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___- j We .w s.« RE n pu ~ w e lmw tr bn we go U ;.A il. MA1[ýf 14 NOT IN THEIR CLAD. "HI, felers! Jest look what sea It lo't ulad playlag wit us it we ain't ough!" Plain WOrds. "What do you thlak of ber 1iureY "It looks to me like a tram-up." Sea. Wo.aew'.a seehi amup fer Cbhlldra eethlag oft.es the gus. radaem liSauma ea. allay. pala. ass wiad dlle. a boL.tl A man can lead any woman to talk. ut bhe can't always make bher ay .bat he wants to bear. Garfield Tea overeomea constipation. Anyway. there Is nothng monotc. sous about the weather. Cleanses the System ffetually; Dispels olds and Headaches, due to constipation. Best for men, wmnen I and childen: youn and old. To .at Its Beneficial fmc dts-lways otnme name of the ad the ovdýnhe'9 ALLEfl NIFT-EASE --01 r e - r C:PrCLU The- Miniature BY DOLOTHY DOUGLAS cleaste Wheeler blag a mrnitng oaper and turmd geerly to thbs psa seal eelm. A iUttle tonag sepsed be as her erye5lbghd em d ad abse bad nserted. She reed it over still wearing her rresposible saim . "A young lady will paint a msl-atmw It return for a few week's hospitalty la the country. Imag Island Ire femrd. Referaces." "There! The die is east! I I had aey family to udge me lesne they might have good cause. atil-It is a very sesible way to get a meeb used. 4d bit of the country when funds hap pen to be at low tie sad eeaSles ess looked wistfully down at her rather shabby shoes and the dust col ored velvet of her gown. L.ac. c (r both they were of a shade whieh ei.th er showed their poverty nor their laci of carte ey were art t. c t their very shabbiness as was ne sot r ray hat with iti woefully drooping plume. Not so with Celeste's eyes. These great, wonderful eyes assumed all the brightness and depths and happiness of two new born stars. Only occa sionally were these eyes permitted to reflect all the inward longing for the man whose love bad been ruthlessly cast aside. Celeste had been very young when she had told Hugh Ardale that art must take the place of love. Well, fame was gradually creeping in to fulfil its mission and Celeste Wheel or smiled through all. She resched her studle and in the 1 hope that answers would soon come from her advertisement. Celeste gave her wonderful artistcl treasures a more or less cursory tidying. Also she put a few much needed stitches In the fragments of a wardrobe which she possessed. When these duties, enormous to the artistic temperament, were over, Ce leste went to her little tin box and looked over her wealth. She had ex actly ninety-nine dollars. Her studio was paid for for another twelve months and Celeste had orders for nine minia tures, waiting her leisure. She would not touch one of these until she had returned from a much needed rest. tO1. " U A More or Less Cursory Tidying. Her work and name were too precious to impair by trusting to jaded facul ties. Now that the die was cast and Ce. Sleste ready to journey forth she waited impatiently for such an offer as she could accept. Three days later Celeste boarded a train for Glen Head, a tiny village on the Sound. She had received a simply worded but winning letter from an elderly couple who were apparently alone in their big estate on the water's edge. The coachman would meet her at the station in a governess's cart. With eyes sparkling and cheeks aglow Celeste alighted at the Glen Head station. She was t only pass eager getting off and this fact pro vented any mistake on the part of the coachman In the small cart. Celeste had wondered why an elderly couple should elect to travel about the coun try roads in this particular style of vehicle. Now she kupw. A small child was evidently a part of the household to which Celeste was being drives. Celeste experienced a peculiar thrill when she looked closely Into the baby's face. Her reniash gray eyes with their dauntless ezpression were much like Hugsh Aedale's After a series of iuetions which the small beauty asked of Celste and whteh were duly and evidently satle factortly answered Celeste herself wsbd: "And what is your name. darliag? "Maras Ardale-" lisped the baby. slnte's hace grew suddealy grave. "A l woander if there is say eosMetlos?" The girls lips were eompress4 aNd her eyes looked straight ahead. It by amy chaae HMgh Ardale Is this child's ather--I amst go back Immedlately." Celeste had as mre time for resse. ties The wee eblM had Ie eat a ascrem of delght ad they were drie lag ug the wU e ared lame toewar "Whedyheat" the home of Mr. a i M frs. eas.tem SWhe Caeese saw the eharmiag e M -p ae the wMide Peebk .eiS lg her arrival, she aelt far the bat time the rather saorss step she ad tabs pa