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The Only Nature College.
Conn- cticut has the only nature college in the world, according to the Hartford Cotirant. It is located in Sound Beach, and is known as Ar cadia. Here a society known as the Agassiz association, under the leader ship of Prof. Edward F. Bigelow, is trying to carry out the dream of the famous Louis Agassiz for the study of nature in its varied manifestations from flower to insect. The coMege has a library of 2,000 volumes dealing with nearly every subject which has to do with nature. There are no paid teach ers and no set fees for students, who may seek in Arcadia Information on fossils, bugs, plants, glaoiers, birds, di gestion, horticulture, diseases of plants alid a multitude of other sub jects. Cows That Bathe. It is reported that almost every day an unusual scene may be witnessed on Loch Duich, Rosshire, New Bruns wick, where a number of cows swim over to an island in the loch, about 200 yards from the mainland, feed there and return in the evening. They are never driven, but take their bath entirely of their own free will. If the wind is against them on their return journey, and the sea Is rough, it some times is necessary for a man to put out in a boat and help them over in turn by holding out his hand under each cow’s chin, since they become dazed if the sea dashes in their faces, and swim in circles instead of going straight ahead. - Who Bought? “Next case!” snapped the magis trate. Into the dock was thrust a bat tered and weary looking individual with watery eyes and scarlet nose. “You are charged,” said the magis trate, severely, “with being in a state of beastly intoxication, aren’t you? What is your name?” “Ma name, yer honorrer,” replied the abject object, in a voice laden with spirit and accent, “is Angus Allan Mc- Pherson Fergus Mac Lean!” “And who bought you the whisky?” demanded the magistrate sternly.— Everybody’s Magazine. Masticate Figs Thoroughly. The composition of dried figs, dates and raisins is similar. Under normal conditions, and when carefully pre pared, all three fruits are excellent food for both children and grown people. The fruit should be thorough ly masticated, however, and for ,*oung children, or in any case where the skins may prove indigestible, it is safer to run the fruit through the food chopper before otherwise preparing or serving it. —Woman’s Home Compan ion. Modem Way. “Your husband met with an acciden tal death, did he not?” remarked the new addition to the flock of hoarders. “Yes,” replied the proprietress of the hashhouse. “Poor John tried to cross the street one day and was auto cited.” THE 3 D’S IN DODD’S Mr. Robert W. Ferguson, Hingham, Mass,, writes: I suffered from kid ney disorder for years. Had incessant backache and trouble. Nearly died from it at one time i •■‘■Ja while in Vancouver, ■ but overcame it by a persistent use of i Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Finally I was eom j \ casionally use the rer,UM 'y now In or der to keep the kid neys regulated. I have the highest praise for Dodd's. Re sure to get “DODD’S," the name with the three D’s for deranged, disordered, diseased kidneys, just as Mr. Fergu son did. No similar named article will do.—Adv. A Day’s Wage. It is interesting to note the defini tion of a living wage as formulated by the court of industrial arbitration of New South Wales in 1914-; “The living wage is standardiied as the wage which will do neither more nor less than enable a worker of the class to which the lowest wage would be awarded to maintain himself, ids wife and two # children —the average dependent family—in a house of three rooms and a kitchen, with food, plain and inexpensive, but quite sufficient in quantity and quality to maintain health and efficiency, and with an al lowance for the following other ex penses: Fuel, clothes, boots, furni ture. utensils, rates, life insurance, savings, accident or benefit societies, loss of employment, union pay, books and newspapers, trainband tram fares, sewing machine, mangle, school requi sites, amusements and holiday intoxi cating liquors, tobacco, sickness and death, domestic help, unusual contin gencies, religion, or charity."