v Recommend it
_ that no
i many other
9 have been
la often the one that brings
irom CHÄII11« .
similar itching, eaabar
is krougfg about -by qualities
it to sink deep
into the poses and roach the
ver y foot of the disorder It
is absolutely harmless and does
' burn when applied
To keep dm skin healthy
many people have adopted tbe
to the moat
daily me of ftcatnoiSoep
au.- passed 1er toilet and
All druggists sell Resinol prod
for Stiff Joints
Pharmacists say that when all other
so-called remedies fail Joint-Ease will
It's for Joint ailments only—that is
why you are advised to use it for sore,
painful, inflamed, rheumatic Joints.
Joint-Ease limbers up the Joints—
Is clean and penetrating and quick re
sults are assured—Sixty cents a tube
nt druggists everywhere In America.
Always remember, when Joint-Ease
gets In Joint agony gets out—quick.
I r; t i
WM And Kunwltji, tu* Ptl
Thro« «ad Chaw
ai ma. I
The following yam is going tbe
rounds Just now : The wife of a mem
ber of the government (the British la
bor government) received an invita
tion to tea from a titled society
hostess. When the M. P. came home
from the house and read the letter his
democratic instincts came to the sur
face with a rush, and he put the let
ter in hi* pocket, remarking darkly
»Jyit he would reply to It.
Next day he sent the following re
"IVar Countess : My wife and I beg
to acknowledge receipt of yours of the
fourth Instant. We are refusing your
invitation for t|te following reasons:
1. I do not drink tea. 2. My wife
only drinks tea with her friends. 3
The day for which you ask us is wash
ing day," - .. : . = .
Heart of Midlothian
The Heart of Midlothian wan the
name popularly applied to the old Jail,
torn down In 1817, which stood In the
.'enter of the city of Edinburgh, which
I* the capital of Midlothian county,
— "Avoid excessive fatigue to keep
from catching cold"; and yon notice
countless ones practicing It,
Honored poli'ically and profession
ally. Dr. R, V. Piere«, whose picture
de a success
b a v s
pure herbal rem
edies which have
stood the test
arc «till among
era" Dr. Pierce'»
Discovery 1« a
and stomach alterative. It clears the
skin, beautifies it. to creases the blood
»apply and the circulation, and pim
ples and eruptions
Tbl» Discovery of
puts you ia fioe condition, with all the
active. A0 dealer« have it
Send 10 cento for trial pkg.
lets to Dr Pierce, Buffalo. N Y
Haarlem oil hoi been n worid
wxfc remedy for kidney, liver and
kl«At»r disorders, rl m yni t h m ,
The Mystery Road
He threw himself into a chair, de
clined coffee with unnecessary abrupt
ness, and asked for brandy. Myrtlle
with a little pain at her heart, no
Infrequent visitor there, took her place
apart from the others, near Lord Hln
terleys and. spreading out the newt
papers commenced her evening' task.
The world seemed à very good place
to Lady Mary as from the depths of
her chair ander the cedar tree on the
following afternoon, she watched Chris
topher, conducted as far as the terrace
by the butler, descend the steps lightly
and move across the lawn toward her.
Be walked with tbe dignity and as
surance of a man whose life to being
worthily lived. It was a long way
across the lawn, and the girl who
waited for his coming had time for a
crowd of pleasant thoughts as she
watched the approach of the man on
whom she had set her heart. Every
thing that he did and bad done In life
appealed to her. He had aent'nieot
enough—that was proved by the ten
derness for Myrtlle to which be bad
-Aight at Monte Carlo, a
night which she l v had always
bered ss one of the anhappiest of her
life. She had long since been con
vlnced. both by his manner and Myc
tile's, that tbe tenderness, such as It
bad been, had become merged In a
purely fraternal and kindly regard. Of
bis reticence toward herself she
thought nothing. He was possessed,
aa she well knew, of a very high sense
of honor, and she had always felt that,
however greatly she might have de
sired to hear his declaration, he would
say nothing until he had passed defi
nitely out of the somewhat miscel
laneous category of rising young men
Into tbe position of one whose future
Is assured. Today he was the young
est K C. and a seat In parliament
was almost within his reach. She
thought of her own fortune with a
deep sense of pleasure. It was larger
than he imagined, larger than any one
else except herself and her father
knew. Christopher would be free to
make the best of himself, free for all
time from any shadow of financial
worry. How well he looked, how
strong and eager! She held out both
her hands sa be drew near, and her
smile of welcome made her for a mo
ment radiantly beautiful.
