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A MEAN REMARK.
Mrs. Homely-My husband is ex .remely hard to plse. :iss Caustique-Ind*ed! You dont ook it CRIMINAL NEGLECT OF SKIN AND HAIR C .lcura Soap and Ointment do so 1. 'for poor complexions, red, :*. hands, and dry, thin and fall :- ;.r, and cost so little that it is ::- cr.minal not to t;ue th, I i. . : of the suffering en:;il;ed by .- pd skin troubl,-! ; !I:ntal be . . disfiguration -p! -ical be f . ,pain. Think of tih plea.~,re )f : ar skin. soft auhA hands and : .: !.air. These bl,- .iis are often .. a mitter of a li;:l,' thoiughtiul. .-y care, viz:-warm baths ultb 'i.:;ra Soap, assls' d when neces. t.r y gentle anointlngs with Cull (.r.t O!ntment. The latest ('uticura .an invaluable guide to skin and t.r health, will be mailed free. on ;rli-ation to the Potter Drug & Z.u'm. Corp., Boston, Mass New Fishing Industry. tel Albicore fishing in Nova Seutlan wa "'n '*'rs has become Interesting. but for elr financial reasons. These fish frequent. ly %eigh over 500 pounds alml rire known as horse maeker.l A number *ere shipped to Boston last seas<on The average price tnere Is three and do e)n-balf cents per pound. Formerly w' brese fish were considered a nuisance mn to the fihermen. . J nl A Prudent Program. a "I make It a rule never to len. any- hb body an umbrella," said Mr. (rowuh- re er. to "Good Idea." repllled Mr ;riit.p "If you keep lending an iuilbr.lla a about there'a no telling when It nma ), drift Into the bands of thet 'ririna' s( owner" I 'IR. J. H. RINDLAUS (Speciallst), a Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Ir Fargo. N. D. g Riches. Knlcker-Brown counts his wealth In seven flcures. t lecker-Perpn dlcularly. Garfield Tea will rulate the liver. gir log freedom from sick-eadalrbe and bikous attaks. It overcomes constipatlun. Iots of people who have brains don't know bow to use them. ers sud *s s**uard reil mtr. rheap M Ia The bitest work In the world Is be Ing done la the Uttle red schoolhouse. DOCTORS FAILED TO HELP HER Cured by jLyd E. Pba r' VegetauH Cepun.d Pomd= WI& - -"I glad to an. mounce tat I hare been cured of dys. ' boon troubled with S hboth for fourteen I Ye a/ Mand consulted S afferent doctors, but failed to get any elletf After using h Lpdi&E. Piankham's .ofotl blo Comn n and Blood w I can say I Ma weall womtan. Vcant dezpro my tbanka for tbe. your Mnmlle bi doo beM. YoaiM.M w bmee t tyo wbslv t-M t Inxas gBa Pond.s W trl. %A-a IM hrr n roots a0s~s iRs a st th~ati hmay be Ssraw s rl yu tr. bu~dw _bMreL MtaenrE iSn Forbaty rm Lys 3lntPlnoMM Vegtebtloe-I bu been the StaWdad MeMifor 8l 1a1. ad mdng wori rni it we o themwlee ' to t lIeSt SM this medkans a triaL P Ud as abSDa tt it b acured Urt cuaw yout ~.1 KODAKS3?.. ySwiBl --V--~~~ Sere SERIAL but sTORY Z ;!: - -_ que der gro tak Miss Sefina Le ed he AND THE i do' Soap-Box Babies ol By Maria Thompson Davies .Sot Illustrations by lg Magnus G. Kettner ab< Iof mu all (',pyririI : 1.*I . 1 *. tlu bbs Merr ill umpai y. ny o U pre SYNOPSIS. coi Sir lti,- S- lina I.t.,. lriiitr giar lian angel aml r.,-,1 I 'l..t n r.-r% [,r thie. batles of . ,,t . rt..r .t In ..lr r . t tr If .r gr,- we D ,T h ta ,r !.'s T i. fa. I I kt it 1 - q i . rn'gl. h ei ,.t l r ,r I f i,.-r friii, i - I- MlN e yn . 1A Ii , - 1. a lun a :It i ' I.r a na t ti'r ItI AlHar I'.,ii. ., . c t. t iltif Wl'. w I'ia.h " i Mto thin I1 \'r-y fimnl tlf al..., an n-vi.lrlnt an irf'errn. . fr At an WI,. n ') ntll s, i leaner. Alan h-ar. that t,,r im tter It in dange' r r .f I ',nit, a t il I h t in.-l tradt . fn-ar rulktr .\lIn a, lrntlr i . ii ltid a i .-I th: Ilnn tillI. li.. i, . arn.- to It.at In 11. j lat ai. l t irr th, I lt . n for iith ,n*l.- hn xt. ii i ts .t ? ('yn-lýhi I'n te nt. 'I he for AIl." i," l.c:t of ht,-r-i f S 1.. t f th*. f ,rtr..,i . Ir vnt l . n 1 ,,l|. > .'