Newspaper Page Text
Ramsey kept very few things from
'red Mitchell, and usually his confl
dences were immediate upon the occa
sion of them; but allowed several
weeks to elapse before sketching for
his roommate the, outlines of this ad
"One thing that was kind o' funny
about it, Fred," he said, "I didn't
kn:ow what to call her."
Mr. Mitchell, stretched upon the
window seat in their "study," and look
ing out over the town street below
and the campus beyond the street, had
already thought it tactful to ambush
his profound amusement by turning
upon his side, so that his face was
toward the window and away from his
compa-ilon. "What did you want to
call hter?" he inquired in a serious
"No. You know what I mean. I
mean I had to keep calling her 'you';
and that gets kind of freaky when
you're talkin' to anybody a good while
< like that. When she'd be looklin' away
from te, for instance, or down at the
Sriver, or somewhere, and I'd want to
start sayin' something to her, you
now, why, I wouldn't know how to
It started exactly, without callin' her
t mething. A person doesn't want to
ti always startin' off with 'See here,'
o \iings like that."
',I 'lon't see why you let it trouble
y0 ," said Fred. "From how you've
alw tys talked about her, you had a
peri. letly handy way to start off with
9 anyt ting you wanted to say to her."
"1\ hat with?"
"W ty didn't you just say, 'Oh, you
Teach er's Pet l' That would-"
"Cet out ! What I mean is, she
called ate 'Itamn'"' "''4'iout any both
er; it gems runny I got stumped every
time I ;;tarted to say 'Dora.' Some way
I couldn't land it, and it certainly
would 'a' sounded crazy to call her
'ift'. Yocum' after sittin' in the same
room with her every day from the
baby class clear on up through the end
of high school. That would 'a' made
ue out an idiot!"
"What did . you call hter?" Fred
"Just nothin' at all. I started to call
her something or other a hundred
times, I guess, and then I'd balk. I'd
get all ready, andt kind of make a sort
c C a sound1(, and thenl I'd have to quit."
"Shte mtay have thought you had a
cl 1(d," said Fred, still keeping Ils back
'I expect maybe she did-though I
din't kntow~; mtost tile titme site didn't
s1 am to notice mte much, kind of."
"No. Site w~as too uipset, I guess, by
wv 'at she wa's thlnkint' about."
llut if it htadn't been for that,"
Frt I suggestedi, "you men she'd have
cert. ltly paid( mnore attention to wh'lo
was 'ittintg 0on thte bencht withi her?"
"Ge t out l You kniow~ how it wias.
Ever3 tody those few days thought we
were oln' to have war, and~ site wtas
just si r'e of it, and it upset hter. Of
cour'se mtost people were a lot more
upset bly what those Dutchmen did to
the Lusitantia titan by thte idea of war;
and site see'med to feel as br1okent upl as
anybody coutld be ab~out thte Lutsitantia,
bult what got her the worst was the
nlotion of herl counttry wantin' to flghtt,
sihe said. Site reamlly was upset, too,
Fred ; there wa'sn't no ptuttlin' on
about it. I guess that ole girl cer
taInly mtust have a good dleal of feel
ing, because, doggoned, after we'd
been sittin' there a while if shte dlidn't
have to get out hter handkerclhef ! Site
kept her face turnted away from mte
just the same as you're doin11' no4w to
keep from laughtin'-btut hlonestly, sheo
cried like somebody at a funteral.I
felt like the darndtest fool !"
"'I'm not laugintg," said Fredl, b~ut
he did not prove it by3 turning so' that
hIs face could be seen. "What dh14 she
* "Oh, site didn't say stuch an1 awful
lot. She said one kind o' funny thing
though: site saidI she was sorry shte
couldn't quite control hterseilf, but if
anybody had to see hter cry she inudedl
it less because it was an old school
mate. WVhat struck me so khutl 0'
funny about that is-whty, it lookst as
if site never knew- the way I nlways
hated her so." .
"Yes," said Fred. "It wasn't flat
"WVell, sir, it isn't, kInd of," Itamt
soy agreed, musingly. "It certainly
isn't when~ y'ou look at it thtat way."
"Whtat did( you say when site sid
thatt?" Ft'ed asked.
