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Most uncomfortably astonished,
Rlamsey took his hands out of his pock
ets, picked a leaf from a lilac bush be
side the path, and put the sten of the
lawf seriously into a corner of lils
mouth, before finding anything to say.
"Well-well, all right," he finally re
sponded. "I'll tell you-if it's any
thing I know about."
"You know about it," said Dora.
"That is, you certainly do if you were
at your 'frat' meeting last night.
"Yes, I was there," Ramsey an
swered, wondering what in the world
she wanted to know, though he sup
posed vaguely that it must be some
thing about Colburn, whom he had
several times seen walking with her.
"Of course I couldn't tell you much,"
he added, with an afterthought. "You
see, a good deal that goes on at a 'frat'
meeting isn't supposed to be talked
"Yes," she said, smiling faintly,
though with a satire that missed him.
"I've been a member of a sorority since
September, and I think I have an idea
of what could be told or not told.
Suppose we walk on, if you don't mind.
My question needn't embarrass you."
Nevertheless. as they slowly went on
together, Itamnsey was embarrassed.
He felt "queer." They had known
each other so long; in a way had
shared so much, sitting daily for years
near each other and undergoing the
same outward experiences ; they had
almost "grown up together," yet this
was the first time they had ever talked
together or walked together.
"Well-" he said. "If you want to
ask anything It's till right for me to
tell you-well, I just as soon, I guess,"
"It has nothing to do with the secret
proceedings of your 'frat,' " said Dora,
pimly. "W1hatI I wan lt to ask about
has been talked of all over the place
today. Everyone has been saying it
was your 'frat' that sent the first tele
grain to meittl'ers of the government
offering stiiurt in case of war with
Germany. 'Tliey say you didn't even
wait until today, but sent oft a nes
sage last night. What I wanted to
ask you was whether this story is true
"Why, yes," said Itanisey, mildly.
"That's wlmit we d11d."
She uttered an exclamation, a sound
of grief and of suspilcion conflrnied.
"Ai! I was afraid so!"
"'Afraid so?' Wiat's tnhe matter?"
lhe asked, and ( hertatse she seemned ex
Citedl and troubled, he found hImself
niot quite so etmbtrrassed as lie had
been iat tirst ; fort somet reason hietr agi
tautioni made ht im reel easier. "W~hat
wits wrong about that?"
"Oh, it's till so shocking anid wIck
edl and( ist akeii!" she eried. "Even
thle faculty lhas been doting it, and haif
the ot her' 'fri tand11( sororities!I Andl
it was yours thait st arted it."
"Yes, we dlid." lhe said, thoroughly
.puzz',led. "We're the oldest 'frat' here,
and of course"-he chuckled modestly
--"of courise we thunk we're the best.
D~o you mean you hel leve we ought
to've st hack antd let somebody else
"Oh,. no !" she answeredi, vehemently.
"'Nobody ought to have started it!
That's thme trouble; don't you see? If
nobody lhad started it none of it mnight
have happened. The rest mightn't
have caught it. it mIghtn't have got
into Ilteieadls. A war thought is the
mtost (otatgiouts thtought in the w~orld;
but if It can he kept from starting, it
enn he kept fromi being contagious.
it's jutst when people have got Into an
e'mtionalu staite, or a state of smoul
(derinig rage. that ev'erybody ought to
be so terribly care(fuil not to thInk wvar
thIiought s or make war speeches-or
send~ wvarI telegiamus! I thbought--oh,
I wais so stire I'd convInced Mr. Col
huirn of' till this, the itast time we
alked of it ! lie seetmedi to utnder
statnd, and I was sure lie aigreedi with
me.'" Shte bIt her lip. "le was only
pretendIng-I see that now !"'
"I guess lhe must 'a' been," said
Rnamsey, with ad mirable simplicity.
"I Ie didnl't talk aboutt anythIng like
thaut lust night. He w~as tas timch for
it ts ianybotdy."
