Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TDIES, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 15, 1914. AGE F EVERYBODY OR ii i , " i , i Sl-IS There's Romance at Our Very Doors By WINIFRED BLACK. THE Indian woman who 1ms been a part or my household for many friendly years, was lato in com ing home last night. I was wor led about her a little. "She is not used to the city." I ought, "and people stare at her so ih her beads and earrings, and that It xlcan hut that Is the core of her fart I wonder if any harm has come her" vi qiite late I heard voices, and I ' 'KOd out. and there she came up the -treot. the pretty, round-faced Indian v raan, in her wide hat and pay frock, with all her beads and earrings jingling n flu walked. And with her were two efange figures. A young man, tall and straight and lithe as any panther, and with him a Ffange creature with something wrap ped about him like a robe, and a turban n his grizzled head. Qjite silently they walked. At the door where my Indian woman enters tho house they stopped. The young man took off his hat with a foreign gesture of arowell, clicked his heels together In some sort of military salute, and swung out Into the moonlight. The other figure threw out his arms and bent his body in a grotesque salaam, he door closed upon the Indian woman, and the muffled figure shuffled out into he moonlight after the man of the military salute. I pinched myself to see if I was waking. And in the morning I asked her "bout it "Who was tho young man who walked like a soldier?" said I to the Indian w -man. ' He is something in a circus." said the Indian woman, high places, and from them he lumps so." The Indian woman made a wide circle with her brown arms, and' her black ves laughed with excitement. And the other?" I said. From Desert Sands. The Indian woman laughed aloud. He Is a priest," she said, "a great medicine man of his own people. When lie makes- medicine he dances so and so." And the Indian woman put her brown hands upon her hips and swung rrund and round In a dizzy, monotonous whirl. ' A dervish," I cried, "a whirling dervish, out of the desert of Sahara, here it my door'" And I found that they were with some circus, and that they had come to cot the Indian woman to go with them in some sort of parade, and the young man was from the Turkish army and. well, he knew how to walk and how to bear himself, and the old man throws his rug upon the ground and prays at venlng and at dawn to the One God of all Islam, and my Indian woman laughs, and is pleased whenever she- thinks of them. She knows so many interesting people, my Indian woman. Brown girls from Slam speak to her n the streets, and no Hawaiian ever lets her pass without a word of salutation. Once I caught a glimpse of her at a street celebration, chatting amiably with a FIJI Islander, tattooed elegantly with the design of tall ships, and sport ing mermaids. And white people of interest she knows, too. Her friends are always getting themselves into stories. She helped a little Armenian girl slip out of her father's shop tho other night and go to the mission to be bapt'sed. and an old woman of her ac- r uaintance keeps a sod in her window which she brought with her fortv years go from the doorstep of her father's house in a green valley far across the sea. Gifts of Adventure. nd one of her friends is a soldier, and sends her strango scarfs from Mexico, and quaint beads from Central America, and she has a relatie who ' a man-of-war's-man, and he brings her sharks' teeth and hollow gourds hat mourn when you thump upon them. And on Thursdays she puts on her white dress and her white apron, and ties a yellow ribbon in her b'.ack lialr, and sticks a yellow lose above her brown ear, and puts on all her beads and her gaudiest pair of earrings, and comes and serves tea to everyday white people who work for a living in an everyday city where nobody has any adventures at all. and where, if a trang person speaks to you and remarks on the beauty of the weather you look around for a policeman. What a dull lot we must seem to her we of the cverjday times in this .wrydaj world we live In. where we so seldom even try to get outside tho narrow little ring of our narrow little circle. Sometimes I wish I were the Indian woman, and wore a gay frock and a wde hat and long green earrings and red and yellow beads. 