Newspaper Page Text
Automobile of Mitss Dorothy Upton atid
friend. Mrs. lane, breaks dowin at NeW
Mexico border patrol camp coiiandeil
by Lieutetnant Kyuiastort. The two wollren
are on way to itoe of Allss Upton's fa
'ther, located a few ntilles iteross the %exi.
can border. K~ynaiton haves women at
his camp while lie goes with a detail to
Investigate report of Villa gut ruiers.
Villa troops drive small force of Carranza
across border line inl they sutrrender to
Kynaston. Dorothy and Mrs. l.ane still
at camp whem Kynuiston returns with
Vrisoners. A blind Alexlean priest appears
- An aged and blind priest tells o
., Kynaston and his guests an
40 amazing story of wonderful Jew. o
' els and a looted shrine and of a *
: long and henrt-breaking quest 0
* for one rare treasure. You'll
* wonder, as you read, whether or
a not the old -adre Is wandering .
In both mind and body-for :
* truly his tale Is strange.
While they were eating the appe
tizing meal that the trumpeter spread
for them upon the camp table beneatt
the solitary live oak that stood befort
the tent, they watched the sergeanI
help the stranger down the hill. Ta
king the blind man to the fire, he seat
ed him upon a saddle that lay near the
cooking tent, and came forward with
"He's a priest, sir-a padre; and
from what little I can make out of
his lingo he's had a pretty bad time
af it, sir. Shall I bring him up?"
Kynaston sprang up.
"Mrs. Fane, do you and Miss Up.
:on object to my asking the old fellow
o take his breakfast here with us? I
iardly like to send him down among
he prisoners to eat. He seems a cul
Xbove them, don't you know?"
"Why, of course not, Mr. Kynas
:on. Please do exactly as you woule
If we were not here. I am sure hi
will be very interesting."
So Kynaston went down to. the fire
where the old man was explaining it
broken English and Mexican patoib
to the prisoners, for them to translatf
to the Anerleans that he was mor
tired than hungry, but that most ol
all he desired to hold converse wit:
the commanding officer. Having in
troduced himself, Kynaston alked th(
old man to come to his tent and johr
him in coffee.
They found the two ladies alreadl
at their meal. Kynaston seated the
old man between the two and poured
him a cupful of steamIng coffee that
woke him into speech.
"Never before, senoer, have I crossec
the line. A Mayan am I, as all m3
people were for twelve generationg
that stretch their hands back ever
unto the days before there were Span
tards in Tenochtitlan.
"For the space of twelve men'm
'lives have we lived under the shadowi
of El Tie, seeing always the surf breal
on the outlying bare. Two years ag<
t came north, even as Coronado came
Dart of the way on my feet, part 01
asses; always with pain, for to th<
blind, senor, all paths are hard. Ant
tat last my dream vanished."
"Aye, senor, my dream, for knos
thou that I came not without an amn
That aim has been to follow and re
oerwhat these thieves of the worn
He pointed his thumb over hi
shoulder toward the fire, where th
prisoners still sat Over the bacon an
hard bread that wore being cooked to
them by the cooks of the troop.
"And art thou really blind?"
'So that, senor; for fifty years
Wiave not seen the light of day."
Mrs. F~ane and Dorothy murmure
"So I have come, sonor. For no.
three hundred years I and my fathei
before me kept the shrine where it hi
'been deposited since the days wh<
4Mortes came back 'from the courts
<the old world to hold his court
Cuernavaca, and, finding there in po
er the evil man, Pedrarias, his e1
any, tetired to live upon his estates,
"Ye know, senor and ladies, how
was said that the conquistador y
soned his first wife so that he cot
aprt a seond wife who should
~ance his fortunes. It was to this s
'dwife that he gave those wond
os jwels, as all the world knoy
#.~wonderful emeralds that Que
bflia *sked for in vain sand i
# Cortes the most courted man
4t adr'id. Hast thou heard ofthex
(rg, Waie and niorothy looked th'
*ret, All people are interested
* more -diention of jewels or g
Sstoines--oete these who, do i
', asw them.
y ~e heard," -said' Kynast
'MO th."~ e samie tale All men kno
er'hich domara wrota to I
when payment was m'ade to the Span
ish king of the royal fifth part of the
treasure the stones were kept by the
conqueror as a part of his own share.'