—Nation al Geographic Magazine. FRUIT LAXATIVE FORSICK CHILD “California Syrup of Figs” can't harm tender stomach, liver and bowels. Every mother realizes, after giving her children “California Syrup of Figs" that this is their ideal laxative, because they love its pleasant taste and it thoroughly cleanses the tender little stomach, liver and bowels with out griping. When cross, irritable, feverish, or breath is bad, stomach sour, look at the tongue, mother! If coated, give a teaspoonful of this harmless “fruit laxative," and in a few hours all the foul, constipated waste, sour bile and undigested food passes out of the bow els. and you have a well, playful child again. When its little system is full of cold, throat sore, has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, indigestion, colic—remem ber. a good “inside cleaning" always be the first treatment given Millions of mothers keep “California Syrup of Figs’* handy; the* know a teaspoonfu! today a sick child tomorrow Ask at the store for aO - bottle of "California Syrup of Figs." which has directions for babies, children of all ages and grown-ups printed on the bottle. Adv. At the Farm. “ Aren't you on good terms with your relations. Mr. Hayseed?" "Sure, but since 1 took 'em as board ers they are not on good relations with my terms." Contentment Is a virtue, but even in the matter of virtues one should be ware of counterfeits. RESULT OF TIE-UP OF AMERICAN SHIPPINa ft ß Allsggiri ' * nr r i- Boxes of machinery lying at Twenty-fourth street and the Hudson river, New York, awaiting shipment to Spain. This illustrates a condition that it Is believed will be relieved by the president’s action in arming American merchant vessels. HEAVY GUNS READY FOR THE SPRING DRIVE A French official photograph showing the reserves of guns ready in the artillery parks on the western front for spring operations. # FAMOUS TURKISH CITY TAKEN BY BRITISH Scene in Bagdad, the famous old capital of the caliphs, which was cap tured by the British under General Maude. FOUR POWERFUL INDEPENDENTS \ pi I '1 ties,- tour members of the new -ongress. together with Kepresentative eleet A. T. Fuller of Massachusetts, hold the balance of power in the new house. I.eft to right, they are: W. P. Martin. Louisiana. Progressive; Meyer London, New York. Socialist; C. H. Randall, California, Prohibitionist, and Thomas D. Sc ha 11, Minnesota, Progressives. POINTED PARAGRAPHS Platinum was formerly employed for the Ignition point* of spark plugs, but the greatly increased cost of the metal has compelled the use of substitutes, chief among which is metallic tung sten. The date of th: introduction of the magnetic nee ate in Europe Is uu* knowi;. but it t. .me. a* man.'- suppose, from the Chirese through the Arab sailors and traders, and It probably was already a nautical instrument. Girl messenger “boys" actually hurry. Western Union Manager Fowler of New Brunswick, N. J- hired two to try ’em and got letters prais ing their speed from many custom ers. Coxey's army, made up of unem ployed men under the leadership of Jacob S. Coxey of Massillon. 0., in March, ISSH. marched to Washington, D. C. Coxey assumed the title of general and demanded that the govern ment Issue $.'>00,000,000 of noninterest bearing bonds and distribute them among his followers, styled by him rhe Commonweal army. When whitening a hearth or step, dip the cloth in a drop of milk and rub over after applying the hearth stone; this prevents the whifl? from coming off. The District of Columbia was orig inally called the Territory of Columbia, but it was soon changed to district as a more convenient term. In fact, the * .-eni district was in use before terri t *>*>-. and for many years Kentucky was designated a district of Virginia and Maine a district of Massachu setts. A atonement to Jefferson Davis soon will be erected at Fairview, Kr birthplace of the Confederate presi dent. "by the women and men of the Southern Confederacy" at a cost of $150,000. The monument, an obelisk, will be 350 feet high. Flint glass workers at Bellalre, Cl are planning to have their local unions In all parts of the country start a boy cott against soda fountains that serve ice cream and drinks in paper cups. They say this use of paper harts their trade by reducing work for tumbier shops, and at the same time helps make paper more scarce. SENATOR FROM NEW MEXICO Senator Andriacus Aristicus Jones of New Mexico, Democrat, who succeeded Thomas B. Catron, Republican. Me was born in Tennessee and is a suc cessful lawyer and banker. Since 1913 he has been assistant secretary of the interior. ANOTHER MORMON SENATOR - h Senator William H. King of Suit Lake City, L'tah. Deie.ocrat, who suc ceeded Senator George Sutherland, Re publican. Senator King is a Mormon, as is Senator .Smoot. Elizabeth Tucker of Chlckasha, Okla., is the only woman prize fighter trainer and manager. She performs this dual office for her two brothers, Edward and Lonnie Tucker, both of them aggressive lads who are coming champions, at least in the opinion of their sister. Miss Tucker is not yet twenty, but she has proved a *uccess mu! manager for her pugnacious broth ers. She has arranged some excellent bout? for them, being careful in each instance to see that the Tucker com bination gets the fat end ef the purse. Clever. “Is that young man you are going with clever?" “Clever? I should say he Is. The other night when I was out riding with him he