1 wonder if life wo ldn't be a lot more interesting than It is' Somehow every one that I know always does just what I know they are goiiig to d'j, and I always say just what they know I'm going to say 'out it If I believed in reincarnation I'd wish to be a peacock, all purple and blue, " d rT and sliver, and walk In a green garden bv a blue lake fretted with walks of carved marble and wrought ivory. And I would never look at little brown clucking hens at all would you? ifopj-rlght. 1311, Newspaper reatur S-rlce I PETER'S ADVENTURES IN MATRIMONY A By LEONA DALRYMPLE Author of the r.ew novel, "Diane of th; Green Van," awarded a prize of $10,000 bv Ida M. Tarbcll and S. S. McClure as judges. I.XXIII. thk itrw:i:K ?t.mi brigade. -r WA eat.ri mi usi.al lonely ' M of off and eggs, p J row as. a d:ul habit, by VA eat.ri mi usi.al lonely break- ?g.. prepared myself. wl-i. t my surprise my wife j,ud- ?r j ,, . ,f (l in ;he K t hi-n doorway, ofj .nu .- rii.mg. and i-o evident in ',ltrt h ,mor with the world that I h( I n'iu ng Ocbrons JIarv de- ' 10 arl morning lor purpoM oth- " nil sloep. a feeling fostered by .iKf.-t in bed before fche niarr.ed 1 an o ! t her trim walking suit and r-t tte.i said 1. "1 supposed that you ' m nd usleep h re in the world ;iannliig to zo al this unscisun- ft 1' 1 1 j d.mpled. jvtrr." she exclaimed. T'.e . mind that every first class r pi' s lould do her own marj-.et- rt- 1 ' .in take a basket and make r' u !- a- J all that sort of thing?" u . . V, i,ti illy. j . x n tlv whE; 1 do mean"' r I 1 .t triumphantly "Move t t; ) l-r. and let me sit down. i 1 k. enough coffee for two' - not Well. IM n.ive to take v ..nd ip a.id 1 II t?ki- tins ej:g c Pi, wilil over the prospect of h- a in-: Hid I bet n reading up . .. .. h in mcken ipn't really .ti h 'lii'-t sou of 1 listen. ltiA .1 . - . ii is fat An, lvter, I know .1 1 1 - it of li.ter-Mini- things .(.. if .inl l.mili "-"hall I tell you"' . really, dear. ' I assuied her f re r&t bastily. -'1 don't believe 1 . 1 . nun IScef and lamb are in rTr'nv ' getting mound that b it." 1 ji.ji d at the clock, "it's already t ', f I whs off ' 1 i.ai -hould be so ng. too,'" aid SIj 1 111 .a 1r.11.-t li'isnir-ssliki. air. "for I 1 . i..id several of tne ladies to i-ti lom In town at uuarter past eight a' t .-- urn hat dazi-d at the dynamic forrp f M ' fc n solution and wondering why p r iidn t apply it to name eer jrning .n urae to prepare 1 break 'atit. I tiff.in to cast about in my mind ., 1 1 ; tjii-i- of It all J n why all this tudden interest In ir,ark-iig" I inquired casually. "I ti.jglit yu considered such a proceed- II a TiiMieian " It ur t fa;.'.iic nable whan I said tl" onfesaed Mary demurely. "It s it v ho began it"" I ventured, "ills lVlgli,' huid Mary, and I began t- utdtrstand. Mm. Ls-lgh is the sociol nrtilter of our world. Her habits arouke ail s rtf of arist"ratl epideml'.s. It wjS 1 if in we were Just about due for a, rri-lnn.c of fashionable marketing. c rr Kor the nxt two or thr r(ks ll-ere were hmarti;- gowned wnin CH departing for town every incrnln wlt. 1 Jslnessllke baske's over their arms. .Mary was unrei'-ntmg in htr cor:ccous rising when the alarm clock disturbed the morning cuiet tklil. i.-if t It 111 Mar-, could fiid the o ?naxe pfc$&2- "He climbs to the t cnerg.v to be fnh.onable in the early mori.'iig, and she c luldn't find sufficient ner,y to arise and prepan my hreak last. Mornings now we breakfasted to-setntr-though I ttiil prepared it-then -Mar. ceonipanled me into town and hi.stled about among the tiadesnmn Marv Is deli-iu..s when she think, Kh-'t- i.us. Thrr- a difference ho..