"'I've no dloubht I"'
Ratmsey madle bold( to look at her
out of the side of his eye, and ats she
was gazIng tensely forward he cont in
uied his observation for sotme time. She
waus obvIously controlling agitatIon, ali
most con trollinag tears, whlleh seemed
to threaten her v'ery wIde-open eyes;
for those now fully growvn and notice
abhle eye-winkers of hers were subject
to fluctuia lons Indicating such a
threat. She looked "hurt," and Rain
sey was touched. There was somethinig
humian aboutt her, then, afteir all. And
if lie htad put his feeling into wordls at,
the moment, lie would have said that
lie gutessed maybe lie could staud~ this
ole girl, for a fewv tminutes somietimga
better than he'd always thoutghit lie
"Well," lie said, "Colburn prob'ly
wouldin't want to hurt your feelings
or atnythinug. Colburn-"
"He? He dlidn't I I haven't the
faintest personal Interest in whtat he
"Oh I" said Ramsey. "Well, excuse
me; - thought mroh'1y you were sore
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because he'd jollied you about this
pacifist stuff, and then-"
"Not" she said, sharply. "I'm not
thinking of his having agreed with
me and fooling me about it. lie just
wanted to make a pleasant Impression
on a girl, and said anything he thought
would please her. I don't care whetheri
he does things like that or not. What
I care about is that the principle
didn't reach him and that he mocked
It! I don't care about a petty treach
cry to me, personally, but I-"
Fraternal loyalty could not quite
brook this. "Brother Colbiurn is a per
fectly honor'ble tan," sid itamsey,
solemnly. "lie is one of the most
honor'ble men in this-"
"Of course !" she cried. "Oh, can't
I make you understandi that I'm1 not
condemning Hit for a little flattery to
me? I don't care two straws for his
showing that I didn't hifluence htim.
He doesn't interest me, please under
Ranmsey was altogether perplexed.
"\Vell, I don't see what makes you go
for him so hard, then."
"But you said he was trench-"
"I don't condetmi Iuim" for it," she in
sisted, despairingly. "Don't you see
the difference? I'm not condemning
anybody ; I'm only latuetintulg.''
"About all of you that want wart"
"My golly !" Itatusey exclaimed.
"You don't think those Dutchmen
were right to drown ablies and-"
"No ! I think they were ghastly
murderers ! I think they were detesta
ble and fiendish and monstrous and-"
"Well, then, my goodness ! What do
"I don't want war 1"
"I want Christianity !" she cried. "I
can't think of the Germuuans without
hating them, and so t oday, when all
the world is atintig them, I keep tmy
self from thinking of them as Much as
I can. Already half the world is full
of watrl; you want to go to war to
make things right, but it won't; it will
only make more war !"
"Don't you see what you've done,
you boys?" she said. i)on't you see
There Was Something Human About
Her, Then, After All.
Wh'lat you've (lotne with youtr absutd
telegr'atm? That started the rest : they
thought they all had~ to sendl telegrams
"Well, thte l'aculty--"
"Ev'en they mighttn't have thought
of it If it hiadtn't b~een for thte first otte.
Vengeance is the mtost terrlibJe
thought; once you put it into people's
mlind~s that they outght to have It, it
runs away with them."
"We'll, it Isn't mostly vengeance
we're after, at all. There's ta lot mtor'e
to it than just getting evenl with-"
She (d1( not heed hinm. "You're all
blind ! You don't see whtat you're dlo
lng ; you don't even see whtat you've
dlone to this peaceful place here.
You've filled it full of thoughts of fury
antd killling and nmassacre-"
"Why, nto," said Rlatmsey. "It was
thtose Dut chi(( d inht to its; and, be
sides, there's nmore to it titan you-"
"No, thieu'e isn't,'" she Interrupted.
"It's just thte 01ol rutal spirit thant na
tions hterit fronm thte titme they were
only trib~es; It's the tribe spirit, and1(
an eye for an eye and a tooth for a
tootht. It's thtose things and the love
of flghting-men htave nhiways loveu
to tight. Civilization htasn't taken It
out of thetm ;tmen still hav'e the brute
Int them that loves to fight I"
"I don't thinkc so," said Ramsey.
"Amaerieans dlon't love to fight ; I don~t't
know about other countries, but we
dhon't. Of course, hecre and thtete,
there's some fellow that likes to hunt
aroundJ for scrap~s, but I never saw
more thatn three or l'our in my life that
actedh that way. Of course a football
team often has a scrapper or two on
it, but that's different."
"No," she said. "I think you all
really love to fgeht."
Copyright by Doubleday, Page & Company
lIlllIIIIIi ililiiiiIIII~i iligill 1iiii igig
Itintsey was roused to beontme argu.
tnettative. "I don't see where you get
the idea. Colburn isn't that way, and
back at schoo there wasn't a single
hoy that was anything like that."