.l .-I in ,.i i iran"ch. * t 'i la . frll n . .1:- in aIni for a tiyv. tk t ditn* it f.,r 1Mr K. nt nr t ake In m rv nia.s f 1i . ,it in' rlah td a f.t\a-rlt-' ýiith all ti- - j1 T , I'k.1 CHAPTER VI-Continued. 1 alt "We. all wish you rcold i-ttle' right I down here with tus f(r lifet. of cours. (II vie won't ever hiave miontey enotigh to i, make the rctuir-, trade li r.k. bit Mr. a Jim Peters was a aying tihe other c, night he mnlot knew he co-ild Kit you a job with th. 'l etri -ll npany to bhllp out You wouitl hav% all our re,-ominTiutndsl ftir ;anlthing )>i wanted to git." "MI-ss SiNelna I.n1e" aMr .Alan's volet. I man-I low antd n-.ry gentle, lI inay alik i )our riecncllitnenitllt n ointi i ' day atil tiut 1 iollilthing I walt -v'rly iiihch I- I am-- afraid "law. Mr Alan. dinti't f.-,l that way i a, bout tMlIs ('yntllhia' Sit- itn t'" n lth Ing bul t Ia itil sthy of youi. al. d I nin-t got a hit of lIoubit that nsh' s jt't a waiting f,,r you toi tto a-1t- .i-tion. For tiy part I always hirld wtih :1 lit b tie walting In glrls Minils ;inia, up too quick are mighty talpt ii nlnttakie. same as a garlllint tneii-d t al ti a red hot nitedlir and a burning thr':ral, Is " liable lto cloml to pl.ces " "Oh. Miss Seillna l.itt. I didtn't m-ani you to guess that Is t1o .sa I have 1o no right to " Mr. Alan tlroke dlowni ano commuenrc'd all over again wa'h shinlDg eyen. "It bi.gan two liomonths * ago at my first ilght of her her' Ini the gro(-ery dioor She Is so beautiful . and -I-I do rare I Ilow gland I ;e. am that you know. dear Mila Seillna L .ue; now I can talk alHuIt It to youi I know I oughlt not lt anad I "Young liian I'vn, E giot ia hbap miore faith In thi, lov that in sto miuch It spills lover tha in n tl kind that don't quit- 0111 out the nti'a.sure. " "Oh. do ioiu really think roult It be posxaMleh that I have j.ust a chatnc with herr I -I-" "Wait a minute." sald Mii S.'llin.a I.ue. and moved by a disire to isettle the matter then and there she hurril-t ' Into the store toward her rooul dlor. but she was too late. for the bird had flown from lbhlnd the ntolaaaise Ibar rel. Mlsi C'ynthla was stealing * through the garden and In her ears there soundedi a aoft-volced echo - "She Is so wrautIful--I do care-" - "My. that pin miuster beien a crook ed one that she couldn't get to with 1l, out undressing." said Mis Selina l.ue ur to herself "I do holw she will come Ad back right away " And she went out It to the steps a bit crentfallen. still oe actuated by motives of delicacy In not 4 mentioning l iss ('ynthia's preclpl ny touas light. "Did you ever see attything so love ly as she is. Miss Sellna Lue'" And the rhapsody began wher., It had been Interrupted. "Yes. and her heart and soul are jest as pretty as she is. was a-think tag the other day that they ain't many girls as would ilt Into folks' lives as she have done right here on the Illuff SShe Is frieadly to everybody and they husbands. It takes a feeling and man aging person to know that the thing to do is to take up for a woman's hus band when hbe tells you how he's been abusing of her. Miss Cynthle have stove off trouble fer Mr. Kinney more times than he knows." "I don't know what I am to do. I never can seem to see her anywhere. and she hasn't asked me to call on her." Mr. Alan's lugubrious tones were symptomatic of his condition. I "Well. anyway, there's the party L tomorrow afternoon and shell be here , sure. I want to wit your advice about Show to do things stylish. Would you have the pie on plates, and knives and forks to eat It with? Or would It do to hand It around In wedges to be k t Ilke cake" "I believe the plates woeld be safer." answered Mr. Alan t a Judicial tone. L "SUe *igt get Msom -e her dres." - l the thro nt o het the entertal S. ias 1s