Jollied three traffic policemen out of making complaints against him for speeding." An Illustration. “All creatrues’ lives contain alter nate good and bad.” “Tes; take a horse’* life for in stance. it is a steady mixture at wheel and w hoa." W AUSAU PILOT liSSfe ccpnwevrm* /rr mr nrr-iatr rtf*jnr>r jvvtatt FULL SHARE OF LOVE. O fear not in a world like this. And thou shalt know ere long, Know how sublime a thing it is To suffer and be strong. When a married woman decides that It Is wisest and best for her to give up the endearing de fflHHHr lights of life In - •'•V-fpwY the home, to earn PRjfc , money outside of it. such a resolve M always springs from the desire to ' nearest and dear tiimSxKm *‘ Bt t 0 hor heart. Necessity is gen- H|. ifpP erally the lever secures the hus hand’s consent. fPTr , ■ Now and then it is the desire of T >a* V> both to earn a suf f|> 'V fieient sum of ” \ -vrY. money as quickly as possible to buy a small home, or start a business, or send a promising son to college. When the step has been once taken many a wife finds it difficult to return to the routine of home duties, thereby giving up her weekly wage, which came iu so handily in the family upkeep. Most husbands are grateful to the loving wife who so nobly takes upon herself a ghare of the burden of sup port. Occasionally there is one who does not seem to realize or appreciate her sacrifice in this direction. The home of the woman who works outside of it all day long is never quite the cozy dovecote of the woman who can remain in it giving all her time and at tention to it. There are wives who could not earn a dollar outside of the home if their very lives depended on it. Who shall say whether the general run of husbands love the “clinging vines” best or not? No woman caii do two things well at one and the same time. If a wife has evolved into a business woman, the home tells the story more plainly than words. Each detail of housekeeping gets but u lick and a promise. Time and strength forbids anything else. The home at mosphere melts away slowly, but sure ly. The wife is too fretted by many a little annoyance of the day to rush to the door at the sound of her hus band’s latchkey to give him a hug and a kiss. More than likely he is the first to enter the gloomy, shutup rooms. , Where a home, for any cause, be comes desolate, existence within its walls is unsatisfying; when this oc curs, a goodly share of affection is apt to crumble with it. The businers wife forgets all too soon her pretty little artifices and coquetry—and these are the magnets which hold a man’s heart in leash. The working wife gradually usurps the place of the husband who earns less as the head of the family. If sickness or sorrow falls upon a husband, incapacitating him from sup porting the home and its inmates, a wife should heroically go forth to earn money, if she has the ability to do so. Her husbant, will love her twice as dearly for her heroism and evidence of love for him. But, unless it is a neces sity, most men do not care to have their wives wage-earners. The home with a full measure of love therein is most appealing to masculine natures. PERILOUS POSITIONS. Call to aid your courage, your wisdom; Think on the sudden change of human scenes; Think on the various actualities of war; Then on the mighty power of austere virtue; T 1 ink on that providence that guards the good. Who is it who declares women are timid creatures, screaming in terror, scared of their lives at the sight of a mouse? On the contrary, they are every whit as courageous as men and go through perils, earning the’u daily bread in positions which some men quail at tackling. There’s the muni tion factory, for instance. Hands were urgently wanted. There were not men or boys enough to fill the de mands, yet the wages offered were temptingly high. One young woman in an eastern city, read of the urgent need. She looked around at her little brothers and sisters of whom she* was the only support. She was a seam stress. Try as she did, she found it difficult to make both ends meet. The resolve carae to her to apply for the position. Her friends did their best to dissuade her, but she was firm. “It is a man’s work,” they argued; “too perilous for a woman.” They argued in vain. She applied for a position in an ammunition factory. To the surprise of many, she secured It. She knew the danger. It had been pointed out to her. All the work re quired was a steady eye, a steady hand, steel-bound nerves and close ap plication. she decided. * No great strength was required. She put every thought, her heart and soul jnto the occupation. Her success as a high wage earner spread far and wide. Oth er ambitious women flocked to these factories by the hundred. They stood shoulder to shoulder with men, fear less and alert. Women had struck a new vein in the world’s