"What I!" She stopped, and turned
suddenly to face ilJt.
"What 's the mtuter?" he said, stop
ping, too. Soinething he said had
startleda her, evidently.
"How can you say such a thing?"
she erlel. "You love to fight !"
"You do! You love fighting. You
always have loved lighting."
lie was dttnfounded. "Vhy, I never
had a fight in sny life!"
She cr'il out in protest of such pre
"Vell, I never- did," he insisted,
"Why, you had i fight about me I"
"No, I didn't."
"With Vesley Bender I"
Rtamsey chuckled. "That wasn't a
"Nothing like one. We were just
guyin' hit about-about gettin' slicked
up, kind of, because he sat In front of
you; and he hit tne with his book strap
and I chased him off. Gracious, no;
that wasn't a fight !"
"But you fought Linski only last
Ramsey chuckled again. "That
wasn't even as much like a light as the
one with Vesley. I just told this
inlaski I was goin' to give him a punch
in the sn I just told him to look
out because I was goin' to hit him, and
then I did it, and waited to see if he
wanted to do anything about It, and he
didn't. That's all there was to It, and
it wasn't any more like fighting than
-than feeding chickens is."
She laughed dolefully. "It seemus
to nie rather inore like it than that I"
"Well, it wasn't."
Tli'-y hati begun to walk on again,
and Ittmnsey was aware that they had
tmssel the "frat house," where his
dinner was probably growing cold. He
was awte of this, hibt not sharply or
insistett ly. Curiousdy enough, he did
not think about It. lie had begun to
find something pleasant in the odd in
terview, and iii walking beside a girl,
even though the girl wats Dora Yoeumi.
le made no atteipt to n etount to
himself for anything so pelillar.
For a while they went slowly to
gether, not speak lug, aind without des
tination, though Rtamsey vaguely took
it for granted that I)ora was goinig
somiewhieret. hut she wasn't. Theyv
emerigedl from thle part of the sinull1
toiwn closely buiilt about the university
andit enmei out upon01 a1 hit of parked
land overlookinag the river ; and here
Dlora's steps5 slowed to ani indteter
muninnteI hal t icair a benichi beiieath a
"I thlin k I'll staym here as while,'' she
said ; and( 1as he msade no reslponse, s-le
atsked: "Hadn~li't you beller'I be goiig
bac11k to your 'fmrat houtitse' for' yours dlin
ner'? I dlidni't mueani tor youl to come11
out of' your way with sac; I sonly w~anit
edI to get an answeri to miy qit1'stlon.
YouI'd bet1ter' he runmning hack.'
lie stoo ((1irr'eso0lut, not sure 112 t hat lie
wan ted his dinane' just thenm. It would1(
have tuniz'etl hiimi to faee the faict de
I lberaItel('y thant perhapl s lie precferred
betinsg with Dor'n Y'oeum to eaiting.
I loweve', lhe faced nio such'l fnect, nor'
aniy iinet, hut liniger'ed(.
"We\'ll-"' he sIhl aiga In.
''You'd bet ter' go.''
"I guess I cenn get miy dinne11r pretty
near' any timue. I dlons't-'' ie naud a
t houight . "'Ild you-"
"Iidl y'ou havye your dlnner- bsefore~ I
''Well, lr('tm't you-"
Slie shiook liesr head. "'I don't want
"'I don't tik people have veriy much
25pptite t odaiy and)1 yesterdaylt~,"' she
sai. withs tlie hint of a 5sd lauigh, "'all
ov~er' A 5ne'rien.1
''No; I guess that's so.''
''It's to teribss:'lle!'' she sasidi. "'I
('nnm't sit ii cult whestn I tink (if tihe
[.usitsa-of all thse~ poor, por'~ ipen
lelt stranssgling in thie wate's-"'
''No; I gusss nobod.'i1 ('nn et'u muihl,
if' they tink abot that.''
''AndI of' what it's gting to brsinig, if
we let it." shse wenit ton. ''As It' this
killig weei't enouighi, wt' wan lt In add
our' kililing ! Oh, thaut's te motst teri
r'ibie thing oft nill--thes insg it mankes
She tuirned to hims appen'linigiy, ami
he felt qiueer'er' lihan t'ver. IDussk hail
falley. Whebre thesty stood,. umder thie
younig-ieav~ed msapile tres'. thIere was15 but
a faint Ii ngeinsg of a fter'iglow. and ill
this miystery liers facei gluiunered' wanh
and sweet ; so) Ithat itainusty, Just t hen,
was lIIke one whom' dis'overis ani old
pan i, used~ in the kitchn t to(i 10le usmde of
"Well, I doni't feel(' mu ich l ike dhinner
r'ighit now," he saitd. "We- -we cold
sit here awhile on thiis hench('l, pro'Oly."