"Notihit'. I statrted to, but I sort of
b~alked agatin. Well, we kept on sItting
thtere, andl afterwhle site begant to
talk again and got kInd of' excited
abtloult how no0 war could~ do anything
or anyb~ody any good, and all war wats
wuIckedl, no matter whait It was abtout,
and nothtint' conuld be good thtat wuas
foundled on fear Itnd hate, and every
wvar that ever wais~ fouitW'as- alwait,
foundedi on fear' and' hate. She said"
if the Germnat wn'nend to n..t usw
ightby. Doubleday, Page &Company.
ought to go to meet themn and tell
them we wouldn't fight."
"What dlid you say?"
"Nothin'. I kind o' strted to-but
what's the use? She's got that in her
head. Besides, how are you goin' to
argue about a thing with a person
that's crying about it? I tell you, Fred,
I guess we got to admit, after all, that
ole girl certainly fuist have a lot of
heart about her, anyway. There ay
not be mnuchi fun to her-though of
course I wouldn't know hardly any
way to tell iout that-but there
-couldn't be hardly any doubt she's got
a lot of feeling. Well, and then she
went on and said old nen made wars,
but didn't fight; they left the fighting
to the boys, and the suffertig to the
"Yes!" Fred exclaimed, and upon
that he turned, free of mirth for the
Coment. "That's the woan of It, I
guess. Send the old men to do the
fighting! For the matter of that, I
guess my father'd about a thousand
times rather go himself than see mie
and my brothers go; but Father's so
fat he can't stoop! You got to be able
to stoop to dig a trench, I guess ! Well,
suppose we sent our old men up
gainst those Dutchmen: the Dutch
men would just kill the Old mnu and
then coe after the boys anyway and
the boys wouldn't be ready, and they'd
get killed, too; and then there
wouldnt't be anybody but the Dutchmen
left, and that'd be one fine world,
wouldn't it !"
"Yes," said Ramsey. "Course I
thought of that."
"Did you tell her?"
"gWshat did you say?"
"Nothin'. I couldn't get started any
way, but, besides, what was the use?
fut she n't st tYe old men to go;
she didn't want anybody to go."
"W at di she want the country to
do?" Fred asked, impatiently.
"Just what it has been don', I sup
pose. Just let things simmer down,
"o.' I 1 artedT, but ut itUl
leftok ailonghad betI the dowhat
"IYess sid Rsde. "uren,
though of th andthy.lcme"e
"Dd maku tely ner etngf" s
becusethey. knould wn't tsad any
wayngbut tlk.ies, wha guess tihe usay
Dora sher isn't at in tol beC tony
shwa d'r." tanio~ytog.
"What(1( wsi pre t tie cthry tos
thoug" rdaseyad, iitle thoghfu.y
"JutO hatit hause shee (10s1then. Wel
alle Jhuht set tos few days."~ LI
"No. IShearaed To, bthut U pro'"
wodn' oke ri')gh (1t twayibu (10 ~it
twas lkest usur." coesmei
h e ss o te'gam Sand all( thenal
andtsrw mucheewhentilygo nd l ereein
tioedO ther tat~l they'll thought that
was makwey i repl e somweren foads
ln. he theysh knw e rom~ dhe ay
tihingfelt htrlfes ghu ti e utnia
thalgtl fetlig dketa i~ htr wsuit
nevr her ibsn'utl wip' ou e lng
sshe wasived. t sre stlher wther
"eelhn ofhourse horrilns hen War
iltaoght s o k tho e f(last."en
"o. bre aIgh ut, buit the po.
break11' o right awy, ioult 1a0waysi
~he ready01 t.I all s ndver the ta ul
n eime 501t1 wfel.~ ahoud sey iwlas
gli'o doher har e ~artoght ither
self, s irre lon im shI lvoul gst and h
asktd She sai' he ne fom thle wnay
te felp hter"i hn h uitnI
thtiieillke that ii.iia fte a nloten
Fed~'1 asdi "Well? Wha i. t i onsa
"Notshein'. I -i sherted e but-"
Agntini Fr.elld'e thouh iit thtfu to
Aturnnn look" tthei~t windw whtfile'
the agitation of his shoulders be.
"Oo on and laugh I Well, so we
stayed there (tlite a while, but before
we left She got kind of more like every.
lay, you know, the Way people do. It
was half-past nin when twe walked
back to town, ani I was colutmeei'
to feel kintd of hungry, so I asked h.
