines. These
farmers have worked out a system of
Sco-operative marketing so effective
' that It Is estimatdd that over ninety
per cent of what the consumer pays
for Danish farm products actually
eacesthe pocket-book of the man
ey. who proue itarather significant
to figure compared 'with' the generally
maccepted estimate that the American1
ck, farmer gets only from thirty-five to
_forty-six per cent of what the city con
sumer pays for his product.
How has Denmark reached this posi
tion' agriculturally? Why is it that she
can produce the best bacon,.butter and
eggs? -The answer seems to be: First,
because she has an efficient educa
utanal system; second, because the
'ye government is giving aid which, while
veeffective, is not unduly paternalis'tic;
third, because of co-operation.
la Danish Farmer an Educated Man.
ow It takes brains to raise the most
e aristocratic sort of products that are
me produced ' in Denmark. No ignorant
people could take the bleak, sandy
at? plains of Denmark and make great
gardens of them. gardens supporting a
splendid aggressive, progressive, pros
En- perous race. It requires native
shrewdness to do these things, but it.
requires something 'more. It requires
in addition scientific agricultural.
t-- knowledge, a big conception of the agri
cultural possibilities of the country and
--a generous loyalty to state and comn
,'munity-an aggregate of qualities that
none but an educated man possesses.
And the Dane is indeed in very truth
d. in every sens~e of the word an educated
man. He his been trained to make
s. the best use of himiself and of his en
m- As a boy he was compelled by law
to attend schocd until he was fourteen.
" WHEN THE TRO UBLE STARTED
ae City Chap Learned That Bees Had
TerOwn Idea About the Care
ful of Their Abode.
i"Spring cleaning time is now upon
is. Here, too, efficiency comes into
play. There are efficient and inefficient
ways to spring clean."
The speaker wa4t Miss Miriam C.
to Townsend, the efficiency engineer at
.Cleveland. The occa~sion was a club
as8 "Plantoids" Help the Brain Growth.
:ful Recent experimens with pineal
re- gland afford an inte esting field for
me1 speculation. Thus of eight young;
or guinea pigs four whi were fed with
g pineal extract gaine .36 per cent in'
weight, while the contr s gained only
tle 25 per cent, and a very similar effect
to was seen in kittens a d young rab
ea bits. In children similar y treated the
physical progress was 1 s than that
in controls, i. e., childre who were
sgiven no pinxeal extract, hereas -thea
,pe and May Be Done
Profit of Both
2 Newspaper Union.)
3 Jn Copenhagen.
r BUMR, BACON MD EGGS
Iis teachers were mature, well-trained
nen of good :intellectual ability, well
paid, and, in most cases, community
eaders and organizers.
From fourteen to eighteen is an age
wvhen Danish boys and girls are grow
ng physically and- working at prac
deal things, for the young Dane can
2ot enter the folk high school until he
The prospective farmer, howevhr,
has not stopped his educative proc
esses during this eri'od. There Is ih
Denmark a recognized system of farm
apprenticeship for the future farmer.
t is a common practise here for the
rather who wishes his 'son to become
a farmer to put him- for a period of
three years upon iome of the accredit
ed model farms of the country. Gen
erally he stays on one farm for one
year, moving on to a second and then
a third In order that he may get dif
ferent and broader points of view and
may. see agriculture specialized along
different lines upon the different farms.
On' these farms. he is given an oppor
tunity to learn, but for the Inost part
his time is spent in hard labor. He
learns to farm by farming.
Folk Schools and Patriotism.
After his apprenticeship Is complet
ed he goes for at least a few months
to one of the folk high schools, which
are in the broadest sense sohools of
patriotism. Inspiring lectures are
used for'-instruction more widely than
are text books. The history and liter
ature of the country is the theme of
many an hour. Every class is opened
with a song, either patriotic. or re
ligious, and- each day extensive read
ings upon patriotic and religious topics
are given. Pract al political economy
and sociology a~ Included in the daily
work. No one under eig'ateen may. at
tend these folk high schools, br~t many
an older man or woman in later, life
finds there that for which there was
no opportunity In youth. The schools
are co-educational, but are co-educa
tional In a thoroughly segregated
way, for the men attend in 'inter and
the women only In the summer
These schools are privately owned
and not absolutely free. The cost of
five months' instruction and board for
the -men for the winter months Is.
about $55, while the women, who gen
erally attend these schools in summer,
pay only about $30~ for three months'
instruction, including board an~ lodg
ing. Small as these fees seem to be,
the state -has various' ways of re
ducing the fees, especially for the -sons
and daughters- of the small holders.