(TO Uia C'ONTI'lNI D.)
Right End First,
Biggard--Of course it is possible for
a man to acquire ease anti plenty.
Mason--Ah, but not ins the ordet
nn med,-Lonndon A nswers,
Copyright, 1922, Western Newspapor Union,
"Thank God for tea. What would
the world do without tea? How did
it exist? I am glad I was not born
WHAT TO EAT
For those who like the old-fashioned
scrapple, the following dish will appeal.
ple. - Take one
cupful of cereal
prepared f r o In
wheat, add three
and one-half cup
fuls of boiling
water, one ten
spoonful of salt,
and cook lIve minutes. Cook in a dou
ble boiler for 10 minutes. Cook one
pound of sausage, add one tablespoon
ful of sage, one-half teaspoonful of
pepper, mix all together and put into
a mold. Slice when cold, roll in flour
anI fry in hot fat.
California Mock Duck.-Take one
and one-half pounds of flank steak,
and pound until the fibers are well
broken. Brown quickly on both sides.
Mix one aind one-half cupfuls of
crumbs, add one cupful of chopped
prunes, one-half tensponful of salt,
one-eighth of at tenspoonful of pepper,
one tenspoonful of lemon julee, one
egg, mix and fill the center of the
steak, roll up, cover with pieces of
suet, surround with hot wnter, cover
and1( bake one hour. Thicken the gravy
Eggs, Southern Style.--Cook six eggs
hard, and shell. Boil two onions and
chop fine. P'repare n white sauce, us
ing four tablespoonfuls of flour and
two tablespoonfuls of butter; when
well blended add two cupfuls of uiiik
salt and pepper to taste. Lay the
eggs in the sauce and serve all hot.
Chili Sandwich.-'uake one cupful of
tomato paste or soup reduced until
thick, one-half cupful of vinegar, one
tensponful of plickling spiees, one-hlf
cupful of choppeld onion. the same of
greetn pepper, one-tabllespoonful of
cornstarch, one cupful of chopped
ment or one-hnIf cupful of pennut but
ter. Cook the slates 1111c1 veg'tab1les
in the soup, thicken witi cornstarch,
add it dill:ed with i little cold water'
und cook five mites8. t'ool. a1l milenti
or hutter -Intl sprelld 4n slices of bilend.
Cottage Cheese Sandwich.----Taoke a
tilaesll8i4nmfuil of tuincd'41 chives, a11 to
one cut't1 i of en'ttare cheese wleh 2has
been seasonel a4nd4 1 rlche'il with 1
tblespoo nful of , re1lm. 'e brownl
brern l L lttered, 1l41 :t t:lIs.14m fll of
c'hoplnecd cherries ad srnd writh, tin
At Christmnas I r,. more desire the
Thian Wi h a tinow In May'.s neW fan
IBlut like of each thing, that in season
HELPS FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER
C('-n.--d shreulled pinc'apple, n~ele
proves the~14 iIlvor.
Thle 114n1ts fru1nt p~runel
pits maoy 1he ground14 and1
Irionss to4 (enke4 fillIngs
I.-e take so much(1 1111n4 14o pre
('ookd ('1In t heir jn ek ets, theiun 1)ut
th1rou1.gh the' liftaol rlicer. The14 s-kins.
wvili ot Iek to th tpofth ivr n
11nny be4 enitiy remoi1ved4.
SharlmpenI the knives of the foodl
gr'Inder b~y using the hIts ofC scoulrinlg
sonyp gri nding t hem th1rough it aI few~
Use paper towels to wip out411 gren1sy
dishesP', soll spots 4)n table' and Iloor,
and( 51p11lod foodl on the~( sto(ve, be44side4s
number)01l(ss (1th11r wa ys- ileih wvtil 'ie
'uir 1to the4 houseifet.
Save m.ri odle (enk0e42 ht ter for iing)1m~
croquletteos or 111n1t hall s. It ('14n be
used( na fitlter hat ter, thus saintg
what mlighlt otherwise he th1rolwn alway.
lBefore palntinlg the house4 1nround114
the wind(ows, cove'r t hem w-It lb athl
coating oIf indliow ('leanIntg powdeir.