If She wasn't, and she sort of laughed
and s'eled to be ashunwei of it, it. If
it was t llsgrace or soniethilg, but
she said she guessed she was; so I
left her by that hedge of Iilas near
the observatory and went on over to
the 'Teriln and the fruit store, ati got
Some stufed eggs and olives and half.
n-doneti enut butter saildwiches and
a box o' stra wberries--kind of girl.
food, you know-and went on bak
there, naa we ate the stal up. So
then she said she was afraid she'd
taken mhe away fronm iny dinner and
rnade ae i lot of troule, and so on,
and she was sorry, and she told mue
"What did you say then?"
"Noth-- Oh, shut up ! So then she
skipped out to her Doria, and I cane
"When did you see her nexs, Raan
"I hatven't seen her nexts" said Rani
sey. "I haven't seein her at nii-not to
speak to. I saw her on Main street
twice since then, but both tines she
was with some other girls, and they
were across the street, and I couldn't
tell If she was lookin' at tue--Y kind of
thought not- I thought it inight look
sort o' nut ty to bow to her if she
wasn't, so I didn't."
"And you didn't tell Ater you wouldn't
be one of tile ones to help her with her
pacilisn and anti-war stuff and atill
"No. I started to, :ut- Shut up!"
Fred sat up, giggling. "So she thinks
you will 11011) her. You Mdn.'t say any
thing at all, atn she niust think that
means she converted you. Why didn't
you speak up?"
"Well, I wouldn't argue with h2er'."
said Rtatusey. Then, after at silence, he
seelned to he in need of synpat h etIc
Coil)tprehetsion. "It was kind o' futi'iy
thotugh, wasn't it?" he sold, lppeallttg.
"The whole business."
"What 'whole hus'-"
"Oh, get out ! Iler stoppln' nie, and
tne gini' pokin' along with her. and
her--well, her- crying and everytilng,
and me being around with her while
she felt so upset, I aienn. It seets
well, it does seem all kind o' funny to
"Why does it?" Fred inquired, pre
serving his gravity. "Why should It
scet funny to you?"
"I don't nttn flny lIke something'"
funny you laugh nt,'" Itaimsey explainetd
laboriously. "I mean funny like sote
thing that's out of the way, and y Wo
wonder how it ever happened to hal
pen. I menli It seets funny I'd eve!
be sittin' there on at bench with that:
ole girl I never spoke to in ny life or
hand anything to do with, and talkin'
about the United States goin' to war.
What we were talkin' abhout, why, that
scens just as funny Its the rest of It.
Loolcin' back to our class plcnte, f'r
Iistance, secontd year of high school,
that (lay I jumpel~d in thle creek after
Well, you know, it was wh'len I statrted
tmakin' a fool of myl3self over' a girl.
Th'lank goodntess, I got thait otut 0' my1
sy'stem ; it akes 211 just sick to look
bac1k ott those5 day3s and1( thintk of I-lie
fool thIngs 1 (did, and12 all I thoughit
abhout thalt girl. Wh'ly, she- Wel, I've
got 01ld entough to see now she was
.lust abhout as or'dinary at girl as ther'e
ever' was, and1( If I sawt her no0w I
l'dl jprob'ly thin2k she was sort of 1022d
lookin'. Well, wh'Iat's ptssed1 Is pn2st,
andr it Isn't etthetr here nior thetre.
What I statedi to say was t his: that
the way23 It hegins to look to met. It
looks ais if ntobody3 enn2 telil in this lifeo
a dartIn th ing nhotut whtat's goin2' tOo ay
Penl, and( 214 thtigs that do htappe are10 '
lhe v'ery 4ones you'd~ swtea r were lie
last that coutld. I me'an-you lo'ok hack
to that da2y of thte ple'nie-mty ! hut I
wa'2s tlluhe ten-well, I tmenni yo'u lo0k
back tol that dhiy. and0 what~t d1o you1
suptse (1 I'd hav te I toughit then If s 'me
blody'd1114 tohlme the timae would4 ev'er
'tine whent 1'd 1)e 'way 3'fft here at enl
il'ge sittlini' 0on a1 bench with D~orn Yo.
conii-withi D)orn YoCIumt in the first
inlce-and~ her' cry1ig' an b11 othi of uts
lin g 21hou22t the Uniitedl Stiltes go ini'
to wara with Giet'riany ! Don't it Seemh
pr2etty fuinny to you41, F'red. too?"
''But as neart as5 1 can2 mtake out,"
Fred sabu h" 'that tisn't whla)t Itappene1d4.''