--eir. in licing attt.ply buiv and thlnk inv ; oli are W'len Mary'H ai-tually tin", .she'fc .Tank. When she thinks she K. flic enjovs henIf huc Iv. fliikli es iiii ttjly and looks altoeth'-i distract ini'. T.ii. imrketin.; craze lasted ovactiy oik month then it lo.it populurit with i;ie s;e-a o: a ui'appearlng roi.mt "u more marketing?" 1 quened one night. I .'li-r llusheii. 1 "I'cte; " she QllffSied. "old Mr.-. ' P.o'liiis .simpl; spmled it ell with ii -r , horriu rubber tnmp." "It'-bb" r .'lump: : c-xcldlmed, imzzleii 'v'tiit sort ol tubber stamp?" 'vt'.'l you sr.-."' taid Mui, "s.ie di Inl l.liev the cienlr sent litr 11 1-' w..-l juKt the ,iait!eular out of meal 1m ,i-!fi-tf-d. and i-hr ), ucht a rubr -rtanip .ith her n.-tine on it. and evi roast r mint or tmthiiig thai was loo lu-.iw to ijirr'. e' stumued her mime j .11 on.i thn. ,,r course, they Mmpb 1 I !i:.d in M-nd .1 And and we all ljught j rulili. r lamri-. ,,ni the ,;ror-v. gt ; dlsagroeiibl. i,f-au.s- w we all wanted bt --l anil oh. l'fte- I m disgusle 1 1 -..it'i i.iarketu ; anvwaj " I lii' a ni'-i'il p'cture of that nn- !- - : '.nr,!' lii 'fa if. . I iiptriBhi i''H N. a wr Fraiur- Sort., r Masterpieces of the Cuisine Two FAVORITE RECIPES of M. NOGUE Chrf of the Hotl St. Dtnli. New Tork. Chicken Nogue. ' CI T and p br youn the Jin I T and pare tbe chicken (it must' and tender), put over ire i a ,.,cca with clanlied buttei and a few fresh mushrooms, and let it cook slowly , bides, lnse-t at the enj a short, thin until slightly brownish, then add to it Iaw of a cooked lobster, nn this when a small gla,s of brandy, two ol Mui-!3ervcd will be a frill holder I'ut thu Kala wine and .13 much more of white j "lPtB ' J slightlv buttered saucepan, chicken broth. Let It icduce nearly or, Pur over a .;lass of Sauterne v.ino. mil completely then finish with Maryland cover with a round of buttered paper, sauce thus- aml I,ut It In the oxen lor ten inliuitei Hut'in a bowl three yokes or eggs, a ta poach the filets Keep the liiets good piece of table butter, one-half pint "'arm nnd, meanwhile. 1 educe the of double cream, a little cayenne, arid gravy where the liiets were cooked and some grated nutmeg, and a gill of Mar- Incorporate it in a holl.1nd.1i.se sauce, sain again. Beat well together and pour! Previously smother in butter some over the chicken on a brisk fire Taste) sliced mushrooms and r hopped green the seasoning and .shake well bv a Iejipers. which should be added with continuous movement of the pan until! the hollmdalse sauce Uress the filets It thieens trtn not use sii.ittle or In :i sl!cr plate, p.ii,r over the tnuce spoon for this), be careful not to letj it bo:l, taste again the seasoning, ana serr; in a chafing dllh. FEMININE FOIBLES i By Annette Bradshaw f' ' y "5 -- , 1 - 1 -s. 1 J H l5 v r i x. 1 V APPEARANCES. "I really am awfully interested in Red Cross work. But do be becoming to me!" THE TIMES BEDTIME STORY Once a week Mrs. Tabby used to buy tandy for lb. kitties. She got it down at the shop kept by the long-hairrd old span'el, and she brought It home and hid it far back in the pantry until Saturday night. Then the kitty children who had been good all week wits given some mid the ones who had lien naughty wrr not givin an at all. Some weeks all of the kilt "-s would set candy, for Mrs. Tabbv was v r eas on them, but at other times onl the girls ban been good enougn to nceivj llie'r hh.il- Uiiikle Tabby u-ually got his candy, and he lowd it more than all of the otlin klltit.i put togethor. Ton iifceil to say that he was just good so that he could get tlK cand, and not Iimiuv lie wanted to 11 ake tilings eas foi .Alr Tabb.x Hut one week ISink had been so ten hly liaughtj that he knew there was no need .'f hoping for any swerts All Saturday aft :i 110011 he ni'i ?! about the wird. and when he hiw ins mother start out to -;o lo the little sh p a wicked notion poppeu into ln grin head "I 11 just hide when :.he comes bai k ' lie Mid lo himself, 'and uat' just wiif'e she pun the candy, and then 1 will step up w 1 v n 1,0 on i.; around and get as mtl'h as I can eat lie watched down the road until .e saw Mrs Tabbv limrying ba k her shawl flying in the wind as she 1 nine swiftly along Crouching low on the pround he ran b;:k to tin- ho ise and hid hiiii'lt far back 111 the erv darkest conn r of the pantry Me vas not such a big kitt bo. and the wa he s..iei 7r-d himself into a -na no bigger tuatt nothing t all was n 'llv WO'ide. f ill It v.b not the least b't sur.ir.sing that when Mrs Ta'it :iire .n a f v iri-iutes bit' r, slipped op on a hni. and hid the rand) on the ugliert .