The total number of students in these
summer and winter schools the last
few years has never been less' than
These folk high schools L~'e, too,
an extension form of educaticax some
what similar to the university exten
sion courses given .by some of our
American colleges. The high school
professors frequently go out to the
schoolhouses for popular lectures upon
history and literature, and upon soci
ological subjects. Generally a little
association is formed for the course of
from six to ten lectures. Possibly one
crona (twenty-seven cents) for the
year is charged, or there may be a
charge of twenty ora (four cents) for
each lecture. Here at the high school
building they also hold In the fall a
special community meeting for three
or four days during which three lec
tures per day on subjects similar to
those taught in the school are given,
and in addition men of learr~ing or re
nown from the outside are brought in.
At this folk school the young farm
er who has had his common school
training, with all its contact with the
realities oft life, and who has learne~d
in three years' apprenticeship howv to
farm, has an opportunity to learn how
to be a citizen and a patriot. But. he
has not yet completed his school work
Upon the farm he has learned how to
do things. He has yet to learn why.
So he goes to an agricultural college
and learns the theoretical and scien
tific why which is 'back of the prac
tical how. This is the story of Den
mark's farmer in the making, through
common school, apprenticeship.. folk
"Let us profit," Miss Townsend re
sumed, "by the sad example of the city
"This city chap got a job on a farm
and the farmer put him to work at
"'It's the spring,' the ,farmer said,!
and I want you to make the pigsty
and the cow stable and the henhouse
and all the other houses of the stock
clean and sweet and comfortable.'
'Well, the new hand from the city
worked with a will for two days. But
on the third day he rushed Into the ,
greater. The contrast between the
physical growth of the animals and the
conditions seen in the children who
developed mentally but not physically
is striking. Trial of pineal extract in
institutions for mentally defective
children presents no great difficulty,
and further observation might well be
Talent and Genius.
alentlis tha whihi n ua'
Taent 'iu s tt nwhse owera'
power; 'genius Is th~t in. whose power
Igh school and agricultural cofleg..
Ine has put to travel through the i
al sections of Denmark to satisfy
Imself that the outcome of this
rocess of education is a finished
roduct of extremely high efficiency.
The State and the Farmer.
The Danish government is not chary
C. the aid which It extends to the farm
r. The aid, however, Is always ex
ended upon the fundamental theory
hat the best way to help the farmer
r to help him to help himself. Pos
ibly in no other way has the govern.
nent so greatly furthered the inter
sts of agriculture as in assisting in
he acquisition by each farmer of the
oil which he tills. Thanks to the
oint activities of the government and
he co-operative credit societies, it Is
may to buy a farm in Denmark. -
If the would-be buyer has forty per
ent of the price to be paid for the
'rm and all its equipment he may
,pply to a credit society for a loan of
sxty per cent of the value, the loan
o run for from forty-five to seventy
ilne years. Eachyear the farmer pkys
Irom four to six per cent of the prin
ipal amount borrowed. This, how
wer, Is not wholly interest, butin
:udes a small installment of principal,
;o that at the end of the period for
which 'the money was. borrowed not
mly has the interest been kept up, but
;he -principal has been automatically
There are, however, other forms of
oans even more advantageous to the
orrower,. particularly If he be one'of
:he poorer farm laborers. If sucb a
aborer is anxious to become a land;
>wner on a small scale he may under
:ertain conditions, procure a loan for
ine-tenths of the purchase price of
:he farm and equipment. The condi
ions which he must meet are: He
nust have been a farm laborer for
Ive years (the law applies to women
)n the farm as 'well as men); the
and zpust not exceed ten acres In ex
bent, nor $2,140 in value; he must
rork the farm in a scientific manner,
mnd must agree to follow a proper ro
tation of crops and, by the use of
manures and otherwise, Insure the
mntinued productiveness of the land.