obeynlag a Impse. O. had ot bees is the bose. tw days before she felt ashamed for hav. lag doubted the slacerity ef the oe pitaly oered by this eeepie Thep had been leainga, durlug the past moath for some aos who mightL. i a measere. Ill the vacaney made by the great Reaper. Celeste leaed amuch when coufdesces had bees was es both sdes. She learned. with mlagled esmotl·s that the child whom she had grows to lore. was the child of Hugh Ardae. He had married Martha 8tautoa, the asly daughter of the dear couple at Wiadybeath. Hugh's wife bad passed a. when Martha was gives to the 'Are you sure--bsolutely that he will not be back for another twelve motbhs'" Celeste asked timidly. "Yes, my dear-Hugh Is a civil e gineer. They are In the Canadian bush-that is why we have the sun shine of Martha. It is no place for either child or woman, Hugh says. Be sides, dear-" the older woman paused then said tenderly, "you love him 3til1 -why fear?" Celeste turned Impulsively and Mrs. Staunton's arms closed about her. They were both silent for a moment. Each had succumbed to a deep felt want and love had triumphed over the conventionalities. Presently Celeste smiled. "You are all too good to se," she sald, happily. "Even wee Mastha is prose to spoil me and pulls the flowers ruthlessly that "Thella' may have them In her hair. I am afraid her daddy will have to wait a long time at this idle rate for the miniature. I Bad It diffeiult to do his baby Justice." Celeste turn ed at sound of an Imperious small voice. "Yes, darling. Celia is com c ing-" She looked whimsically at Mrs. Staunton. "You see! I have pronmised to pick daisies with Martha." "All right, my dear-but mind don't be long." "Celeste ran swiftly down the long afenue shaded by drooping' trees to the open field where the daisies grew blgger and whitest. Martha was on her back, a small elinae creature. screaming with delight.` Down. toward the big entrance rate they galloped. Celeste would have turned the corner where the arbor. hanging wisteria marked their restlps place, but she stopped. A man rounded the corner. "Hugh!" "Celie!" The man had grown a shade white but nothing could have daunted the brilliance of the girl's cheeks nor the light in her eyes. Her hair was tum bled and blown but nothing mat tered. In a moment Hugh Ardale spoke. "This Is Martha-Martha tI my little girl. Cella. Come here, Toddler!" Celeste's ever ready smile came to her lips. Hugh Ardale was far more shaken by the meeting than was she; his words were foolishly Inadequate, yet she knew that he was trembling with the Joy of seeing her. "I rather believe she Is. Hugh." Celeste laughed. " am afraid I have stolen her-" She turned to Martha who clung fast to Celeste's band. "Darling. go to your Papa-don't you remember how Granny told you all about the nice Daddy who was coming back to you?" Martha needed no second bidding. Delighted, and unable to contain herself with joy, Martha went oft to acqualnt Granny with fhe news. When her small figure had disap peared it was Celeste who treembled and would have followed the child. "Celle!" Hugh Ardale's voice would have called her from across the sea. "I only forgot you for the short year in which the child's mother was my wife-you will not take away the only thing In life I want, will you-dear?' I had to come. I know that somewhere in this vast universe-I could find you. I did not expect-" "Hugh-I am only beginning to be' successful but I want you more than all the success In the world." later, when Hugh Ardale and Coe leste Wheeler approached the wide veranda. Mrs. 8taunton arsme and tried not to show the tears to her eyes and heart. "We are not going to leave yeo., dear." put in Celeste. quickly; "we want to live here." Austraisa Organdtin Army. Australia's new sa tem ot aunversal military service is now in bel. and it is rechoeed that by the middle re the year from 8.OW to I00. youths between the ages od fourtee sad av eteea will have been enasled for the defese of the commonwealth. UB. der the scheme every boy ea attaining the age of twelve meat begin physical drill and at fourteen he be emes a seaior cadet and undergoes a pr scribed corsem e trainingta untl his eightee.th year, when be s drafted' into the eitis army, to remsas there uatil be attalas the age ef twentydis. After this year there will be a eaota. ues trnnda of cadets to the ransm or the adult eele4r. sad In eight yeareor les there shebeuld be avalablbe a wl.