Dost thou know then, or does any
man know, what afterward became of
The old man leaned forward in hie
eagerness, turning toward the sound
of Kynaston's voice. His interest was
Dorothy and Mrs. Fane took no
pains to hide their interest now.
"It was said, of course-what th'ou
knowest-that the emeralds were ta
ken home by him to Spain, and that
when he married a second time he
gave these to his wife. The queen
had hinted that she herself was not
unwilling to receive as a gift these
most wonderful stones.
"They were, senor, as Gomara says,
like this: One in the shape of a great
rose, the second a fish with eyes of
gold, the third an emerald cup, and
the fourth a man's head with ruby
eyes set in the green surface. With
none of these, senor, are we con
"The fifth and the most beautiful
of all was a great bell, made of solid
emerald, that stood, perhaps-so they
tell me, at least, for how can a blind
man seo?-the height of a man's
thumb; carved, mark thee, from the
solid emerald-the tongue is made of
-a pear-shaped pearl, and about the
base, carved and set most probably by
some skilled workman of Seville, these
words, let into the Jewel in letters of
"Blessed is he who created thee."
"But, padre, we all know-the world
knows-that when Cortez went witt
his king-Charles-to fight the MoorE
he took the stones with him, and wher
he was wrecked at sea off the Al
geciras coast the stones were lost-'
The old priest sat back clicking hii
"Then, senor, if this be true; I an
my family for ten generations hav
been made fools of, for during te
men's lives some member of my fan
"H'm. An Arisaki Rifl How . Dl
That Come Here?"
r ily has always kept the shrine of Ou
Lady of Olvidados down in Yucatai
where the old faith still holds, an
where men have not gone afte
"But how in the world if you liv
3' in Yucatan did you ever work you
way so far north?"
r "When General Zapata rose in r'
bellion after President Diaz had fie
to France, the whole country rose wit
I him. Every place was looted, an
what few treasures we had were ti
"We in Trocanto managed to hid
w the wealth of the shrine, and fc
's months my brother, who had the car
1s of the shrine itself, haq little troi
in hl: in secreting the wealth that 'w
of had hidden for nigh four hundre
*" "We had the stone-no, senor, nc
Ie' the five; only one-the greatest an
most valuable. So rich it was-is!
it that I am told men's hearts turned I
01- water at the mere sight of it. I kno
tid right well that I would have give
id- much to see it for only one little mi
Bc- ment; but it was not to be,
Br- "They came, senor, by night-n
'; beasts of prey always come-and the
en looted the temple and burned it' aft
tat they had looted. I was not there
in the time,. but when I returned I fout
?my brother dying of a gunshot wour
ir Iand my mottler- It is best noti
in Igo into particulars, senor.
re-I "They had no fear of God. It
ot Ilacking always, they say, -in a m
that knows neither ,.law. nor leade
on 'And. the 'atone was gone.-Iooted
W, ken, as everything else wa tk
the with the raiders when they fled toj
ot' old wPen the Toite cet i
upon the land, and when
them the countless thQuuspds o f1
red savages drove the Tolteos in iea
long flight, bringing death and demo
lation upon the, land. And then -the
Spaniard came, and-thou knowest the
"I do but speak the empty vapor
irgs of age. I am soeventy.oix years
of age, and I have tracked thast stone
northward,-northyard ever since that
day. when Zapata's men -robbed the
"Those men who tied yesterday
across the line, and who found refuge
with thee have the stone. They took
it in fair fight from the rebels, who
were moving toward El Paso with it
in the hope of selling it for gold with
which to purchase arms and ammuni
tion for their cause.
"And they in turn have lost the
stone to thee; for a passing cowboy
told me that these men had surren
dered to the Americanos and guided
me the greater part of the way to thy
"I am no rebel, senor. I am a
churchman, not a soldier. But-I seek
the stone-I, now that my brother is
dead; I, the Blind Priest of Trecante.
am the lawful guardian of the shrine."
Just then the deep voice of the ser
geant broke in.
"Sir, if the lieutenant is ready I'll
bring up the packs an' the lieutenant
can go through 'em."
Kynaston, called back to earth,
looked up and nodded.
"Bring 'em all up in front of my
The three pack mules, tired and un
groomed, were led up and their packs
decanted in front of the tent where
Dorothy and Mrs. Fane sat in inter
"There ought to be guns an' re
voivers an' ammunition," commented
Kynaston. "Button! Button! Who's
got the button? I wonder what they've
got packed away in those aparejos."