For the. first five years the laborer
pays three per cent interest and noth
ing upon the principal. After that he
begins to add a small percentage upon
the principal in order to discharge his
ebt. At no time, hoirever, does the
total annual payment for principal and
interest exceed four per cent of the
The government Is back of these co
perative credit societies. By benevo
tent legislation It makes their organiza
tion and operation possible; it assists
in supervision and inspection, and is
some cases it advances to the co-op
erative society the funds out of whicd
the loans are made. There are it
Denmark about half a million families
Including those in cities and villages
Co-operative credit societies have s
membership of over two hundred thou
sand-that is to say, two out of ever3
five families in the entire countrl
seem to be represented In these co
operative credit organizations. Ii
fact, It Is because it Is so easy to bu3
land in Denmark that the tenant i
disappearing and the small land owne:
is taking his place.
Other Government Assistance.
The government has also enacte4
much 'other legislation calculated ti
serve the interests of the farmer. I
has regulated 'carefully the mans
facture and sale of margarine, so tha
It Is Impossible to Import or expor
or sell It under any false represents
tion that It Is butter. It has regulate<
the quality of butter and has forbiddel
the export of butter containing mor
than sixteen per cent water, of butte:
for the preservation of which anythinj
other than common salt is used, o
butter colored with any stibstance de
rved'from coal tar. All butter mus
have been made from milk or crean
which 1-as been pasteurized; It mus
have been made in an inspected dairy
it must have upon It -the Danish labe
guaranteeing its quality.
The sanitary condition In the crearn
eres, the method of packing, and the
process of the sale of butter, are thox
oughly controlled by governmient au
thority. If any dairy which has bee1
authorized by the government to use
a Danish label for its product violate:
any regulation or law the 'minister o
agriculture has the right to take away
either temporarily or permanently
the authorization to use the nationa
trade mark. Butter from foreigi
lands must not be marked In any wa:
to imply that it has been made il
Denmark, and those wishing to Impor
butter must make a declaration an'
be properly registered.
Co-Operation Chief Factor.
Those familiar with the condition:
in Denmark concede that the educa
tion of the farmer has contributes
largely to the success of Danish agri
culture. Every loyal Dane is pron
of the government which has seen th'
great Importance of furthering the is
terests of the farmer by every mean'
within its power. But no one whi
knows, ever for a minute conceive;
that Denmark could have taken he:
present position as a produced of th
world's best farm products, without cc
operative organization. It is becaus
of co-operation that It pays to farm
scientifically. The production of th'
highest grades of farm products I
made worth while because co-operatiol
enables the farmer to take these higb
grade products to the profitable, in e'
haustible, and discriminating market
of the world. It is co-operation tha
has resulted in better farming, bette
business, better living. Co-operatio!
has kept the farmer's sons and daugl
ters upon the land and has stopped th
rush to the city. Co-operation, in faci
dominates the eco~nomic life nf th
farm kitchen- with both eyes closed
his mouth -swollen and red lump
standing out all over his face and necl
'Give me my money, boss.' be said
"What's the matter?" the farme
'Matter?' cried the youth. 'No mor
country jobs for me. Matter? Durnet
if I know whats the matter, but It hai
pened when I started to clean the bet
"The late Bishop Bowman,'' said
Philadelphia Methodist, "used. ofte:
to complain of the hardening and de
teriorating effects of age.
"He used to say that the deterlors
tion of age began in mind no les
than in body from the age of twent
or so. As the body grew uglier, sa
the mind grew uglier, in all save e,
" Ah, yes, a man's second love,' b
once said whimsically, 'Is worth mor
PORTER MANSION IS HISTORIC
Ancient House In Naugatuck, Con1i,
Was Washington's Headquarters
During War of Revolution.
Boston.-There are still left In the
country some houses where "George
Washington stopped during the War
of the R'evolution." No more pic
turesque "Washington stopping place"
exists,- however, than the old Porter
mansion at Naugatuck, Conn., near the
thriving city of Waterbury. The Por
,ter house Is kept in good state of
preservation by historical societies. It
Is filled with revolutionary relies. It
Is in the same form as it was when
Washington made it his headquarters
Old Porter Mansion.
during a part of the time he cam
paigned in Connecticut. Today It ii
visited by thousands of . motor ca:
parties yearly. It is a very good ex
ample of New England architecture of
a century and a half ago. ThePortel
family was one of Connecticut's mqi
distinguished families and played hm
Important part In the history of the
ROME IS 2,667 YEARS OLE
Italians Celebrate April 21 as Anniver
sary of Birth of Ancient Capital
of the Romans.