"How delightful to see you, Chris
topher!" she exclaimed. "And what
wonderful news! It's Just what yon
wanted. Isn't It, and Just what we alt
wanted for yon."
He took her hands and stood smiling
down at her. Her heart was beginning
to beat more quickly. She hoped that
he would suggest walking In the
Re did not not sit down, nor did he
suggest the gardens. He had' looked
arennd for a moment, almost as though
disappointed to find her alone. Stilt
her heart did not misgive her. She
thought him a little nervous, and she
"You were a dear to telegraph to me
at once," she said. "I can't tell you
how Interested and flattered I waa"
"I wanted you all to know," he de
clared, looking around once more.
"How Is «very one?"
"la excellent health, thank you." she
answered. Father is hsvtng his usual
afternoon sleep. Gerald has been
here, but. as I dare say yon know, he
went away this morning. We roust
talk about him later, Christopher.
I am rather worried—but that can
wait Will £ou alt down, or would
you like to sec bow wonderful tbe
He looked at/lii^-a little apologeti
cally. yet without the slightest Idea of
bow great an apology waa needed. -
"I wondered,'' he said, "If 1 could
"Myrtller* Mary repeated.
Be assented a little sheepishly, yet
with a rather engaging smile.
"I wanted to see her and tell her
about It" he confided. "She won't
understand Just what It meant, per
haps, bat she's so much more of ■
His voice seemctl to come from a
long way off. It seemed all part of s
horrible nightmare, so met blag unreal,
some black thought, tbe figment of a
nocturnal fancy. Then she was con
sdms of his standing before her,
waiting, expectant with the eagerness
of a lover in his eyes.
"Mytile went down to gather some
rases." she told him. "You «rill find
her at tbe rad of tbe pergpla."
He «ras gone almost before the
words had left her lips, gone with
some sort of mumbled excuse, nncon
odoua of the tragedy be had created,
clumsily obvfiwa hf the fierce strag
gle which had kept her calm and col
lected. She turned her bead and
«rntehed him go, watched his 1
eager footstep«, saw his tall figure
stoop ss be entered the pergola. Her
fore at the sides of her chair.
She looked at the distance between her
and the terrace steps. If only she
could escape I Her limbs for tbe tl
powerless. She sat there with
all the hjpJthy color drained from her
cheeks, her fixed eyes seeing nothing
hot the ruin of ber confident hopes,
«>e could see herself growing old.
marching do«rn the avraoegoef time.
!• n certain
haps, her dignity, but growing day by
(My a little more Jealous and narrow.
• little wore captions of the happiucM
et others There waa only one Oh ri»
topher, and he was there at the bottom
et the pet goto «rith Myrtlle Even in
Thera areas a
By L Phillips Oppenheim
Oefarrlght Sr Utile, Brows « Co
different «rays In which she might have
misunderstood him. She had mad* the
foolish mistake of many Ignorant
young women. She had mistaken com
panionship. and the desire for com
panionship, on bis part, for the subtler
and rarer gift which she herself bad
been so ready to offer. Christopher,
the remembered, had even warped her.
more than a year ago, at the villa In
Monte Carlo that night when they bad
paced the terrace together. She had
refused to take him seriously, and he
had never once reverted to the sabject.
It had seemed to her. indeed, that be
bad almost avoided Myrtlle during bis
visits to Hlnterleys and she had .com
mended him for his discretion. Myr
tlle wat sweet and full of charm, but
what use could ahe be as a wife to an
ambitious man like Christopher? How
she herself could have helped with
her sympathy, her social Influence, her
tact, to say nothing of her great for
tune! It was amaslng what follies a
man could commit for the sake of
fancy ! She could call It nothing else.
Presently she rose calmly to her feet
and walked toward the house. Soon It
swallowed her np. the key was turned
In the door of her room, the long
minutes that passed were her owB ;
She never counted them then, she'
never dwelt on them afterward. The
period of her agony was. In fact, abort
enough. Her pride came to her res
cue. When her maid tapped on the
door ahe had already bathed her eyes
and there remained nothing to denote
her suffering but a little tired look
about her month and a slight «»«ari*
of gait. She opened the door at
"Mr. Bent is obliged to go hack to
town almost immediately, your lady
ship," the maid announced. "He has
asked especially whether be could see
you for a moment."