He soon found out, for under the
quiet orders of theosergeant the guards
slipped the packs and opened them
In front of the wondering eyes of the
"I thought at least we would find
that the arms manufacturers of the
country had shipped rifles and pistols
to them across the border," comment
ed Kynaston. "And I find nothing;
absolutely nothing. A petate-sleep
ing mat-and a lot of dried red pep.
pers, together with a package of beans
-frijoles- Wait a bit! What's that
under your hand, Miss Upton?"
Miss Upton, startled, looked cur
ously at the package under her hand
which she had been resting upon the
pack. She gave it a twitch, and a bun
die wrapped in a rough, red blanket
rolled out on the ground. "Kynaston
promptly picked it up.
"H-mi Three rifles that have nc
business here and a hundred rounde
of ammunition. Wait a bit! Sergeant,
look at the arsenal mark on those
rifles and see where they were made.'
The sergeant scrutinized them care
fully in the early light.
"Sir, there's some mark on 'em that
I can't make out. It looks like some
sort of a flower as well as I- can see.'
Kynaston took the gun. As far
as its appearance was concerned
it resembled every .other militar
rifle that he had ever seen, but whem
he turned the under side to the light
he saw stamped in the dark wooderi
forehand of the piece the full-blow!
chrysanthemum that was the emblern
o~f only one nation.
"H-in! An Arisaka rifle! Nou
how the deuce did that come here? I'
was made as far east as one can gei
without tumbling over to the westward
again. How the deuce did a Japanesi
rifle come into Mexican hands?"
He had no opportunity to solve thi
problem, for even as he spoke Doroth)
gave an exclamation and stepped bacl
a pace as the covering of a packagi
broke and a flood of silver pesos rax
out at her feet.
"There's no proof of stealing it
these," commented Kynaston. "E~ver
if there were the stealing was doni
r in Mexico, and the thief was not with
., in our jurisdiction. What is this?"
d It was a plain, dirty canvas saci
r perhaps a foot in depth and it bori
the marks of rough handling. Hi
e picked it up and juggled it from hand
r to hand. The officer of the Carranze
forces was obviously uneasy at the
a"That, senor," he said, "is the great
iest prize of all, It was stolen by
athese rebels across the line and was
'to be used by them to purchase arms.'
Without waiting for any explana
e tion as to 'what the contents of the
rsack might be, Kynaston cut the string
and poured the contents out upon the
saddle blanket which the sergeant had
spread upon the ground. Certainly
there was nothing in the roll of ragi
that rolled out to presage great value
But on turning over the mass witl
his foot a glow of green caught hii
eyes. There tumbled out at his feel
0a great crystal bell the color of thi
'richest blue grass that grows in Ken
S Dorothy picked it up.
"The padre was right," she said
"It it is indeed emerald it is worti
a king's ransom. What will you d<
S And this 'vonderful emerald
* .beil plays a big part-'lf you s
e were writing this story, what
e part would you have the jewel ~
*play in ttngted web of wqt ,
a plottIng? its hIstory. might be s
n 1 bloody intigue and' its ~
Iar make it p~wn 'fer
* ~.*IA'. Iif.
Department of Agriculture,
Commerce and Industries,
Bureau of Marketing.
9 "J, WATSON Comnilssloner
A Weekly Bulletin of
Western Newspaper Union New' Serviee
The work of .the State Bureau of
Marketing goes merrily and success.
fully forward. A glance at the Wants
this week will show calls for large
quantities' of farm products. Through.
out the State farmers and merchants
and consumers themselves are now
using the service with results so sat.
isfactory to them that they almost in
variably write -to the Bureau express
Ing their appreciation of the opportun
ity for direct barter and exchange
that the State with the co-operation
of the press 'is affording them.