mire. Another woman, a slip of a girl in years, took a notion to fly in an aero plane from Chicago to New York. Did she accomplish the daring feat? It took nerve a-plenty, a world of cour age. She faced the greatest peril in midair, long hours at a stretch. Had she allowed one wave of terror to sweep over her or permitted her hand to tremble, she would have been dashed to death. If there is a won derful feat to be accomplished now adays that none but the bravest dare undertake, they are looking abont for a woman to fulfill the mission. There always will be women who are afraid Preferred Jesting to Surgery. Ambroise I’are, the renowned French surgeon, as a member of the staff of the duke of Veodome. with whom he was on close personal terms demonstrated to his patron the use of the ligature for repressing hem orrhage. And Doctor Rabelais also. Had he been less of the Jester and at tended to his practice with greater diligence, he. too, might have won greater success in this world. The creator of Pamagruel and Gargantua was a diplomat when be went with of a mouse but it isn’t thought cute any more to acknowledge oneself as timid. The best of all is that even while engaged in these nerve-racking pursuits, women do not lose their femi nism. They delight in exploiting their courage—that is all. But whatever they do, they will always be found lovable. Courageous sweethearts make the best of wives. HOW TO PLEASE THE MEN If all the year were playing holidays. To sport would be as tedious as to work. But when they seldom come, they wished for some. And nothing pleaseth but rart accidents. There’s a man in almost every fam ily. If not, there ought to be. Once in a while, he is the household drudge, l as it were, the plod who keeps the wheel of support going. But more generally he is found to be the king of the home, the one person whom ev ery member of the family is most anx ious to please. There is nothing which has so much weight with either sons or daughters as for the mother to re mark : “Your fnther will not be pleased if you do this or that.” It’s a thread bare joke about families trying to please the young son of the household. Even the young men who call come in for their share. If they are no r pleased in the way they are enter tained. the girls know full well that they will not he likely to come again very soon. All of the girls’ future pros pects depend upon pleasing the men. The young woman who has a sarcastic tongue is told to curb it if she would make herself pleasing to the opposite sex. Even in her dressing, whether she will admit It or not, she cares a great deal as to whether her male friends are pleased with her appear ance or not. It is only natural that women should like to appear most fair in masculine eyes. Nine family men out of ten will tell you they have no “say so” about the house. The truth is, everything around and about it is for their pleasure. If the head of the house is not pleased with corned beef, no matter how much the girls may want it, it is tabooed from that table. If he has a sweet tooth and has never been able to get over the liking for the maple cake which liis mother used to make, it is the greatest pleasure a wife knows to go down to the kitchen and concoct with her own hands the sweet he likes. It is the ambition of working girls to be at their best in the eyes of the foreman, their fellow workers and em ployers. Men do not realize to what extent they are really lords of creation. If all the male inhabitants in the world were united in the one desire to please the women, what a wonderful world this w&uld be. The trouble is, men are wont to please themselves and let it go at that. It must be said to their credit that they are generally rational in their wants, likes and dislikes. They have no other wish than to be pleased with women. The girl who .pleases them best, they court and wed. All the world turns upon the axle of pleasing. What a delightful existence it is, then, after all, when the princi pal aim and object in life is in making it pleasant for someone—arid that someone’s aim is in making it pleasant for us. REGRETS DECLINE OF DRAMA Writer in Atlantic Monthly Is Out spoken in Condemning Taste of the Modern Playgoer. The drama? We never had much of it, properly speaking, so far as orig inal work Is concerned, hut we did have great nctors, and during the lat ter half of the nineteenth century our people loved good plays, admirably acted. Most of us can remember the time when the great cities had many theaters offering the noblest work and crowded to the doors. Now, in the last ten years, all is changed. Good art has wholly passed except when a mas ter from England or France comes among us in his declining years to give those “farewell performances” that mark his withdrawal from active life and the ending of a great era of dramatic art. The taste of the tired business man is now the standard and the directing cause of whatever is pro duced ; and whenever hi?, fancy rises a degree above the silly and the hu morously salacious it soars only into the dubious realm of pathology plus pornography. No catastrophe so com plete, no debacle so humiliating has ever been recorded in any art in so brief a space of time.