Rome.-Rome celebrated her twc
thousand six hundred and sixty-ev
enth birthday on April 21 with a gen
eral hoieting of flags and IlluminatIon
but there was no revival this year o
the celebrated Feast of the Century,
the ancient ceremony, which was lasi
attempted in 1900, when the Foruni
and Palatine rang, as It did 20 cen
turies before, with the invocation bi
Horace to the "Alma Sol," In which hc
asserted that the sun In its passag(
around the world would see no suet
sight as Rome. Although the year of
Rome's birthday is officially recoguizec
as 750 B. C., recent archaeological dis
coveries indicate that - It should bx
moved back many centuries.
Another celebration now in progreat
is in commemoration of the work'01
Bramante, called "the Prince of Mod
ern Architecture," who died In 1514.
Bramante's work is scattered al
over Italy and Rome, bu't his- most cele
brated edifices here are the Palace oa
the Cancelleria and the Courts of Sai
Damaso and the Belvedere at the Vati
can. His was the original design fo
the 'present St. Peter's, but both h
and his patron, Pope Julius II, dies
soon after the building was begur
Had he lived, Michael Angelo's cupoli
considered a -marvel of architecture
would not have been realized.
NO MILLIONS IN CHANGER'
Myth of Uncialmed Wealth in Grea
.Britain Exploded, But Still
London.-Of all the hoary and of
exposed myths going, there -is none
apparently, that dies so hard, especial
ly among a certain class In the United
States, as the myth that there are us
told mifllonii most of them belonging
rightfully, to American citizens, lying
unclaimed, in the possession of thi
British court of chancery. 'There isn'
any British court of chancery ani
hasn't been for a quarter of a centur;
or more, but that is a detail.
Ever since the time when Jame:
Russell Lowell was American ambac
sador to England the representative:
of the United States government ii
this country have been attempting ti
kill-this fiction, which gives them ni
end of trouble.
This, of course, is owing partly tV
the fact that any legend about vas
wealth that .Is supposedly going a-beg
ging is bound to take a lot of killing
but it is much more largely due to th4
ceaseless activity of enterprising
"missing heirs" agencies and. "next-o
kin" agents-a few of them In thi;
country, but the vast majority on th<
other side of the Atlantic-who keej
on working the "unclaimed millions il
When a Man Is Happy.
Paris.-A man, a Paris psychologis
says, is happy when he has somethini
definite to make him happy. A wou
an, on the other hand, Is happy us
less there Is something definite t<
make her unhappy. The reason o
this Is, he adds, that woman's sensa
of responsibility Is small. She is cor
tent to enjoy the present without woi
rying about the future.
To Stop Phone Eavesdropping.
Denver, Colo.-D. Schaefermeye
has invented a device to make' telh
phone eavesdropping impossible. Al
indicator discloses the fact that th
line is in use and if the interrupter at
tempts to talk the telephone will giv
out the busy signal.
First Arrest After Year's Work.
Chicago.-After more than a year'
service in the police department, Pa
trolman William Tuohy made his fire
arrest. His fellow bluecoasts pri
sented him with a green ribbo
American Women Blamed.
Paris.-American women are th
cause of indecency in dress, accorc
ing to a prominent Paris dressmak
"French women initiate the mode,
he said, "but Americans degrade It.
Wants Masses SaId for 100 Years.
New York.--The will of Rev. Cyrla
Kisle, filed here, provides 'that hi
estate shall go to St. Joseph's Rom
Catholic church If masses for
years are said for the hios~~b
soul and those of two fi~'
Spinster OutlInes Maae Womaa
New York.-The - ~nse live
longer than the mrl oaa
a business woman lilsoneta
Sthe business mana~~St rh
R ~unterk actayo N1ew York Li1
AT MEMORY'S INDLY 29W
Brightly Burning FireA d t
mental Thoughts, ThoughbNot of
"Love's Young D.
He was sitting In front of a brightl
burning fire talkng to her. After
while he said thoughtfully:
"This reminds me of a grate that I
used to sit in front of years ago
"I can well. imagine how you.:n-,
joyed those evenings," she responded
hopefully; "open fires give one such.a.
sense of home." But he went on talk
ing of drafts'and heat and ashes and
the hygienic condition of a room ven
tilated by a fireplace.