This week a farmer In Spartanburg
county writes: "I am writing to ex
press my appreciation of the service
of .the Marketing' Bureau. It has serv
ed me well since its establishment
and I hope the work you are trying
to do will have the co-operaition of our
farmers all over the State." A farmer
in Chester writes: "I am very much
pleased with the business that I have
done through your column in both
buying and selling." A farmer
in Chester In his letter presenting of
ferings makes this significant state
ment-: "I am having fine results from
your bulletin. I get long distance
calls, telegrams and cnecks by first
mail. Many thanks to you for the
new plan." A farmer in Spartanburg
shows that the exchange feature of
the Bureau is effecbive as well as the
buying and selling feature. He writes:
"I have just completed an exchange
through your column for an automo
bile. I think you are doing a won.
derful work for us.farmers and wish
to thank you for what you have done
Recently, a dairy man in the up
country wanted a competent man to
-take charge of his dairy. The Bureau
took up the matter with a man who
vahted just such a position. The
man who wanted the job writes: 'I
sincerely thank you for the trouble
you went to on my behalf. Dr. -
and I have come 'to an agreement. I
start on the 6th.' This man who wan-t
ed the place lives far out on a rur al
The following is a summary of the
week's Wants and Offerings that
could not be handled from the list on
20 bushels ,burr clover seed in the burr.
6 to 10 bushels Crimson Clover seed
either shelled or in the hull.
Several cars good peavine hay.
Several cars corn in shuck.
Brabham and Iron peas.
About 6 peafowl eggs for hatching.
Will pay $4 or $5 for them."
Some Guernsey hAlfer calves. Also one
registered Guernsey bull.
feed, pounrs wheat screenings for chick
500 pounds rough rice for chick feed.
A god second hand 26 H. P. boiler and
20 H. P. engine. One No. 2 saw mill.
Will exchange for same 6 H. -P. gasoline
A setting of purple guinea eggs.
8 pecks of pure yellow seed corn on cob.
One second hand steel tower and tank
for country water works. Give kind and
best cash price.
Young man eighteen years old, with
some knowledge of poultry-raising, de
sires position on poultry ordairy farm.
Willing to start on reasonable salary.
60 bushels cowpeas of followirg varie
ties: Black, Clay. W hippoorwill,; Small
WVhite. Market price
1000 bushels mixed field seed peas,
1.5per bu. f.o.b. Dunbarton. Sacked
- n 2' busheol burlaps.
50 bushels Brabham and Whippoorwill
peas,.1$.40 er bushel f.o.b. Dunbarton.
Sackbin 2 bushel burlaps.
40 bushels, 90 per cent sound, Iron peas
$1.26 par bushel, f.o.b. Pelion.
30 bushols Crowder peas, very prolific,
mound, $1.25 per bushel, f.ob. Pelion.
16 bushels very fIne speckled peas, $1.30
per bushel, f.ob. Polion.
Clover seed, 50 pounds for $3.75.
90 Day selected velvet beans, 60 lbs.
200 bushels selected cotton seed, wilt
resistant, staple 1 3-16, $2.00 prbushel.
10 bushels wilt resistant Sea Island
cotton seed, $2 per bushel.
Creech's Improved Prolific red cob seed
corn, 75c pr pck uvxilfi '7-8fiye
corn, 75c per peck.
Mexican Juno corn, 50 pounds for $2.
1Norton Yam potato plants, $1.25 per
Lookout Mountain Irish potatoes, 50
pounds ,for $1.85.
2% bushels Lookout Mountain Irish
seed potatoes, $8.60 for the lot, f.ob. Lex
Old time yam potato plants, $1.60 per
1000 fob. Lykesland. "Will exchange for
something of equal valueto me."
Nicelot of Georgia Buck sweet pota
toes, $1 per bushel,
One registered Tamworth boar, 20
months old, weikht 260, registration pa
pers with him, $86.00.
Registered Berkshire sow. 3 years old,
Longfellow Lady 3 178817. Has no faults.
Three well bred Bettshire boars and 1
sow, 8 months old, each $6.00.
12 well bred but not registered Berk
shire pigs,$ each, For shipment Jul 1.
I One regisered Berkshire sow and 6of
her ten. pigs, $40. WiI I exchange for
White Leghorn and Rtoofi hens at $1 each
Ior sheep at $4 each.
One brood sow, $15.00, 7 half' Berk
shire pigs, 8 weeks old, each $1.50. Will
exchange for White Leghorn or Rock
p lens ft $1 each or sheep at $4 each.
Two pre bred Berkshire gut, eac
$5. 7 ha1f Berkshire guseach $. Will
exchange for White Lgorn or Rock
hens at$1 each or sheep at $4 each.
$7 ncet grade.Berkshire pigs, $2.50 each,
egl tered Duroo, sow and eight pigs
en tted to registration, $55 f.ob. Black
One Jersey-Guernsey cow, fresh middle
of this month, $100 includin calf.,
One 81-8 Jersey bull call, 1 year old,
One registered Jersey cow, 6 yre o ld,
fresh soon, $100. Two Jersey -ul calves
entitled to re intration, each $0. One
Jersey bull cal7 nt registered $12.50. Two
Jersey heifers $1.00 each,.