-itlf. tn.it she Filet of Sole, St. Denis. Bone out th tile's fi.nn th- sale and n'ir" ,,1"1 -HghU HtufT tliem with a 1 11 1 rt til.. 1 ( lIh inblna . 11. .!.....-.- '"."" " I ' ,' ' ' ' n o"" forcetnent exactlv inside and pare the prepared as above, and send the rest or tne sauce in a sauce oowi (C'oprlght. 1311. Newspaper Feature Service.) w BINKIE EATS CANDY. By FLORENCE E. YODER. did not see hide nor hair of him. He evpn i-loed his eyes, as his mother got down for fear she would see them shining in the darkness. The door had scarcely closed on her when Hlnkic was up like a flash of a gray shallow, and swinging to the top shelf, lie hung by the door of the cupboard, and he braced him self on the next highest shelf, and he took out as 'inch candv as he toi.il Mi 11 -in nits Then be smoothed o.i 1 the top, and climbed down, lie peeked out of the door the coast was 1 lear. and he miide for I lie shed as fast as he ould go. Sate behind it. he In gan to munch. " I'tiiinni That candy tasted even betti 1 thin It did when he earned it! In the meantime the other klttv bos and gills ban gatnered lo haie their cand given out to them. The moment Mrs. Tablv took the bag down flic knew that some one had been 111 il. but she iliil not s.-u ,t word, and when she .-aw that BInkie wh. missuii; from the group of fat kittles she knew just who hail been the thief She smoothed out her clean wluti aproii. "straightened her shawl, put the pin exactly in the middle, and rlicn said to Tom. "r;(, out hack of the shed and see if you can find jour brothei. ' Tommy ran away and was back with Blukle 111 a second The other hlldren did not know what was happening, and st-ired with open eyes, for what did tiny hear Mm Tabb.- say-' - Here is your candy, liinkle she began, ipiletly, "I have decided to let you have it ' But liinkic. thoiouglily fiiglitened. and holding on to his Jaw m a very ipieer m.-ntier, onlv pulled back 11 nil said' "No, I don't care for ,111" Then, very pale about the mouth and whiskers, he sneaked into the house. The other kittles took their shares without a wordy and when iCZpn. you suppose the costume would (Copyright. 1. New5paprr Feature Srvle? 1 ilrs. Tabby followed BInkie they stayed outside. -Mrs. T.vbby found poor BInkie on the floor, crying aa if his heart would break. She lifted him up. "Whnt is the trouble.'' she a.ed. tendeilt. BInkie pointed to his Jaw, and when Mrs. Tabby looked she found, lodged in a tiny hole in a tooth, a big piece of cam! ' She took it out and showed it to BInkie w lliout 1 word ;iiiil h' cnntV-e I on the spot Then be f'll better in his heart immediitel. hut ror time vveir. painful days, with Ills head tied up, and some (Inn tootli ai he drops at lo.s side, be w .1 a lnmg lesson to the other kittles 1'or lie told them of liii own aci-oid what had happened to hlr.i (ViiriKht. 1511. by F K Yoiier Attention, Business Women ! Business Woman's Magazine rit-voted to your Inteiest. waning for v-iu at downtown newsstands and department stoies nut on llrst of (a-h month, 3- a cop Of prin Ileal help a"d remarkably Interesting to the department store girl as well as the profe-sional Business Woman's Magazine PC flreoham St N' w Save Time and Money FREEZING SALT AND FLAVORINGS I IIHMIl UH HUppI) ,,u iiii FitciiNi; :ai r mn FLAVoitiNR i:.tu cr-- Sntlsfat tor Koods or .1 ut iIi-I.mtj lAiWHST Il:i i:s jTWilte or plir.iif- No 1 oiiHuuiirs suppliel B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO., Wlroleaiilcr', lltU and 