The pinit and( plowder will ('01m1 off,
leaving the0 wvIndows bright and ('10nn.
Thin commn1 house paInt withl giaso
line, thon with1 a brush or cloth a pply
14) rugs and( cnrpet. The resll i s very
sntisfnetar'y and mnay he0 repented
when the rug Is faded. Designs ay
110 pinted in with colors, nmakinog the
rug look like new.
and1( dfi(ca02te colors of1 vegetl~e color0
Inug iny he used( oin a frosted coke as
de4coration41. 1 A'1v0s cult from citro n
1m11y be' used( withi th 11 rn ('l1 lowers.
D ry bread ('lt I l cubes ni i frlied
inl butler util crIsp 1makes a' good
bron'Jkfast food4 served withI sulgar and(
A ha111hinig en'1 m) h3le used4 for an
Ice bag hii (41 01mer(gency. Close the
opinllg with a rubb)1er hand and1( dust5
with~ talcum aift(er drying.
Pacl(k poltato 'n1 grf'ese mumnih
rIngs andI fry. Th'le en1ke's will be lunl
formnd wiiluill en4"v 1 comeiI (out of the0
rin1gs ini (1111nty cakes.
Old fasionmed bunis arue del ielous~
when left to rise until light an1d puffy
and1( bakIed to a gold'n hrown. Mamke a
hiscult of lie ablove mnixtulre; roll Into
i rounid ball1. plac ('001 a hakinug sheet
a nd tint Oen until one0-half7 inch thIck.
Puit to rise utilI more than dlouble
heir hul1k, brushl lightly withi mneted
butter n1nd hake In a quick oven.
A train on one of the roads running
out of Indianapolis struck an old horse
it a crossing and one of the passen
gers became very tuch excited. Some
one finally remarked on his nervous
ness and he replied, "Sir, if you lid
W20,000 of stock in this road you'd feel
just as I do."
"Why, we only killed an old horse."
"Exactly, but you don't know on
what a mighty small affair dividends
ire passed niowadays."
Exigencies of Art.
"The arena is reedy," said the movie
diirector. "Step in an1d we'll turn loose
"Are you sure those brutes have had
their dinner?" asked the star who was
to play the role of a Christian irnu'tyr.
"I saw 'em fed myself. They are as
frisky as kittens."
"All right, but if they show signs
of want lug to toy with a little dessert
['in liable to run over a few camera
SHE ALSO WORfKEDL
"Do you always take a morning
"Oh yes, only I haven't enough
leisure to call it a. morning constitu
"K ind sir. will you give me
A din for i hed)?"
"Well, let's see tie bed flrst,"
'ihe yuling freshman said.
In the Spirit of the Times.
Eva-Why, I thought they were
nbout1 to be manrried?
1111----Yes, everylling was in shtipe
aind they had arangeud to have the
~tmloneenuent carts printed whien the
printers went on a strike anl by the
time the strike was over their engage
ment was over, too.
"W\'hy do you keep this sto'k certifl
ente' framedlit and hiung on thle parilor
'"Just as a little reumindier not to
mnake thle snine ist ake aga in."
"'I know how it is," sauid Ihe ladty.
"I feel t hatI way eve'ry timei i ook at
my maririage certifliente.
An~ ihtl wotnaumn who ke'pt a pig ta
did noti fatten ais faist as she thught
it so'iild took thle ease' t her physi
"You~ muist see theg vet,'' the phlysi
"'( ih, doctor','' wats the answer, "I
hav ~e no conlidence in himi; lie is so
"Whyii~ all thamt stormiing?"'
"I asked may husbaznd form $10.''
"Well, if hie must klek up a fuss
like that, why not ask him for a hun
"lkeenuse~i I need hisx support. I don't
w ant to set' him' drop head.
SKINNER SKINNED HIM
"When you traded cars with SkIn
nor, did you get anything to boot?"
"Yes, I've kicked myself ever
fLittle blitn of calrdbtoardl,
iluckles I s4 ntiilkid giuo,
The Ladylike Habit.
"My wi'fe snys shie wIll ieaive mec If
I don't qiult smoking," saId Mr. Meek
"Going home to her mother?"
"No, her mother smokes more thai
Privilege of the Downtrodden.