One March p ny, Will exchanefor
Holstein bull. Pony 8 years old broke
to riIde and drive. y
One shephrd pp, $2.00.
Whit. African guinea eg' and Ancona
e s~sto exchange for Bram. Black Or
pgton, Black Minoma& aul Bantam
- eWhite India Rtnner duck. WilU
anafor Whit Lehorn chickns,
-IRock 000 cere~ Wil egohange
or o re $1 ee0k eggs, 'O h.e nta u (lek
ny citokees *nd broilet~, age
e r t
(Copyright, 1916, Western iewspaper Union.
LESSON FOR MAY 28
THE COUNCLAT JERUSALEM
LESSON TEXT-Acts 15:1-35.
GOLDEN TEXT-For freedom did
Christ set us free.-QI. 5:1.
The events of this lesson are out
standing in Christian history. Paul's
appeal to the Gentiles and the large
number of them who accepted the Gos
pel made most acute the question,
"Must Gentile believers -become Jew
ish proselytes upon accepting the
Christian faith and be governed by
Jewish law and customs?" It would
be ex Jingly interesting to divide
a clast .tnd let them debate this con
troversy stated as follows: "Resolved,
That the Mosaic law should not have
been imposed upon Gentile Chris
tians." The date of this council wan
A. D. 50 or 51, and the scene is laid
first in Antioch of Syria and then in
I. A Division o7 Opinion (vv. 1-6).
Luke does not name those who agi
tated and precipitated this contro
versy, but clearly indicates how the
Holy Spirit dealt with the situation.
"Is a man justified by fath, or by the
works of the law?" is a similar ques
tion with modern application. The
Holy Spirit, to avoid a rupture in the
yet weak church, directs that Paul,
Barnabas, Titus (Gal. 2:1) and "cr
tain others" who are not named,
should carry the question to the apos
tles and elders in Jerusalem. Those
to whom they went were "of reputa
tion" (Gal. 2:2), the "pillars" Gal.
2:9) and they received the delegation
from Antioch in public (15:4), also
heard Paul in private (Gal. 2:2).
i. The Argument. (vv. 6-18). It
will not do to be harsh in condemn
ing Paul's accusers. The Pharisqes
felt deeply their position. As God's
chosen people they were marked by
circumcision. Jesus, the promised Mes
siah, was a Jew. Social, religious,
and-racial differences are hard to rec
oncile in one church today. But little
was asked of the Gentiles in contrast
with all they received. Entrance to
church membership Would not be too
easy it circumcision were imposed as
a test of their sincerity. Peter brought
forward the plea before the council
that God had given the Holy Spirit to
the uncircumeized Christians, "and put
no difference between us and them,
purifying their hearts by faith" (vv.
8, 9). God bears the same witness
today to those who refuse to be bound
by Mosaic traditions as regards the
seventh day and other such details.
Paul's argument was that God had
wrought signs and wonders among
the Gentiles and thus set his seal
upon his preaching of salvation as
apart from legalistic works (v. 12).
Read in this connection Gal. 2: 16, Ti
tus 3:20, 8:3, 10:4, and Phil. 3:9.
The apostle James presented the third
argument in connection with the ver
dict he pronounced. It was that it
is according to Old Testament Scrip
ture that God will take a'people for
his name from among the uncircum
sized Gentiles as well as from among
the law-kteeping Jews (vs. 13-17).
With Paul this was a vital question,
and we can at least imagine his feel
ings as he puts forth a life-and-death
struggle for the truth. As Peter re
minded the people of - the occasion
when "the Holy Spirit came upon Cor
nelius and his household" he caused
thetn to keep silepce.
Iii. A Wise Decision (vv. 19-29). It
was James the Just, brother of our
Lord, the writer of the epistle and
the bishop overseer of the church at
Jerusalem, who rendered tpie decision.