1 Sts. b. K. Ia j- To Girls By ANNIE LAURIE, Dear Annie Laurie: Mv problem Is a very old one, merely that of a man who has lone suffered from Intense loneliness and .heart hunger. My greatest love and companionship is a congenial wom an. I am no longer young, neither am I old. How, please, is a man without a family and with no social background to meet desirable, women? Such a one as would like to make, friends from among whom lie could find a suitable mate? I perforce live prac tically the life of a hermit. Is it any wonder that a restless, unsatisfied man whom nature has intended for a woman becomes of bad habits? I want a home and children. Is It that there are no women of niv kind, and It there are such, why is it impossible to meet them? Perhaps I am too exclusive. What can a refined man do who believes In marriage and a family? O. K. WHY don't you go to church, O. K., and get acquainted with some nice girls that way. They're always having entertainments and parties and things at churches, and they always want every extra man they can find. Go to the nearest church next Sunday mornlns, look around, and see what you think of the congregation. Join the Bible class. If you can sing, get into the choir. The next time the church has a picnic you'll be putting up the swings for the preacher's daughter, and maklnjr the lemonade for the Daughters of Rebecca and their 'Well, and before you know it you'll know so many girls you'll have a hard time keenlnc traclr of them. Of course you want a home and a family every de cent, normal man does, and so does every decent, normal woman. What kind of a man is the preacher? Can't you go and havo a talk with him, and tell him you're lonesome That's what he's for, you know, to deal with JUst such problems as yours, and then probably he's been lonesome himself. Good fortune go with you. O. K. How can anybody with such initials as that ever have anything but good luck? Little Pans. Who supports your fine-looking suitor, who "hasn't dono twelve months' work In thirty-six. my friend? His mother? If so. do you expect her to support you, too, and the possible family you must expect. If you marry? Isn't that rather hard on his mother? Of course, the young man may have some Independent mean3 of his own. In that case, he could take care of a wife and family, but, personally, I have small respect for a man who is willing to do nothing but talk about the wonderful Jobs he Is al ways going to have. Think it over, girl, think it over seriously, before vou tie yourself to a man who has iio serious occupation in life, and don't, don't, don't marry any man who expects his family to support his wife. (Copyrlsht. 1511. Newspaper Feature Service.) JiAnJ. N Miss Laurie will welcome letters of inquiry on subjects of feminine Inter est from young women readers or this paper and will reply to them in these columns. They should be addressed to her, care of this office. Useful Hints for Housewives By ANNA MARIE LLOYD. PEKHAPS It Is not possible for you to travel abroad and collect odd, pretty things for your home, but a search of the American shops 111 any large city will disclose the pres enile of a host of pretty nick nacks and useful novelties. A new after-dinner cigarette service is made of pure white, imported Austrian china, with a design In silver deposit. The set consists of a tray, tubular cig arette holder, matchbox holder and a nuencher. A huge salad bowl of Brittany pottery covered with cruue nana uiusiruiiuua ia not expensive. The Japanese Orlbi pot-ten-, which has grein decorations on a grai.h-whitc background. Is very odd as well as a Cozan-ware tea sct covered with cherry blossom design. A Japanese toilet set, which also makes 11 good smoking set for a desk, has a luu.ed-bi.iHS tray and brass bowl. An attractive topper matchbox is in laid with silver. Japanese wall baskets, which may be tilled with long flowering blanches, or hanging vines, are very deeorative in living or dining rooms. A very attractive new set of doilies arc copied from a Partolozzi design They are nude of an excellent quality of white linen, with Cluny lace edging and insertion. In three places crossing the Insertion cameos have been stamped, tinted In light colors, and outlined for embroideiy work. new set of dishes has its forty Pieces trimmed by a tan stripe holding Pink rose bouuuets. like the nosegays of our grandmothers. A lemonade or iced tea et is also copied from the designs of if generation JK"- TI' Klass Pitcher and drinking gl.isses are covered in bright ilowvrs which look as If the had been painted on the surface by hand. !