"Tell Mr. Brat that I sha) be down
In five minutes," her mistress enjoined.
Tbe maid departed, and Mary turned
once more anxiously to the mirror,
This was a trial which she had
scarcely expected. Her fingers passed
over her face, anxious to smooth «»it Its
Presently She Rom Calmly to Her
Feet and Walked Toward the House.
lines. Her lip« moved, as though shr
were uttering a prayer. She was. In
deed. appealing to herself, to the
strength and pride of her young
womanhood. When she entered the
library where Christopher was wait
ing for her, ahe knew that she wa*
free from an trace of disturbance
"Christopher, yon don't mean that
you ora going to leave us at once?"
she protested. "And where Is Myrtlle?
I expected to see yon both together."
T left Myrtlle where I found her,"
Christopher answered, a little harshly.
"Will yon keep my secret, please.
Mary, and forget my visit?"
"Forget your visit?" she repeated
"Myrtlle does not care for me,"
Christopher expiafnad. "not in the way
I «rant her to. It is the same with her
now as from that first moment.
thought It was n Coney of which she
might have been cored. I find It Is
nothing of tbe sort"
At that moment Mary hated herself,
bated tbe Joy which swelled up in her
heart, hated the sudden dispassionate
rush of Mood through nil her veins,
tbe sense of grotesque. Immeasurable
relief. She bated the lying words she
"Oh, Christopher, I am so sorry!"
she said. "I do not understand, but
«Wynne loves Gerald," he con
tinned. "She «rill love him all her
days She la one of those strange
cr eat u re s who «rin never change, to
re la Just one fl- ai thing for
for evil gb« loved Gerald*
when she stepped Into the car and we
carried her wHh ns along the rond
around tbe rad of which she had
worm all her dreams She care» for
him so mach that I am not sure
whether, at tha bottom of her pure
heart, ahe doss aot hate me because I
She laid her baud upon bis arm.
of stekeatog Joy had gone.
again, feeling ootb
In* but sorrow far the suffering of her
"Christopher, dear." the begged.
"Myrtlle will see the truth in tiro*.
Gterald cares nothing for her, nothing
for anyltody except himself and hit
** s Pleasure«. She will understand
presently. Remember, although
«he has grown so sensible and no
gracious In her attitude toward life
•hr Is really only a child."
"In one way she will always be a
«bHd." he answered sadly. "Her love
•nil last her time, whether Gerald
•wr returns It or not."
"There Is still yonr work." she went
on, ''great, wonderful work waiting
for you. And your friend«. Don't take
this so hardly, Christopher."
He looked down at her with a very
"Oh. I shall get over It," he aanured
her. "I am not the first man who has
had to face this sort of thing. It Is
odd. though, that It should have hrp
pened to roe."
"iou wouldn't like me to apeak to
'•Absolutely useless,'' he replied.
"She was really shocked when ahe
knew why 1 had come. I believe ll
teems to her a trifle Irreligious to dis
cuss the possibility of her caring for
any one except Oernld. No. I'm not
going to encourage any false nope«.
Mary. I've had my answer and there's
an end of It. What I «»ant to do la to
get away." —• -■y —r
"That you can do and shall." she
assented. "HWd so want to hear about
Leeds, but that most be another time.
You won't keep away from us because
of this Christopher?"
"Or course not." he promised half
heunodly. "I'll write, in may. There
are heaps of things I want to tell you.
You won't mlndT"
She smiled and tot Mm open the
door, taking him by a devious way'to
the courtyard where bis car waa still
"There," she directed, "you can go
out by the south drive, across the deer
park, and you won't meet a soul."
"God bless you, Maryt" he aald.
"You're a wonderful pal."
"Thank you," ahe answered simply.
"Well, thank heavens you haven't
forgotten how to bold your gun
straight!" Lord Hlnterleys remarked,
a few days later, toy'nt his hand af
fectionately upon his son's shoulder.
"It is always s treat to see yon shoot.
Gerald. I uaed to fancy myself when
I was your age. but I could never
have touched your performance to
"You muon't forget the difference In
guns, dad." Gerald reminded him. "and
the powder. You were pretty useful
yourself at those last two drives."
Lord Hlnterleys mounted his pony
Gerald shouldered his gun and
passed his arm through Uyriile's
"Come .along," he Invited, "we'll go
home through tbe forty-acre wood. It
lab't more than a mile. It seems to
me we've been standing about all day."