—From the At lantic Monthly. Laughter's Happy Sequel. The man who laughs “fit to kill” need have little fear of tuberculosis. He clears out he uses the full extent or their passages for taking the oxygen into his blood and making It rich, full, red, and thereby he keeps the body fluids up to their full powers of doing their work of digesting food and carrying to various parts of the body materials for the building up of new tissues. Kindness, intense joy, happiness, wit, hilarity, jollity, cheer, and all the healthy emotions of one sort or another leave a safe, stamped impress upon every fiber of your being. Animals Have No Sense of Rhythm. Animals.have no sense of rhythm, though they may he taught to dance.” This is the announcement of Doctor Craig of the University of Maine. “Horses driven in span,” he says in the Guide to Nature, “make no attempt to step together. Two birds, however sweetly they sing solo, never sing in time with one another nor'witfi any other music. Even the so-called dancing animals of the circus get their rhythm from the trainer, not from the tune.” Abandon Other Crops for Rubber. The growth of the rubber industry in the Malay peninsula has seriously affected the cultivation of most of the other agricultural products of the coun try. The cultivation of rice was first supplanted in large areas by coconuts and later by rubber. From the culti vation of rice the native was ;tfde to work out a bare livelihood, but with a small rubber plantation he may become in a few years a comparatively rich man. Cardinal du Bellay to Rome. The Itch for satirical writing soon became so chronic with him that he lost his pro fessional perspective. However, his more felicitous poem concerning the birth of a son to Henry II brought about bis recall to France and re stored to him something of the favor he had previously enjoyed. Earned Twice. But the penny which is said to be earned when it's saved has to be earned first.—Albany Journal, W. L. DOUCLX “THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE" * 1 S3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8g0.,. Save Money by Wearing W. L Douglas "“#0 shoes. For sale by over9ooo shoe dealers. The Best Known Shoes in the World. MT W, W. L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot* /, l 'J tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and Ji§£| g, | wean* protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the |. l price paid for them. Ir: , " ' j£'l nphe quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more | $ A than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The sm.'gj a '■4 styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America, y They are made in a well-equipped factory at Brockton, Mass., by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and I supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest \ g x N determination to make the best shoes for the price that money can buy. /a Ask your shoe dealer for W. "L. Douglas ihoea. If he can* /[ s \ not supply yon with tho kind yon want, take no other j make. Write for interesting booklet explaining how to LTO ret shoes of the highest standard of quality for .he price, \]J BfiEj by return mall, postage free. Upyj 1 ft LOOK FOR W. L. Douglaa * nd the th reta K ot P t Don! £°sS^ •tamped on the bottom. 18ft Spark St., Brockton. What Shakesoeare Did. In Stratford during one of the Shakespeare jubilees, an America* tourist approached an aged villager in a smock, and said: \ “Who. is this chap Shakespeare, any way?” “He were a writer, sir.” “Oh. but there are lots of* writers. Why do you make such an infernnl fuss over this one. Wherever I turn I set* Shakespeare hotels, Shakespeare cates. Shakespeare chocolates. Shake speare shoes. What the deuce did he write —magazine stories, attacks on the government, shady novels?” “No, sir; oh, no, sir,” said the aged villager. “I understand he writ for the Bible, sir.” THIS DRUGGISUNOWS BEST KIDNEY MEDICINE I believe you have a splendid, reliable kidney, liver and bladder medicine in Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root, and my customers who have taken it during the past thirty six years have nothing but praise for what it accomplished for them. On account of the splendid reputation which it enjoys in the trade I have no hesitancy in recom mending it for the troubles for which it is intended. Yours very truly, J. G. SIEBEN. Druggist. Sept. 21, 1916. Hastings, Minn. Prove What' Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Cos., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample size bot tle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable infor mation, telling about the kidneys and blad der. When writing, be sure and mention this paper. Regular fifty-cent and one dollar size bottles for sale at all drug ■tores.