-i.. f ii.e uletures of Holuvin. who iviih the eourt painter at the time of Henry VIJI. frame, exiepiiun.iiij wi 1, for their tones, are a deep, rii h brown ... 1 ... i.rinteii bur'iti make.- .ill .vi.iiuii... - . . 1 rettv Pillows and couch covers, and stations or an siu.tr .ium. w. w . 1.- nrit c mitt ni.iv bo used ot n ',: ' -i .: rr.;- ;m,m,Hii:i, s.ik in n pillow. The Japanese liber weaving is worthy of iioie. ' ... ..."-' handsome as a luocade. Oll.iillt new elollies nruMie- air iimur . - !..... f ImmtIs The nadded lurks of the-.e brushis are made of -velvet and painted to itpresent lady bugs 11 nd potato bugs. ii'tipv right. 191 1. Newspaper Teature Servic I An Instantaneous Wrinkle Remover mm- 111 u imy. ii... l..ik ..tilt In rrpl Tn iillilro if .1111-.'. nil. iii.o v... ... rt ...... .. ,-...- piivvilered snxolite Irum her in artst druggi.il and illasolvi- it in half .1 put ot vvit.-h hazel Apply this refrehuu solution tu the face every d.n fo jiv hile The reFiilt is cliurmiiiK- ni.ir velous. Kven after the verv first tre t mint tho wi inkles show less plainly .- nil tb. f.u-e has a niie. tirin. comfmt.tble feeling thin is tlioruiighlv deiihtfut ami lends self-eoiilideuee In oii't ap nearaiue This harinless home remedy ' . .... .1 ....to tt .....man t.. ..!.. m uiieti ity iiuiuo.iii.io wi ...... ,t. ... ..- llteratc the unwelcome traces of time. Advt. The average woman is alwav sur priM'il to learn, after cxpeiinicnUng with all ...rt of patent so-e.tlled "wrin kle r movers." that the most effei-tivi-reinedy in the world l.- n simpb f.ic waili which she can make herself at Secrets of Health and Happiness Why "Housemaid's Knee May Happen to Anybody By Dr. LEONARD KEENE HIR5HBERG A. B., M. A., M. D. (Johns Hopkins). 1 tKOJih k. J t. ROME'S here If J In 'llirec Men in a Boat." when he read a famou3 volume of medical practice, said he had every mal ady there named except housemaid's knee. Yet he might Just as welt have Included it. for housemaid's knee Is by no means an uncommon effectlon among men Pious -worshipers, cobblers, tailors, dancers who dip much, clericals 3uch as priests. Janitors, sailors, scrub bers, maids, and many who perforce bear their weight often In genuflection, are at times attacked with "house maid's knee." "Water on the knee" is another name for this far from rare inflammation. The delicate bands of gristle, which act as check-reins ' to the knee joint, the thfn sheets of rubber-like tissues ' wnicn encompass tne Kneecap, when rubbed, continually bruised or irritated or otherwise bestirred, throw out OP H1KSHBERO serum lymph and watery fluids to excess. The huiim, .... ensues cause a compression of the fluid outlet, or chlnnel, 7t Zl Thi. att torn UcaIIy producea cvpn a greatcr protrusIon acd -"J- exit. Th. f0ll0W3 The most common derangement of the knee hinge occurs to the Inner side of the knee. The piece or gristle at this point is half-moon shaiied. hem-e called the "semi-lunar cartilage which is less mobile than the outer side. Injury here is eight times as fre quent 83 on the outer side of the knee. There is no give and take motion at the inner surface, which also bears most strain when the knee Is bent. In fectious diseases make the knee joint very susceptible to such accidents be cause the germs often find lodgment there when tho general trouble Is cured. When the knee is bent and the leg rotates outward, the knee is particu larly likely to snap. AV'hen