-tlrelmd leosef . omeeksing bs 1U 1 mes. Of such a dovelesenss Austrada we have raed remse to be MLRM Coasult with yor bell i Nearly every o* es rK-ow phlox. Good. clean rum ar a delight to the hems. A good cow Is seldom sold. exceip at a high price. Are you troubled with crows about I your chicken yards? Peed very little soft ftcd and you will raise more chicks. Clover can be growa nmre cheaply Ithan timothy or fodder corn rsan and meat meal help to supply the young sows with muscle and bone. lBy puttlng a little fine har In the cairl mouth daily she will .oon learn to eat. Parsley is next to lettuce in winter marketing-both proAtable when well g!rows. One of the most Important problems of the farmer Is to feed his anlmals economically. Borrowing tools, and sending them home dull or rusty, doesn't make the other fellow grin. Young as well as old orchards should be plowed In the fall, and thoroughly harrowed It the spring. Celery seed should be sown in a shalow drill and covered aith just a light sprinkling of fine earth Don't cultivate the potatoes when out In bloom, or comnlg out. unless you want a lot of stunted little tubers. If there are signs of worms In your hogs, feed concentratbd lye. one-half teaupooful to each animal well mixed In slop or soft feed. It sweet butter is to be made which will command the highest market price, cleanliness must begin in the stable where the milking tis done. (Do over the young apple trees and cut off every water sprout with a sharp knife close to the trunk. Do it early and they will heal this season. The proper time to set out fruit and deciduous tree is the latter part of October and the latter part of March or first part of April, In the spring. It Is estimated that Colorado farm ers last year received $7.500.000 for their sugar beet crop. an increase of $1.000,000 over the product of the previous year. In the opinion of many eastern feeders, best development of livestock cannot be had without the use of roots or sllage to supply succulent feed during winter. String a stout wire overhead in the cow barn and hang the lantern to this while milklng and feeding It can be slid along from place to place and is safe bandled this way. In setting one fruit tree, or many. the ground should be deeply plowed. thoroughly harrowed and the rows for the trees run out with the two horse plow. Rua the plow twice in each row. A ewe without milk makes a poor mother. Feed if necessary to get the milk flow. and youll find the Invet meat a good one. Roots of any kind. alfalfa .ay, or a small grain feed will work wonders. A stout wire setting fence fastened to stout posts set two sad ce-half feet deep in the ground and ighrt feet apart makes the best hog Iees; have board at bottom and one at top to keep the wire tight Might as well give the trees lesaty ad room at the start because I you de't they wtl have to be out out later. Thirty feet apart is the right distame for apple tres. altagh 4o feet would not do say harm. The future of the dairy besales de. pends upon the quality o our prod ucta. It is a and commeantar es the dairy business, whea we hear dealers and oasmrs argue that t lh o e be. ter than eoehalf ad the better, that fiads ts way to the marketo Whea the mothers milk easaet be used aer her salf try to et the milk from a sow with a sfu as e as the see me ae slodeng oa the betle. as the aik et a ew In the seveah w -eo me ad her -pre ef laest e, Is ha ai saJy me ng - 'ITwe Is nothing lle tlesther. Plant tomatoes four feet spat eeac way. Don't forget to spray the grape line The Homer pigeon Is the best bird for squab raiing. Sometime litter gets so filthy that It is worse tha nosee. Leave It to the old hen to pick out the best eset to lay tIn. To improve live stoek requtres as. tellgece and thought. -! Amoeg all dwarfgrowlag trees the Japanese maples stad frst. If possible grow potatoes ems lever sod; this aves buying fertittlers. Oats Is the standard grais for "Ae healthy development of young salb male. In the fattening pen give the pip all they will readily clean up but be more. Many farmer. use a boar of dKer eat breed of that of their sows to pro duce a cross. Sound, healthy cows can only he had by good stabling, careful feeding and good water. When the chicks can get away from It at will, plenty of heat under the bover is a good thing. After the calf has learned to drink, a little One hay should be tied up In the pen for the calf to nibble. Almost all fower seeds germinate more quickly It soaked In warts water for a few hours before planting. Do not plant trees with a bunch of spreading roots. Trim them of to within four or five Inches of the root stock. Don't forget to give the little ducks plenty of drinking water, and aftes one week old they want It to swim In, too. lhorses that are clipped dry off fast at night. This Is better than having them stand around In a heavy wet coat. A once lively