stateo lof ~. he eoai L -MN1 .lly m0M Cythke. "That depends on whet~ i rtcy was I made cros-barred, open-fae or klI- I ered. Cross-barred is the prettleot. < but they could all lean over and bite I kivered without making no mesa." said j Miss Sellna Lue, who was ,eeing the I question from all viewpoints beforo n deciding. "Suppose you have the plate for the < grown people and let the youngsters I take their luck," compromised Mr. 4 Alan. not liking the Idea of trusting the "klvereds" entirely. "That's Just what I'll do." answer ed .Mis Selina Lue "I think It willl be best for Miss Evelyn to go up and look at the pictures and then come down here and all eat the pie. I am going to clear off the counters so they can set up to them and be comfort able. and I am going to put a bunch of flowers in between each pile of pies. Won't they all have a good time?" Something In Miss Sellna Lue's beam lng hospitality smothered any misliv Ings that Mr. Alan might have had about the arrangements, and his glow of anticipation matched her own. "'ell." she remarked briskly. "I must be turning around If I am to get all that ready. Can't I help you fix up none? Don't you want any pants pressed? I would admire to do It. I could borrow the heavy Iron Mis' Simmons presses Mr. Simmons' with and do It in no time." Miss Helina I.ue's sweet solicltude went to Mr. Alan's heart and he. took her hand as le said: "If my mother had Nl-in with tie. .Mis S .llnn Lu,. .he wcoull have let inme tell her-abstout It ill and sli; would have ;iked ahout the" trolsern. I aondlTr if it is lee-nause t iyou iare not anylitdy's nlothe-r that you are every bodly' " "Mr Alan. you nre the first person that nin't iput that to me pitying-lik, hlouit not hiaving no children, and herre- ,)i are givillg Hie the ahole woerld to llother W\ell. my herart lin'et crowdeld ye't. they is room fcr cIn all. tig. little- and grown iup tono S-4e--*I' like some lltimies grown-cil s show . clilghly hankeriln fe-r a littl' nmoth e.ring. and I ain' th e one. to hold It liark front 'ein. I.;ndsl allv- . If there ain't tMis' Tyne and ill thi- family Iromni back! Yeou pi ,k iup I'attll aind bring her out lere,. fIr I know he'r Ina is jesl detad to see heer. ani I iIll run and help Saiiniiu'i anid 1i lla \'irginla carry that vall.~s." As Mr Alan apliler; i-ed t1h' gruilp that se.-lthi'd iairenidi and ; ai:tlnIt M lss N , i iWI ' i t i "The Lord Do Join Some Folks SWhich Let Not Man Put Asunder Amen." S.llna I.ie. the month.r of Pattie se gr, gnted hertelIf from tihe muass and without warning precipitated herself a on Pattle aind so necessarily on that ,young lady's new friend "Oh. please excuse imel. sir,' she panted. gaining her equillbrlum and t her offspring ai the sanie time. "1 was jest that excilte' Seems like I could oat her up Mliss Sellna Lue. you can'l nev.r know how gocs It Is to git back to one you've left." which seem Ingly. only seemingly. ungraclous re mark hadl the edge taken off by Pat tie's emphatic squilrln and whimper to ward .Misse Sellna Lue. The quality of Mllis Sellna I.ue's mercy she knew * and that of her mother she hdt forgot ten "Give her back to me. Mis' Tyne. a and I will put her in her soap-box while you all git unpacked You come jest in titue fer the party, and you better git about fixing fer It. Thank you. Mr. Alan- the valise are a heavy load fer the -hlldren". As she stood on the grocery steps and watched Mr. Alan carrying the Tyne valise on down to the Tyne C front door with perfect courtesy, she spoke earnestly to Blossom. who sat in a split banket by the door. Blos iom's personality. though In the bud. exhaled the fragrance of sympathy and made her a responslve mark for I conversaton. t "Blossom." she said In tones of quiet joy. "'t looks like the two nleet people In the world are