this hap pens, the individual drops like a .shot. if the gristle Is only displaced he gets up and hobbles away with his knee bent. The pain is terrific and the In ner side of tho knee is even sensitive to a feather's touch. The treatment of broken, displaced, and, indeed, most injuries to the gristles, ligaments, muscles, and, of course, bones of the knee joint, de pends upon a patient, and continuous Imprisonment of the knee to prevent all movement. All movement must be blocked In the affected parts, until union and healing have completely taktn place. "Synovitis" Is one of the names given to the enlarged, swollen knee other wise called "housamaid's or watered knee." If due to an acute bacterial malady, such as tonsilitls, typhoid fe ver, arthritis, dysentery, a certain loathsome contagion, pneumonia, or scarlet fever, the pain may be so se vere as to tax the patience of both the sufferer and tho doctor. Wrongly anu wicKeuiy canea Dy the discarded name "rheumatism." the treatment of this variety of swollen joint requires Ingenuity, fertility of invention, and skill. Hexamethylenetetramine and citrite of soda, ten grains each, in coplotvi draughts of water at frequent Inter vals, crushed ice poultices alternated with fly blisters and cooling oils an- plled to the tortured knee, and an oc casionat pain sedative 1 of the least harmful type, such as the triple effer ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. ANirjefabtePreparalionBrJj; slraltelijigteFiMafflJBrtuIa: t ing die S tomadis an&fowas of MIMKWIilllll 1 .-i froirofesDigrattraflttrfii' nessandRestXontainsndttff Opiuni-Morphiae rtorJSniral Not Narcotic. MtpeefOfJJtSlfSZLimsa mft K,m tSQ. 11 jthcStmn SxMiSih- jhhtSui V a "z ' ' iSdt ItiiiOu. lKmSaJ- " H.Y, m ApcrfectReitttdy forConsRfe Hon . Sour Storaeh-Dlarrtoa Worms .Convulsions J femisa; nEssmdLoss or Sleep. IfccSiunle Signature of $bz Centaur Compass B.CfiW rarz.B $3i l u 7rlH iRg .i . ti ESSB' NEW YUKft. ' rtm, iuarartteeti underihe to Exact Copy of Wrapper. F razzlc Brew is fast becoming popular as a home beverage. Lack ing the intoxicating quality of beer, it yet retains all the invigorating elements that make pure malt and hop brews so healthful. You'll enjoy FRAZZLE BREW it'll do you good. At Grocers' & Other Dealers, or Less Than 2 Alcohol Washington Brewery Co. 99 he can be caled suchi vescent bromides, aro among a few of !!Liry,l,,reme.nts for the raost cute. agonizing varieties of knee synovitis. (Copyrlsnt. isn. Xewpaper Feature Service.) Answers to Health Questions Miss E. S. Am nineteen, and am troubled with hair that has srown on face. What will remove it? There are sulphides and similar depil atories made up by any druggist which will remove the hair. Dr. Birshberg will answer questions or readers 0 this paper on medical hygienic anil sanitation subjects thai are of gtneral interest. Be will not under take to prescribe or offer advice for in individual cases. Where the subject is not of general interest letters will be on twered personally, if a stamped and ad. tlraseil envelope is inclosed. Address all inquiries to Dr. L. K.-Birshberg, cartrf this office. Length oi Rivers The Tiber Is only 230 miles long. The Zambeze. in South Africa. Is lSCH miles in length. Slow rivers flow at the rate of threo to seven miles an hour. Twelve creeks in the United States teat the name of the Rhine. Every ancient city of note was lo cated on or near the sea or a river. The Hudson river, from Its msuth to the lakes, is 400 miles In length. For over 1,200 miles the Nile does not receive a single tributary stream. The Ganges Is 1.570 miles ions' and drains an area of 75O.0GO square mtles- The .Mississippi and its tributaries drain an area of 2.000.000 square miles The River Jordan has Its origin in one j of the largest springs in the world. lUlpjTlsnu I3ii. eciToyar j-CTtiun: crlCT?.l CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA IM CINTAUR COUMIIT. H YORK CITT. Phone Lincoln 254 miiiHiBT' ' FiiHI HsJiI fA9 liWlr f rXT 4fi r t j j V?