faith In the esistence and posslbilitlies of strains of hens which would produce 300 eggs a year has decayed. At the end of five to eight days re more the calf to a roomy, clean bot stall and give a clean dry bed o: wheat or oat straw. The feeding and management of the young calves should be in the hands I of a competent bhand and not left to the boys or careless help. Many a man has been surprised ati the effect of one load of barnyard ma nure scattered about under a tree. it gives new life and fruitfulness. The only way to make a profit with poultry is to attend closely to busi ness and not "leave the feeding and management of the flock to hired, help. Extreme care must be takes of the tiny seedlings, for If allowed to get dry they will almost surely die and If kept too moist they Incline to "damp off." The great secret in successful ro , culture is clean, mellow deep soil. liberal fertilising, early sowing and early culture as soon as the plants can be distinctly seen. A light sandy soil will be rather benefited by working It when moist. as such will have a tendency to make it more compact and consequently more retentive of moisture. Rhubarb Is of easy cultivation, and when once planted, the ground kept_ clean, mellow and heavily manured. will furnish a generous supply of Juicy stalks for elght to ten years without removal.' The horse can be made to masticate his food by putting finely cut hay with the grain. A ration of hal prairie rass bay and halt alfalfa will give almost an good gauis as a ratio aot alfalfa alone. A Virginia ma writes that for years e has swn a small patch of buckwheat for his bhe and he says he is quite cortain that they thrive better and lay more eggs than they did without this grasI. U Slan the east of growting a acre of roots in two or three t es as great as tt of growing a aacre e cor.i the yield t dry matter being lttle more. it sems poor farm pract.ce to ahbando the salge In favor of roots. Poor soil maagemnet meaas t the end complete or partial sell exhaue oe. which is a conditioa of the soil La which t is dedliest ti hamas cam teat or food costest. or mastre sam test, or all three. nad they asnall . tegther. Good olres are wsy senmatal It dgs t the highet qslity are tao I Brws and ai estoulry p iahbhd I be ll p. UOly prae bears sed be kept ad thiese shied be earefly sebated io mteas iieutegr. mflt" ae smesba 1ThK'-d Yu s1 * II or NFOf c-" "imi Thirty Years TARcrMT,, .-. ur u arsn NEW YORK. fmW wO wI DRAWING HIM ON. v Edith-What would oou do if I at. tempted to run away and leave you here In the parlor alone? Eruest-Why, I-er--would try to catch and bold you. Edith- Well. get ready thse, 'm golng to attempt it. TO QUENCH A SUMMER THIRST. Don't pour a lot of loo water Into you Ia order to querch the thiret for the momnent-ot only does it not pro duce the desired result, but it Is bad for you. There Is Just nee beverage that Its all conditlons of best and thirst COCA-COLA. Next te you're hot, tired or thirty drink a glass or a bottle of this see beat beverS-deleloue, refreshlg, thlret.quecbla. At aodafouataltl or carbonated in bottles--4 everywhere Write to the COCA-COLA 00.. Atlanta, Oe., for a copy et their booklet, "The Truth About COCA.COLA"-y-l will Sa4 It Interestlin A Wily Judge. At an aeise court, according to the Loadoe Times, a Juror claimed es emption from serving ea the ground that be was deaf. The judge held a 'onverusaton with the clerk of at raign on the subject, end thee, trm ing to the man, at whom he looked in tently, he uake In a whisper: "Are you very deaf r" "Very." was the un guarded reply. "So I pereole.,,' was the rejolnder of the Judge. "bet not whisper deaf. You had better go ilto the box. The witness shall speak low."--Cas and CoaAmet. Where They All Happen. "I heard 'o a remarkable idvesture with a boa constrictor." "Where did It happeN. "At a raot table" It yew akin in mrred by pimples and lvIr marks. take GarSeld Tea. It will he er, esa the system and Many a mase's Mees of baing well dressed in a asly necktie. A Drop of Blood oa .. vwa k r as hmm m e.m I w..ir.ht .... s SId a .r.wd" .-,. d kins... lLn.t dn Ns s11. -~ lkY mmr - w.-k. ..m . J . r . rr miwsai M .d pew.....mgg I~ ...t wei U L ec gbIgim~rr ~ imis U- ·. ~ItV. Plain w.9 --- pmb w·a d . F -r wY.maa U s m~aurma d Ia . P k- Golden . M, k. Plcrc's Galim Mc~bI IDscmffy r U .b. jrim -u --L·r -~ ail ~lbI· Zi~t~iI hI Dan't Persecute Your Bowels M1 PUJr~c ML DWlllo 5Ml~ -- Tilt~dULB LnYER Gemh.s must bear Signature ~Ovae 44kuLtothsAcrs Tb. Silver Sup 010 t V W w.a. 0 r .. ma nwm mrl "ywr. ýJ7.r ww ww.." KIDNEY th` ~ed r... ItRY~t t". · I Mk· 1M TROUILI mm L NqI` smae'K. . ý" rlw tk. Uý