T should like It very much," Myrtlle
"We are all coming presently." Mary
remarked. "Amos Is Just making up
tbe hag. Dad wants the exact figures."
"One tees so little of yon nowadays."
Myrtlle sighed. "You are all the time
"You're not going to lecture me?"
"That would not be for me," she
said gravely. "If you think It well to be
there. It to well. I am only glad that
von are here today. It has made your
father so happy."
They crossed the meadow and en
tered the little wood. The path here
was so narrow that Gerald took Myr
tile's arm again. He was quite uncon
scious that at hto touch she shivered
"Myrtlle," be confided, T saw Chris
"Poor old chap." Gerald went on.
"he looked absolutely done In. 1 made
him come and have some dinner with
me. I don't think he meant to tell roe.
but It all came out In time. He told
me about his visit here."
She walked on. her head uplifted,
her face a little tense.
"Y«o?" ahe murmured.
"I'd no Idea." Gerald continued,
"that he was seriously In love with
yon. Myrtlle. He's such a sober sort
of chap really—no lady friends, yon
know, or anything of that sort. When
he takes s fsney to any one. It's s
"He is not like you, Gerald." she
"You're quite right, he Isn't," Ger
ald acknowledged frankly. "We all
have our different hobbles. 1 can
didly admit that the society of your
sox has been one of mine. Christopher
has never been like that, though. Y os
are hie first love, Myrtlle."
"It's a great pity." she declared.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
-~r French Butter Market»
During the months of June. July
and August tbe batter markets of Nor
ttsndy are an interesting sight to the
visitors. The peasants assemble to
thé market squares of tbe various
Cpsraa, almost in military formation,
«rtth -their baskets filled with tor»*
pats of butter, each done up In the
whitest of doth». Tbe buyers walk
along the lines »od bargain for 'be
wires, tasting samples before deciding.
If the prospective buyer Is safüried
with the flavor of one morsel be
knows he may rely ra tbe rest of It
being equally good, for the French
is« regarding tbe adulteration of food
Is vary strict, and s fraudai «at sei tor
PRODUCE MORE EGGS
IN WINTER SEASON
"The Badger state's winter egg pro
duction can be Increased very notice
ably per hen by carrying out cer
tain easily followed plana," says O. M,
Johnson, superintendent of the Wto
-onsln College of Agriculture poultry
"We have discovered," avers John
ton, "that pullets roust be separated
from the old hens to get the beat pos
sible egg production. If this policy Is
aot carried out, the older bens will
keep the pullets from their feed and
ooas them around so that they do not
have a chance to get full develop
By letting the pullett run with the
vider fowls, there Is also a great dsu
rer of spreading diseases. This too,
a fatal to eg g production. An under
leveloped pullet or one that is back
ward In her development should be
«old, continues the poultryman. These
pullets, as well as cockerels that are
aot to be kept for spring's breeding,
do not as a rule pay their board.
"Skim milk to one of the greatest
lids In egg production, and It should
ve used to the limit." says Johnson,
'and each pullet should never be with
out plenty of milk, either «our or
iweet." Washing the dish thoroughly
«ach time before feeding Is a precau
tion so as Co guard from disease*
When hens have all the milk they can
drink, very little water Is needed. In
fact It to best, advises the poultryman.
that pultet« do not have water if they
nave all the aklm milk they can drink.
Ht« milk «rill furnish them with wa
ter and at the same time the proteins
tnd minerals , the pullets need.
Whole cabbages hung up In the
«cratehing pens will fnrntoh flue green
feed, but other greenstuff« also serve
their purpose. Many poultryman make
lie mistake of throwing large amounts
9f green stuffs on the floor where It
lets moldy and dirty.
For tbe mash, which the pullet«
ihouid have access to at all times,
■»qual parts of bran middlings, yellow
comme« I, oats and beef scraps or
tankage has given tbe beet results.
the chickens have ait the milk they can
drink, the.meat scraps and tankage
•an he cut to one-half part.
"A dry, welt ventilated hen house
free from mites and lice to Important.
The Utter In the scratch pens should
not be too deep at first as the pullets
do not know how to scratch deep, or
rise will not. Yellow cracked com
«a good a scratch feed as one needs,
but one-third of any other wtaoieaome
grain can also be added."