going to git married to each other, and ain't it fine that they dispositions fit Into one another like the edges of a piece of paper tored In two? Sometimes when I see wives all wore out with work and crosaness. and husbands fed bad and no buttons, and sick children and too much beer at the saloon, let alone a hard winter a-comiag. I git too much pleased with my condition. and I need Jest sech a thing as this to remind me that the Lord do Join some folks, which let not man put asunder. Amen!" CHAPTER VII. Sd-off for Mr. Alan. *'But . ,t .a go od thing to think how there's a gurdin hand. child. a guK is haind?" -M-Km se&nu L.s The stir ad Attle as the bliE b nm arlt and rao at tiams t a tb maut. for W eAmnoon tea was a tf that bad e11M come the wa ad the older cit'a- nd was fraght witt the mystely S the unencoaslatreI all the SaI y. By eleven o'el0 the excittm t had spread teleo9pt cally to the 1ill mansioa and Ws bringing th ealor to MiSm Cynthia*' cheeks Md leading an additional sparkle to her eyes Muis Cynthla's eyes, howeer, htad been vdtr bright through a very wll' eyed night, aad her heart had been lancing I an as accountable way since s·e fld through the Ilds aith the isce to her ears. Generally speakineg a womnaI pr fers a fbt-hbea wroiing. but to Miss, 'ynthla the outburst in the grocery had had an especial charm. There is something ppltiating and alluring In an affectio that is daringly out spoken and dedar,. itself at the irst opportunity, whethlr or not the listen er Is the Ihapratin HIer state of mind might have b ,.n guessed by the careful process of lir toilet, though she only lnteadeti to descend to the bluff for the purlpos of alding Miss Sellna Lue la her Ihspitable prepara tions. The visit .f her friend Evelyn had lost all aspect of an embarras ment; rather It lpai ,k of the nature of a triumph. Her trip to the .iiff. however. was iHoutponed for an 'a iost unendurable length of time. foi it til hall she en countqred Mr. Ev,":-ton In the act of taklun his depart,., after an Inter lew with Mrs. .1, kson Page. The expression of exti. :; harassment on lhat good gentlei::, n' face conveyed a definite Idea oft l, interview, and MlmI Cynthia foll.,', -l him to tie ve lrandla and invltedl i-* explosion. "'Most unreaslonu. ., my dear, most unlreasonable! TI. la;tl company Is willling to wait :I, longer than two wee.ka for a definer ;answer. It Is an vxcreptlonal oppeitl';ity and the only way to settle the- - late so as to in siir.- a residue- . suitable to your llo: her'--er-n(t.-,I The price of the lihmos- Is. I may i v. I fancy one. and I tlcannot see an,'h r way of getting tihe property on '.. *market except at a sacrifice. Cou.li- t you--er-er-my teTar, relnonatrat.- Ith your mother?" It(monstrance ;itl Mrs. Jackson Page- sounded siii. z nous even to the .;ear- of her own I:nthliter, but Miss (i lthla'l head l u.t up a trifle and sli inlswered IIn t ..i slightly akin to th, s.- Ilhbltually u'.d by that most lnipr.essive lady: If you plea.-. Mr. Everston, pro ,.i.l with the I, -iniisi of the sale ;t,.I hlipen tlhr ;'. .. .1t'1o 1i I am sure slIe will sin thi. ;,:I., r. Thank yoL It 'e (irr kinlll .- ; and your pa ti, ln .' and M.l . C'ntlila liheld ou Ihlr hIlinil to thi- I.t.ztored old gentle ian i It llh the l.:i ,- that alwa S. dre llvl lni. IDobbs :(I1 W otherl Sihe watchel-l hinm drii, away in his sediat old gig. aind thli turned. not to the iailrliniit l f th, difcult Mrs Jacr sob i l'nage. iut Ilwn the hill to th bluff, wleer.' tuirinoil and excitenien alil life e-lled And tshe foutil them In ablundanue. in fact, t l. bluff fairly teemned with th'm and -1ild over and ran out to meet her liennie headed the on slaught anIl was followed by Ethel Maui and I.uella Kinney and several Tylnet of ite,-Srted sizes As they brought 