"Youi say3 'andt both1 of us. talking'
and1( so on2. As near12 as 1 enn2 maitke out,
yotu( dn't saiy ainythItlug iat all."'
mitted, iad returned to is poitnt wtith
ailmost pathe4t ic persisten'ce2. ''Iaut
doesn2't It seem2t kind o' funniy to you,
"Wel!.1 I don2't know."
"It doecs to m21," 1Iitmsey lisisted. "It
cer'tainly13 doe4s 24) me.''
"Yes," said Fred cruel ly. "I've no0
Ice yo0( 34u satid so, but it dhon't loo1k aniy
futnnier thian you4t do whten you saty
Staddenly lie senti foth na start hng
shout. "Wow !)1 Yo're' as5 red 12s a
bl1uishinlg beet !"'
'"1 2am nOt !''
"'Y'na le ' shout1 ed i-'reud. ''Wow ! Thle
o1ll woman-i~thnter's get lhe ilushes. Oh,
1look att tile ipr'etty po5 I!"
.Johnnity, only three year1s olfl, was be.
lng en1tertainied with some11 muusic on
tihe phionograipht. lie was( tol by hIs
aunttty thalit lie woulb 0 soon'ar a ben r
gro wl . JTohnny Iloked very mauch
frihtened, and( tihen whispered: "Oh,
Autity, dlon't open1 dose5 door)2s on1 dI
W\iektowla or " beat' milght 12um2 out."
-Uienaro Herald and Ernmwinor.
FRENCH MOTOR CA]
A rather novel idea on the style of
see'n In P'ar'IS and is be~otlning very II
artistic style. Tilt' oecctaits etlin eljo
ing of the vehicle Is conitrolled frolin th
inianufact urers in 'aris ire qI te itel
tined to change tie' design of ['tIs an
One Human Characteristic of
Engines Is That They Assume
the Airs of Arrogance..
INSTRUCTION BOOK IS HELP
Many Ills May Be the Lot of a Self.
Starter and a Careful Examina
tion Should Be Made to
Locate Source of Trouble.
This is the age of push buttons.
You push a button when you want to
eat or drink. You push a button no
bigger than a dinte and a sixty horse
power engine roars into action.
But-have you ever noticed the look
of blank astonishtinent that registers
on 'hie face of a liotorist who closes
his sedan '' 'or, lights his cigar and
with an air of "let's go'" pushes the
nagic button that doesn't Ingic? ills
it ever happened to you?
Fortunately, however, the mnotorist
whose self-connuencer won't (o11
ui'iece nerely linds himself In the
sa1nte position as it 11uan11 who lUs
nalssed the lust train and then dhis
covers lie eai reach his destination
by "hooling it."
One ht ninana characterIstie of iliotor
cari enginies is thait Lhey assiuine! airs
of aristocratic arrogance, writes 1I.
W. C.oo'ke, pr'esident of the Co'yne
Trade anud EngineerIng school, in an
exchange. All this leads us to the
initeresting observation thatt when'I a
statier-the elect rie kind - at tends
strictly to business, it is at thing of
bea uty and a Joy forever. WVhen It
balks It Is everythling frowned upon
by the refo)rmers.
Would Make Things Easy.
Mbost au1tO11nati,L ve witer's arie o~f a
decidedly altruistlec frane of' miind antd
anxi'iouis to tatnke things e.asy for the
nutotorIst. States' 0one: ( "T i stt n en
AVOID MUCH TRAFFIC
ON AUTOMOBILE TRIP
Census Shows Tuesday or Wed
nesday as Best Days.
Survey Made by Bureau of Public
Roads on One of Most Traveled
Highways in United States
Start Early In Morning.
If you are going on an aiutoinobile
trip and want to avoid all possibile
tratillec you shiould go oni Tuiesday or'
Wednesday. Such is the coenclusion
recached fr'om a study of a trale cn~s
takent recently by the biureau of ub
lie roads, Uited States 1)0epartnnt ouf
Agrictulture, on one of' the most tra~veled
roads in the Uunited State-s. if you
want to go at san hour whleni there will
be the least tratil, start bet ween 2
and 3 o'clock In thle miiorninug.
Traflc increases in alnounut steadily
fromt Wedneuisday to Saturclay, thie
(cinsus shows, and thlen junips int o bIg
volume 0on Sunday. Thie volhnie on
Sunday la about twic'e that onm Tuies
dlay or Wednesday. (On Mond'ay there5
is a ildele dropl' roms the Sunduoay
figures ande oni 'Tuesdlay the lowest
ebb1 1s rea-lced.