"I have never known a grate,' e
continued, "like that oni.ln the home
of the girl where I used to go so
A long silence followed, the crack
ling of the fire being th - only. sound
in the room. It was broken at last
by him In a voice that had echoed of
a dear memory in its tones:
"You cannot imagine how I loved
Pat was showing his freshly landed
friend through New York, and the
sights weie pointed out to the new
comer with the pride of one thor
oughly at home in the land. Finally
they paused in front of Trinity church,
at the head of Wall street, and -while
the ancient graveyard was being ex
plored, the bell in the steple began
Casey, the newcomer, looked up at
the tower a moment, and then tufned
to his friend. "Tell me, Pat," he'sad,
"why does the bell ring at this time
Pat studied the questioner a mo
ment, and then observed: "'Ti my
idea there's-some wan pullin' th' rope.
HUMOR DISFIGURED BABY
Clarendon, . ~ C.-"My baby was'
broken out.with a red, thick and
rough-looking humor when about two
months old. It would come in patches
and went almost all over her. Inthat
way. The'laces were like rn&worM
and as they would spread'he'woud
turn ied and make sores Andi tch.
The-rouble Went to her face and
disfigured her adly. Her clothes 4r6.
"I saw. the advertisement of Cuti
cura SoaDi and Ointment and I got a
sample and In one night's time I could
see a change In the redness . and In.
two days the place would be nearl
gone. .I sent and got one twenty-flyd
cent cake of Cuticura Soap and two
fifty-cent boxes of Cuticura Ointment,
which cured my 'baby. She was well
in three months." (Signed) Mrs. Ber
tha Sawyer, Oct;. 11 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world: Sample-of each
freewith 32-p. SkinBook. Address post.
card "Caticura, Dept. 14 Boston."-4v.
Whe They .urn.
"My wifeFIs learning to cook by cor
respondence course. She writes apa
asks .how to mix biscuits and they re
ply by return post."
"What If the biscuits are Ia danger
of burning after she gets them in the
"Then she telegraphs."-Satuda
Will cure your Remtn and a
Skinds of aches'and pains-Neuralgia.
CraPs, Co0ie, Sprains, Bruises, Cats;
Old Sores, ~Burns,a etc.~ Antiseptic
rAncodyne. Price 25c.-Adv.
"Bacon opght to have written those
plays, even i he didn't?"
"Because they have so many 'at'
:Acid Stomach, heartburn andnse
iquickly disappear with the use of' Wright a
Indian Vegetable Pills. Send) for trial
box to 372 Pearl St., Newr York. Mv.
For Lunatli Only.
He-I learn that the next lunar
eclipse is not visible to those Inathe
She-I wonder why married people
are not allowed to see it?
Worms expenled promptly from the human
system with Dr.. eery's- vermifuge "Dead
But even if a man has no axto
grind, he can usually get a job turn
ing the grindstone for some one who
Use noman Eye Balsam for scalding sen
sation In eyes ,and inflammation, of eyes-or
"What is frenzied finance?"
"Financing your friends.-Judge.
For bad burns Hanford's Balsam Is
used to give quick relief. Adv.
Payable in Thirty Days.
"Tell- me the worst, doctor."
"fll ufail it to you."-Life.
-For sores - apply Hanford's Balsam
A husband should have an unlimited
bank . account in order to check his
-wife's expensive tastes.
-In the Ezpei
sessed of all their natural strei
by forebodings and weake
or nervousness-if you will I
Dr. Pierce's Fa
tDr. Pleree Favorite Preser
ailent, dsorersand Ireulariti
supremacy in its Patclrfeld
0 assurance of the beeitto be der
Neither narcoties nor ancohow
tion, in liquid or tablet forum. Sol
sentyonlby mail on receipt of 50 on
e Address Dr. Ptsee'4 ha
Dr. Plerce'slleaneat Pen
IA~j MOON SI~II
I W '. Juicy and "sweet
1 you want. If yc
a IIIIk W~J ask hi'a to get i
BA IL E
0 J~Mot I the Trust
GOOD SOIL, GOOD CLIM)
to live with. The best allxoun
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& i a
~The n~-Aff Gr~cer-9
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noe ep. or wras frteesha
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Ta yesmmediate relif-frS
awon t1 -emedyo
* - fresw' -
ne a COPRC
anostof the suffer
uton isthe rntof aife staf
as pecuninr to women. ItsCi*NN eo_
or more than forty years kyone
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Ibe foud in this vegetable
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M~b ENte. B~alo, N.. e
as gulate Uyrnd bene --
E CHEWIEB TOBAC' 2
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TE, good'wfe and god