1i:, bI-side her, Ethel Maud stepped on ine of her own feet it a most amazi.ng way and fell sprawling in such a ,anniiier as to graze her little retrousse li-,, on the tip of Miss Cyn thia'ra sho A mighty wall ensued, which was augemented by Bennie's most unsyimpaithetic prediction that she would I'e denied the privilege of attendance a.t the party. "Oh- cl ,--ho. I can go. too! I p dou't eat with my nose. and I see with my eyes an I they won't be nothing to n smell. Oh ho. can't I go. Miss Cyn- u thle?" it "Yes. intl*4l you can." naawered Miss Cynthia, as she wiped the barked little dot with her clean handkerchief G and failed to notice the smutty printe from the small fingers that clung to a the ileer of her snowy frock. "Ben nle iustn't say that. lie knows it wouldn't be a nice party if you had to stay at hoieiIr with a sick nose. Now t come on andl let's get your mother to e put sonme camphor on It." And they v all proceedl'e down street. d Mrs. Kinney hailed them from her II open windo% with the rolling-pin. She u was almost. literally speaking, elbow . deep In tp-'. and the aroma thereof spread across the street. Her front , stoop glist ned damply in the sunlight and the front walk was spotless. The gate was ti-ed up as a signal for the children to jpitup over the fence and ap proach thlir home with caution-oq I the grass ,Ti BE CONTINUED.) Strength of lee. It Is said that leo one and a halt tnches will support a man; four Inches I thick wdit support cavalry; five Inches thick will support an 84-pound cannon; ten inches thick will support a multi tude. and 18 Inches thick will support a railroad trail These fgures. of course, presupposes that the lee Is of an even thickns. not having thin places, and only to true ice. not slush SIce or to Ice when the temperature to above the freestag point After a thaw Is eta In but little confidence can be t placed on the strength of the ce. Wit That Bit i Admiral Lord Fisher. at a dinner In i Philadelphia. praled American wit. i "Even the lttle boys." said Lord Fisher, "are brilliant wits. Thus. on a terry boat. I heard a little boy take down a fat man famously. "The boy wa selling holiday week. lies and magas.es. The fat man r looked at all the boliday Illustratlon, I thea walked away without buying any. thing. The boy ealed after him with biting wit: * 'Hey, fatty. wet do You take thia Slsat tfr? A ftr IIwr - I . I-,F- Az THE ADVANTAGIE OF A COLLEOG EDUCATION. Do you farmers believe in seadais your sons away to collegeT" lqaured the atreaner. "Some of ua do. an' sote don't," we piled the farmer, who. yer ago had given his two ons a college educa tion: "but I notice some on Ua 'e proud t be th' fathers o' college ao as kin entertain th' nelghbore with hair-ralstn' stories an' lively songe o old college days daowa in th' kitech. after their farm chores 're done rr th' day!" A Warm Retort. At a dinper party an offcer of the guards -as placed with his back to the fre. He stood the heat for some time, but at last was obliged to ask for a fire acreen. "A British soldier should always be able to stand fire." aid the bost, a pompous old squire who thought ev crything belonging to him was perfee tion. "But not at his back, air," was the witty reply.-Answers. : The Usual Charge. lie had been the star at a farewell dinner. because he had "accepted a po itlion In New York" When he re turned. six months later, because he had failed to make gord. he said: "Oh. I couldn't stand the town. It's too un-American for me. The luckl *'st thing I ever did was to refuse to sign a five years' contract with the :eople who got L.e to go there." Difference Between Fire and Water. "flurry, dear!" exclaimed the buns band "The fire Is gaining We must get out. Haven't you got your clothes on?" "Oh, I can't go out this way." she screams. "I couldn't find anything to put on but my bathing suit. and I'm not going to face all that crowd In It!"