"Are you on friendly terms wIth
your andlord ?"
"WVell," said Mr. Gadspur, "we still
"But wild horses couldn't drag 'You
are - welcome' out of me wvhen lie
thanks mec for the rent."
Car Breaks Down.
"Is there a motor mechanic around1
"No, si.'. Best I cain (10 for you Is
to call a horse doctor."
Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's
Sabina, Ohio.-"I took Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound for weak.
noes and irre ari
ty. I was weak and
nervous and could
hardl stand on my
feet ong enough t
cook a meal. I was
this way for about a
year and had tried
and had a physician,
but to no avail. My
sister was takin
your medicine an
finally induced me to
try it. I now feel fine and can do my
housework without any trouble at al.
You can use this letter for the sake of
others if you wish. "-Mrs. WELDON G.
HATFIELD, R. R. 3, Sabina, Ohio.
Housewives make a great mistake in
allowing themselves to become so weak
and nervous that it is well-nigh impos
siblo for them to attend to their neces
sary household duties.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound should be taken when you first
notice such symptoms as nervousness,
backache, weakness and irregularity. It
will help you and prevent more serious
trouble. Give it a fair trial. It surely
helped Mrs. Hatfield, justas ithas many,
many other women.
Foolish and Untimely.
"lary," sidt Mrs. Gadder to her
llull, "who was that man at the door
"I don't know, ma'am, whether he
was an agent or a preacher. lie said
ho had a imeissage for you from thG
hereafter and wanted to know if you
were thinking about your immortal
"DI411r 11e,'' exclalimed Mrs. Gadder.
"What a foolish questloit to ask a
wotuhn who is packing her trunks for
ai Ip'l) to Pa lin ench !'--irminghan*
In any hahllelujnh chorus there are
nways soame who are exasperated at
the louder tone.
'h'e ('road to bankrupticy shows a few
ant enIhIie PIrneks.
\lone'v is (ve'rythIihI to the poor fol.
low withouit ai cent.
GrowinD Old Too Soon ?
Ar 44e you one of those unfortunate
folks who finis yourself feeling older
than you should? 1)o you feel lame
and still mornings; drag through the
day wit Ia n constantly aching hack?
Evening find you utterly worn-out?
Then look to your kidneys. Present
ca Vi le p t heavy bur'den on the
kInaeys. 'T'hey slow up and poisons ac
cuInulate and upset blood and nerves.
lleIJ) 30pt' y u oakenedi kidn.eys. with
))oun's Kidnufy Pills. D~oan's have
helped thousands an sl(houIld help you.
Ask your nel hbor!
A Florida Case
e4g44ineer. Oak St..
5lays: "The1( jar
we a k ene(4d my
k idne40y and~
s~j *too0ped, a see
sIt it(h took mno in
ithe mnil ot my
-ibackl and T could
h.liardly raise upi.
-'.'The kidney seere
tions14 p4I~assd too
freI(* ntly( I. I (4sed( a (couple boxes at
(44ji I 'I (K idney I'llis. I loan's relieved
me of.. thle ba('knehe anid put my kid
ne(ys in a htealthy (condi1ti."'
Get Dean's at Any Store, 6ea Box
D Q AN' S RI1DN EY
FOSTER. MiHR Co.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
THE BIG 4
Stomach -Kidneys-Heart -Liver
Keep the vital organs healthy by
regularly taking the world's stand..
ardi remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
The National Remedy of Holland for
centuries and endorsed by Queen Wilhel
rmina. At all druggists, three sizes.
Look for the name Cold Maea on every bo:
and accept no (mitation
---Fascinatingly Fragrant ---
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Taletn 25c.
DROPnYS TREATED ONE
uiiir~ii Short. breathing re
WUw*lieved lna few hus
ewelling reduced in a
few days; regculates the liver, kidneys, stomach
and( heart; purifie, the blood streng thens the
ent Ire systemr. Writ. for Fre. ~lriaI Treatment.
COLLUM DROPSY REMEDY C0., Dept. E.G., ATLATA, GA.
laot f d iudmmnat en,
14wavy p4. MwLfork
P'ORTO RICO POTATO PLANTS. $1.00 per
thousand; CAT-TAIL MILI4ST. 11e pound;
SUGAR CANE~ SYRUP in barrels. 25o gallon.
Send1 check LANO & C~O. Omega. Georgia.
W. N. U.. ATLANTA, NO. 20n.192'