Ration Recommended for
Making of Winter Eggs
The following ration tor wlntar egg
production recommended by the Mis
souri College of Agriculture, satisfies
the needs of tha bras and Is tconom
leal atJ practical. Daring the past
year It baa been fed on a number of
farms with good results: Scratch
grain—ten pounds of shelled com and
five pounds of dry threshed oats. Dry
mash—three pounds of wheat bran,
three pounds of wheat shorts and one
snd one half pounds commercial meat
Where milk to plentiful three gal
lons of skim milk or buttermilk fur
ntohed each 100 hen« daily will take
the place of meat scrap. Either milk
or some form of lean meat must hr
supplied In every ration for eueres»
fui winter egg production. Commer
cial meat scrap can be obtained from
most feed denier* in 100-pound sacks
One ssck will supply protein needed
by 100 hens for more than two months.
Barley or feed wheat may be used In
stead of oats. Commeal or ground
oat» may be substituted for shafts In
tbe mash. Alfalfa meal or clover
leaves may take the place of tbe bran.
A good grade of tankage may be used
Instead of the meat scrap In feeding
this ration all grain should be fed In
deep straw to compel the birds to ex
er rise. The mash should be fed Id
self-feeding hoppers nr troughs and a
supply kept before the bird«. *n ad
dltlon to this ration, bens should have
an abundance of water, a supply of
green food and free access to sharp
grit and crushed oytfer shells or soft
limestone grit. With early batched
pullets, housed comfortably, and fed
this ration, winter eggs are assured.
Plan of Line Breeding
' Line breeding can be done by using
the same ancestry or Mood lines with
careful selection that avoids the bad
effects of Inbreeding. Tbe shade of
difference between tine breeding and
Inbreeding la sometimes very faint.
Breeding the pallets of a mating back
to tbe sire, and one of the cockerels
back to the hen. la a strict line breed
ing, which Is often practiced to estab
lish certain qualities in v strain.
One Nest for Six Fowls
One nest should be provided foi
sack five or six fowls, and even more
.f trap nests are used. Twelve by
twelve inches Is large enough and one
fourth-1 neb mesh hardware cloth ft
»xcellent for tbe bottom Wall nest*
are to be preferred to those located
under tbe dropping platform, but the
wall nests require a top place at an
angle of at least 40 degrees, to pre
vent tbe chickens roosting on them.
The runways along the front of the
nests ran also be made to (old up.
Back Bad Sect tke Grip?
Bm a «old or
«tnmsth ? Bo
ache, feel Bert
trouble am the remit of ha
break down under the
d ime « « c reated poison*
That's why a cold or grip often 1
, headaches cUsaiy tpclk
kidney action Heb your
I kidney« with Doan's ntt».
Doan's have helped thousand* and
should heb yoo isk your neighbor/
A Mont m C>— É
Mr*. Uih« Qray. fc
600 E. Commercial^
Mont., says: "Uyl
weak and act «d'à
too often My P
back wa* lame"-,
and «ore and
darted » h
«train of fi
r o u K
b a o « in « light
headed, narrons and IrrliabliT
used Doan's PilU and a taw ba
put me in «ne condition,"
OTWULAWf DfUWTK^TOTHJL KlONSn |
Protection for the Eyej
A simple means of protecting th*
eyes from foreign substances Is afford
ed by a novel eyeshade recently pot
on the market. It Is made of very
light cell loid and bridges the nooe,
lying to the eye socket Just below th*
eyebrows. In fact, it acts much as
the eyelashes do. but with a greater
degree of efficiency. It to particular
ly well adapted for uae on the beach.
Inasmuch as It protects the eyes not
only from blowing sands but from th*
glare of the sun as well. It would
also be of value to the motorist who
finds bis suashteld not always ad
justed to the proper angle.-rSdrattfle
to work off the okm® and to
forafy the system against
an attack of Grip otMfei«
esza. A Sate and Proven
Remady. Price 30c.
Tha box boors this
4- - i
"I'll vuro If I know what to think
about my nephew that's Just com*
home from the university," mid Fa
"He seems smart
enough In 'most every way, but he
can't be; it don't stand to reason."
"What's so queer about him?" asked
Farmer Horn beak.
"Why, He acts as If he feels perfect
ly at home, here at home I"— Kanons
Children's handkerchiefs often look
hopeless whan they come to the toon
dry. Wash with good soap, rinse he
water blued with Bad Crum Ball Bio*
Women dress to please themselves
—and to displease their neighbors.
With too many people charity In
more of a fad than a virtue.
_ m n'mmsrrn\
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