--Life. Always In So. She-I don't see anything pretty la the new spring bats Ile-1 do Ile--What do you see worth looking ai In them? lHe-The faces. AFRAID OF A BAT: II tt Weary-Say. Tim. dis is er good p plare ter hang up fer de night Tim-Not on yer life. I don't stop a near any river. I did once. and got up in my sleep an' walked right Into it e A Catastrophe. Gayly she joined in the mrne dames And woefully to her hurt. Bitterly she regretted the step For it burst her hobble skirti He Had the Habit. English Tourist-That fellow over there ai the most wonderful guide I ever saw. 1 was with him n a cara van that was lost In the desert for tea days. after which we put this fellow in charge, and In less than two min utes he set us down in a big puddle of water. I wonder who he ts? American Tourist-I know him. He used to be a New York street car ma torman.-Puck. Her Awful Seeret "Yes." said Little Blaks. "Miss Paynter is a handsome woman, but sometimes when I look at ber she seems to me like a woman who bas a terrible secret." "She ha." said Whlbe!r. "I was sure of It" said Little Binks. "Have you any idea what SIt isr "Yes." said Whlbley. 'Bhe's forty eight years old."-Harper's Weekly. Get an Opening. -I have a note to meet next week and I'm afraid I won't have the where withal." "Well. don't borrow trouble." "No: what I want to borrow Is a lttle money. Could yon spare a ttea As It Should e. Newed-Don't you think a man should always listen to his wife's ad rice? Oldwed - Teas Indeed-t-he he should proceed to act according to his own Judgment As Reminded. Wagg-There goes Sapleigh In a n ew suit of clothes. Do you know what he reminds me of? Tagga-ma ' Was-Of- a pretty ". a as mpWa bMIMI THR NIKERt . We mwod tI tae lvember And diti ntlyr I r ememb And she ma: She d W ra a Adheitroesn For a diae-se lm la maIa And the eei was smwlyr -alet Dtaagt-room. It a her ambtl o To mser ham ad ggs toe wth Paaeed walls: And she wants a bedroom ptlak. Aad a wider kitchen sok. d And some blue and yelow pe : la the hal. 1 every satma. every gprto.& Juot like birds, we're on the wvag, For a change to decorstleas We go hwas: And Ill gamble when sIe dOef That her manion a the ikto Won't be Balahed Jut euactly To ber Uklina JUST SO. Iliggs-There are times when man has to lie to hil wife. Jigge-And worse than that, there are times when he has to tell the truth. Interrupted Wooing. He sanx about his dream gtrl. With passion moat Intense: Her bulldog made flying leap And caught him on the tece. Smooth of Him. Anyhow. "He Ia in bad. lan't he?" "I don't know whether they will be able to make a case againat him or I not." 1 "What were the clrcumstanceas? "He handed his motherl-n-law a handful of matches and told her to go down the cellar and find the ge i leak while he went out and got a ga : fitter." Too Short. "You're not going to put up the bit office building you are talking about? "No: the land deal fell through." "What was the trouble?" "The owner of the lot refused to sell It outright All he'd agree to do was to lease it to me for 99 years--ai I wanted to put a permanent strue ture on It. you know." The Rule. My eon, rye traveled round the wee And many mads I've met: Thore are two kinds you should avoid The bloonde nd the brunetta. -LUtf g Regretted the Incident. "Nan. what has become of your hat pin?" I lef It sticking In a msuher' arm an hour or two ago. "My. my! What an unpleasant a pertence you must have had!" "Indeed it wa. It was my most expensive hatpt." Net Her Kind. "Have you beardr" aked Mrs. Old castle. "that Grace Moneylove haa married an octogenartan?. "Mercy sakest" exclaimed Mrs. Just rich. "Is that so? Well. he may be all righ tbut I've never seee a