—Adv. Woman’s Reason. “You say he has no money?" “None.” “No prospects?” “None.” “Why on earth does she want to marry such a man?" “She ,says she loves him.” Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription makes weak women strong, sick women well, no alcohol. Sold in tablets or liquid.—Adv. Be careful how you give advice, comebody might take it. The first sneeze is the danger signal. Time to take— cascaraßquinine The old family remedy—in tablet form—safe, sure, easy to take. No opiates, no unpleasant after effects. Cures colds in 24 hours—Grip in 3 days. Money back if it fails. Get the eenuirenox with Red Top and kit. Rill’s picture on it—2s acuta. At Aug Dr us Store Clearing's’o'ot From Stacks. When powder plant stacks accumu late enough soot to hinder the draft they can be cleaned by “shooting the stack” with a gun made for the pur pose. This nothing more than a wooden cannon, made of a piece of shafting 14 inches long. Too Late. “My, you look nice in that new suit, father.” “You’re too late, Ethel. Your mother said it first and took all the change I had.” —Browning’s Magazine. Two Bets. Teddy, four years old was looking out of the window. A storm of leet and snow was raging. “I bet I could go outdoors if I wanted to,” he said. Then, with a glance at his mother’s face, added. “But I bet I don’t want to.”—Child Betterment Magazine. When a Boy Begins to Live. A boy’s real happiness begins when the “Little Willie” stage of life Is be hind him and he can mix with the fel lers who are tanned, freckled and bud. —Houston Post. Cheaper \|j| Land Clearing The recent demonstrations of the University of Wiscon- i,} sin proved that the cost of ' , \ clearing land can be greatly reduced by 3 ter methods and the use of lower stred explosives. (MnD RED CROSS FARM POWD# Costs less than higher strength powder 3 does the same work if used right Our Farmers Bulletin No. describes and illustrates the cessful methods develops the demonstrations. : l VK\\l your copy —now. & I. du Pont de 1 |p Wilmington, Delaware Paints King by Pr^ King Alfonso of Spain, ably his occupation, has been the necessary number of S it<' Carlo Vnsquez, who is painting the monarch’s portrait] Vasquez, however, has solved tl culty. No matter at what time I its his studio the king can £ there sitting in a familiar 1 the uniform of a colonel of i ß f! If one examines tho sover* tentively It can be seeu than tains his immovability—it ure which represents him. ure and attitude of Alfonso h* exactly copied and he will L pose only for the face and GIRLS! GIRLS! 11l BEAUTIFY iH| Make It Thick, Glossy, Wavy iant and Remove Surprise for You. Your hair becomes light, ™ fy, abundant and appears as g trous and beautiful as a yotaj after a "Danderine hair deans try this—moisten a cloth with Danderine and carefully ft through your hair, taking oa strand at a time. This will and the ha>:r of dust, dirt and eices and in just a few moments 15 doubled the beauty of your ft Besides beautifying the hair* Danderine dissolves every pan dandruff; cleanses, pudfles aai orates the scalp, forever stopps ing and falling hair. But what will please you m be after a few weeks’ use rt will actually see new hair—Hi downy at first —yes—hut real hair —growing all over the su you care for pretty, soft hairs of it, surely get a 25 cent i Knowlton’s Danderine from aj| and just try It. Adv. Natural Inference. “I’a, Is the sick man the docl telling you about a carpenter! “No, child; what made yd so?” “It was the doctor saying the shingles.” Important to Mothen Examine carefully every ! CASTOKIA, that famous old for infants and children, unds# . In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's o Conceit Is to character whit a to beauty; It is not only* need* lin pairs what it is sappi'sedß prove. Instilling Economy. “Why do you give your littlei one penny at a time?" “I’m If encourage thrift and ecoW knows he’ll have to save fin he’ll- have enough money to movie t ticket.”—Biriiiicgliani 1 aid. To Save the Wall. To prevent picture frao* making ugly marks on your* on the back of the fruitiest* ner a thin piece of cork. His Luck. “Just think! An archenlof® University of Pennsylvania L an undelivered clay letter W sand years old.” “Lucky *1 probably died before hi* ered that be had forgotten til —Puck. Liver and Living. The cost of living depends< liver. The man who is ap* and does not spoil his liver. f to mind paying a little living.