There is less trailtle on the road b)e
tween 2 and :3 o'chik ini the iorinlg
than at aniy otheir time of lbay. Finn
3~ o'cloc'k t' o t there is a siIlihtI inase ;
then a steadl~y cliumbl until 11. 11'-: weien
11 'cluock cind I there is ai sliht driop,
ande thlen an ineia se aiait unil the~
peakih is reached'i bet-weeni 2 iitul 3. AC
-ti' 3 o'cl o-k trali lie dropll s sI lghly until
7 when I ie del ~eens bei:ornieis more
pronounce('(d. 1By muidnlilit trallec has
almost r('ehed Its lowest point.
Ninety per' cent of the day's traffle,
the census shows, rolls over the rond
Ibetween 7 fl. m1, andit 9 p. tI., and 52
n~er cent bntween 1 n. mn. 'anid 8 n.m
5X - /72
3 IS ARTISTIC
POPULAR IN PARIS
the 0141 Londo lu as,tu cah has been
>1pubir owing to Its very handsome and
y' ailsolute freellon of view. The steer
I' top of the chatlffeur 's sent. Motor car
e'ste1 in this first inodel, which lia des
gine when the self-starter (p ils, jack
up the rear wheel, set the gear lever
in high u il shin the rear wheel." Just
like that . . .1 don t know this writer
chap, andi I wish himu no htarmi, but I'd
like to see himt do4) the trick.
To turn 1n engine over against Its
own colpression is not easily per
formedl. outside of the lovies. Fel
lows like C harlie Chaplin a1n4 Jnck
Deim'psey get away with it-in' the
uovie--hut you and I have got to
try sotme other expeilent more likely
to IriiIg us ill sIelling Elistltlune of
som1ething to eat.
In dealing with a uulish starting
1ueelnIIaillsiit 4one s4'cheinle, to Ily 111inn1,
has never protlueed serious results.
Arnli that is to examn111e things in in t
attempt to discover what is wrong.
A h:ttieiry terminal luny he loose and1
lissing netua tl contt, or a battery
tortinal an1 wire iay have become
Carb'n (ust worn off the brushes
of the starting 1ntor may have caused
a ground or short circuit between the
bu' ishi holders; (lIrt, oil, grease may
be where Ihey will do the worst harml;
the silent-4rive chaIn may he broken,
or the ge:ar enganging the flywheel rin
has falleil to slIp Into Its allotted
place; the Starter switch inay be out
of orler; the starter's Wife an1lntister,
the.' battery, mIny have goeie wrong;
insulation nuty he cut or ruhhel off
souewlhe'e so tliat anl excessive
niount of current is diverted Instead
of reaching the starting Motor.
Ignorant of Electricity.
Mainy titnes I have been asked to
Iook over it car to find t hat the
trouble was onte of the simlplst. The
nver'age driver' knows no4thilng abou)It
bIle, and4 so 1s unletIl to tell when1I the4
Ignit Ion and1( stin21lg system a'i1 re
fuinc't loning properly. \\hen s011ne
thinlg does happen he Is "out of luck."
'1h1 lnstriduio boo1l))lk As a ga-eat help,
and14 It shotild be conls'1lentioushy
stlled'4 by (lie ('ar owner'.
W\e lily thle plper' for havv~ing daniced
t hrdough Ih 11'sealson~ wih1 a 1trting
syste toll1 whiehI we havye gIven the
53111e itaiolIIt of Utareful 2411t14111il jnwe
uisuaInlly give theii gals met er, wle h
54ee'i15 non11e iat ail, e'xcepIt to ki14k abou)It
It whlen we,* com)11' tol Iay the4 bIlls.
BRACE HOLDS FENDERS RIGID
Device Illustrated Will Help MaterIal
ly to Reduce Objectionable
A great don1 It'of the n1ois4' set upj by
llih niutoenieles is the re-sult of' rat
I ing t''inlers, wvhichi e'veni at modera4iltet
Splleld, mtazke a1 h1orn so1 1meh1 ''xcess
we4lih. Thi'eldrawuing' showi~s ai l'4nder'
brace tat notnly/h1hs teL 4et00r
Braces for Front and Rear Fenders of
Light Automobiles Help to ReduIce
the Objectionable Noise of Rattling
for 114'heIleinse plate. A piece of
threi4e-O' ihths-Inchl s1eel r'odlI ll thread
(edI, foir se'veral IInche14s, 01n each'l end
anid a1tn'hied, tihrough hiles cut In
thle fenders, bly means111 of 21u1., wash
(ers, andil pill14 w('dges, whicho are
s('rewed up4 111tight IIg.a1inst bothI slebs of'
t he f4'nderis, n1u shown in thle 4dra1wIng.