man who wouldrtt eat meat that rd live with." Judge. MELODRAMATIC. Mis Vaasarward-Aad wm't the profoeor awflly, awfully provoked when he caught you Ia the very aet of palatn g his door with maut. black, sticky tart Yaletoe-I guess he was pretty mad about It He told m to sever darke his door agala Alas and AIel*l Although the ald is tair to ee And worth a lover'*s ighh Her lly hands will never be Adept at ma--kin pes. tIIll Life "No. Herbert." wispered the aid: "you mustat put your arm ared me. We are watched." Herbert looked aroud the dmly hibLed parlor. "Oh. yer." he eled: " mee thereo a rubber poat at the othe ead et the - M1 ThM.eb anter -m that . e d=*t - Joeba's bIdtIg tbher* Old bond mimaws,..s.m W. N. U., FARGOO NO. O-1911. STILL HAVING FUN WIT, HIK S1--_-- --&--7 Percy-Welly, Dal.y. I dawnced so stweanously ln that last waltz that me head tels light. doncher know. Dalsy-Indeid I supposed that ensatlon was so common with you that you had cased to notice It Looking Out for Number One. Sydney had been given some dis carded millinery with which to amuse herself. She trimmed a marvelous looking hat, and so arranged it that & long red ostrich plume hung straight down from the front of the brim, over her baby face. "Come here, Sydney," said her mother. "Let me tack that feather back, out of your eyes." "Oh, no, motherl I want It that way, so I can ee It myself. 'Most always only other people can see the feathers on my hats."-Judge. Baseball Anecdote. "Curious episode, this. Seems a young fellow got excited at the ball game and hugged the young lady next to him, a perfect stranger. She had him arrested, but he told the judge that any man might do the same thing, and his claim was upheld by expert testimony." "And what was the sequel?" "Well, the sequel is rather interest Ing. The next day there were 6.000 girls at the ball game." Took Professors Word for It "Didn't you hear all of the profte tor's lecture?" "Why. no. lie began by saying that sleep is the secret of right liv nc --and then I came home and went to bed." MENTAL ACCURACY Greatly improved by Leaving Off Ceffol The manager of an extensive cream ery in Wis. states that while a regu lar coffee drinker, he found It taurt ous to his health and a hindrance to the performance of his business du ties. "It Impaired my digestion, gave m a distressing sense of fullness I the region of the stomach, causing a most painful and disquieting palpitation of the heart, and what is worse, it mud died my mental faculties so as to srt ously Injure my business efiiency. "1 finally concluded that something would have to be done. I quit the use of coffee, short off, and began to drink Postum. The cook didn't make It right at first Bhe didn't boll it 1io enough, and I did not ind it palatable and quit using It sad went baek to co fee and to the stomach trouble agai. "Then my wife took the matter it hand. and by followng the directiU Son the box, fatthfully, she had me drinking Postuo for several days b for I knew it. "When I happend to remark that I was feeling much better than I had I for a long tme, ahe told m that I Shad been drtakia Postu. sad that ,' accounted tor t. Now we have no coffee on our table. S "My digUsti has been rtored. ' and with ths improvement has come relief from the oppressive sense of fullness and palptatloa of the heart that nued to bother me o. I note such Sgadn to mental strength and acute nes that I ca attend to my oiee work with ease aad pleasure and with out making the mistakes that were so annoying to me while I was using coffee. "Postom is the greatest table drak of th times, In my humble estim F tion." Name given by Postum Coe Battle Creek. Mh. SRead te little book. "The Road to * WeflvG" ton Pg "There's a reason." Meo send me ah es stes1 A new - -- -see t e. wwoftM *M% meSO 4