In his argument (vs. 13-18) he saw
in these Gentile converts reported by
Barnabas and Saul a fulfillment of
the prophecy of Amos, and to use the
language of today he "made a mo
tion," viz., that these Gentiles be not
disturbed except in such matters as
would tend to more fully separate
them from the heathen idolatry they
had just left, (a) "Pollution of idols,"
I. e., flesh offered in the sacrifiees (b)
"from fornication," the immorality
connected with the pagan worship of
Aphrodite and Cybele which actually
consecrated vice, and (c) "from things
strangled,'" for the heathen did not,
as the Jews did, look upon the blood
as life, the seat of the soul. The
church readily agreed to this motion
and took such precautions as were
needed that no misrepresentations of
their decision be carried back to Anti
och. This -consisted of a- spirit-led
choice of messengers and in a written
statement of their decision (vs. 22, 23).
IV. The Result in Antioch (vv. 80-35).
Great Joy greeted the conclusion of
It produced pleasant harmony in
place of discord and in place of the
irksome bondage of the law it gave the
joyous liberty .of the Gospel,
Jewish legalism gave way to Chris
tian liberty. Judas and Silas, Spirit
filled, gave much profitable exhorta
tion and instruction.'
Silas after reporting to the Jeru
salem church (v. 88) seems to have
returned to his new-found friends
(v. 84) and later becataeo, along with
f"aui, a missionary (1'. 40).
Thug the evil Paul's enem~ies
tho scompish w MedOUt to
MAY AYOI'D PAINl
Need Only Trust to Lydia E
Pinkham's Vgetable Com
Buffalo, NY My daughter, whose
picture In herewi was Much troubled
with pains in her
back and sides every
'nonth and 'they
would sometimes be
so bad that it would
seein like acute in.
flammation of some
organ. She read
in the newspapers
and tried Lydi E.
t a b l e Compound.
She praises it highly as she has been
relieved of all theis palFd b1y its us,.
All mothers shou ij . thimm
and all young giri' wi,[ kner shou)d
try, It."- Mrs. A 'ri Ktwv , 5g
High St., Buffalo, y.
YoungWMJ women wh O ou j
painful or Irreg v perir., 'enxche
headache, dral. jt.k(ng-dow s(,n.tic
faintin ll. er inIdignes, ,
take Lydia E. Pinkham1 vgt
Compound. TIusaids have r-en re.
stored to health 6y hun root arJd he..
If YOU know of ny yfOeng wo.,
-man who Is r dic an . A.
ful advie, at; er t o uo
Lydia EM. nal ug
Lynn, Ms. Mtyw
ree.eive her --v, an. it,
held'In stric 1o nz1n
MEN AN,).D k W
WOMEN 1110 -' I
or and cheerful.
the kidneys are 't - orkr
For good rel lt. use D .
Swamp-Rxoot, ti je -~II? ' ~
At druggists. t
eel Post, also :
N. Y., and en '!n .
ing mention th p
BONDS OF ThU F IEN E HIP
Thorough U iri n knd CoI
plete Symi. I , e 1 y
Some acquaintances will never ripen
Into true friendship because the eom
mon bond of union, the thorough un
derstanding and the complete sym.
pathy are lacking.
An acquaintance begun in childhood
will ripen into friendship if the chil
dren develop mutual interest in a com
mon cause, of study or pleasure. It
dissimilar tastes and unlike impulses
develop the 'children will grow apart,
since each of us tends toward certain
centers of association.
Money cannot buy us friends. It
often purchases apparent friendship,
but when the wealth goes that which
posed as friendship vanishes also.
Friendship must be distinguished
from that sentimental feeling which
Is so common among young girls. This
ridiculous fascination, which expresses
itself in extravagant terms of endear
ment, is very fickle.
As soon as it finds faults in one Idol
it transfers its affection to another.
Youth has yet to-learn that perfection
in human nature does not exist. The
sensible man or woman does not set
up an Ideal of friendship so high that
it must be shattered.
The Precocity of Wilie.
"Mamma and I saw some of the
nicest chicken dressing today," said
Willio, age ten and wise beyond' his
"Where d'ja see It?" asked the fond
"In a dry goods store window," was
the bright reply as Willie "dug" for
the outdoors.--Indianapolis News.
The European war has made a
great demand for khaki.
A bachelor of arts is wedded to his
"He who has health
And he who has hope
Sound health is largely
a matter of proper food
which must include certain
mineral elements best de
rived from the field grains,
but lacking in many foods.
made of whole wheat and
malted barley, supplies all
the rich nourishment oif
the grains, includinag their
vital mineral salt--phos
phate of oah etc. p*ost
necessary orbuilding and
energizing the tnetfa and
Thdtes a Reason"