Simlia bra'c's mai~y h'eII ld to. (lie
rearl I foinders. S 113on il el 1 l(1lps,
Joinetii'i from11 oneighth'll or ) threoe-slx
gethlei' with stor.~e bolts. are ujstri for
cliimiping th1e Il'o'nse 1)late4 to the
bra'ic.-Popul 31 arI MchaiesIC Malgaie.
I"Jny w-alkers"' oin hilghiwaiys atre theI
Iw wor01st cenemieis of auitoiinobiling,
TANLAC KEEPS HIM
FIT, SAYS McO1AW
Has Used It for Years With Bplenldid
Results-Fine for Run Down
"For four years Tanlac has kept
me in the pink of condition as I take
a few doses of it every time I feel a
little run down and it always builds
e up agtifin," said Win. A. McGraw,
207 Beach Place, Tampa, Fla.
"I began taking Tanz4ac first about
four years ago when I was In a very
bad state of health and had been run
down for several years. I was always
taking laxatives, too, but 1; believo
they did me mnore harm than good.
"Taniac made me feel like a brand
new man in a Yery short tine and I
have never had a return of any of my
old troubles. The reason of this I am
firmly convinced lb that I always have
Tailac handy and take a few doses
every time I feel a bit under the
Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.
Conscience Bothers Them.
The rain falls upon the unjust as
Well as the just but the unjust do not
enjoy it because of their irritating
cohselence. A just man has peace
with his conseience.
WHY DRUGGISTS RECOMMEND
For many years druggists have watched
with much interest the remarkable record
maintained by Dr. Kiliner's Swanip-Ioot,
the great kidney, liver and bladder medi
It is a physician's prescription.
Swainp-loot is a strengthening medi
cine. It helps the kidneys, liver and blad.
der do the work nature intended they
should do. ..
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is sold by all druggi'tts on its merit
and it should help you. No other kidney
Inedicine has so many friends.
Be sure to get Swainpltoot and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation setnl ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Ilinghnmton, N. Y., for a
sanple bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.- Ad vertisement.
That's the Difference.
Browne-"A womtan is forever talk
lug about w'hnt she wouilhi( d) if she
were a main." Towne-"\\'hile a man
contents himiself wivt talking about
what he wouidn't ot he were a
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
And sprinkle in the foot-bath ALL10N'S
FOOT=nAste. the antiseptic, healing pow
der for Painful. Swollen, Smarting Feet.
It prevents binaiet and sora spots and takes
the sting nut of . ns and iunions. Always
use Alien's Foot=.ose to break in new shoes
and enjoy the bliss of feet without an
A teache' in the fourth grade of
one of the Indianapolis schools asked
the pupils to use the word "totemil" in
Th'iomasi, who was usually ai little
slow on answeriing questions, quickly
arlose and1( saId, "I've got 'lve books,
aind I tote 'em home every evening."
Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes
That itch and1( burn, by hot baths
of Cuticur'a Soap followved by gentle
anioinitings of Cuticuira Ointment.
Nothing netter, purer, sweeter, espe
chally If a little of the fragrant Cuti
eunra Ta'lcumn Is dutsted on at thme fin..
bali, 25c each.--Ad vertisemient.
"Sonie of' your constituents are crit
leising your' English."
"Enc'ourage 'emi," relhiedI Senator
Sorighlum. "It'll help to convInce folks
tatlihough I occasinally mingle In
siueleiy I still speak as one of tihe plaIn.
"flend Shtot." Dlr. P'eery'n Vermifugn, fe
not IL'i "loeg." or a "nyrup" but a real,
old-ftashionedi dose ot meil icine, which,
clennst out wo"rms or Tapeoworm withi a
sinagile'dos. Money back if not satisaed.
Advert isemen t.
It is bet ter to lend t han to iborr'ow.
Leiti I hIelpIi ng handt but don't borrowv
O r LMothers!!
Write for 32
Loom Products r
&zaby Carriagos &Fumitum waalf.AfiJ~
tJoe This Coupon Plea..e'.".nd ey
The Lloyd MIg. Wkied."Mohro h
QEI ~~ .Wake. Name..
"that good kind"
'Try it -and you,
will know why