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INSTRUCTIONS AND ADVICE BY JULIA BOTTOMLEY EDICTS rzz, c 1P1 - v/S* »! iip* * «1 » i fî f. i W IP % m xx.x . * V '• X vÿ$ + s s . ' X ' . *:• * xx Ï Six ; S-" - '-'-:-: xfcv?: s # m ■ V: X; w / V ¥ •xxx •:¥ '••ÿ: - ' I ■ \ tm E n E * J E IT. II : L v WELCOME TO THE SPORTS SUIT An enthusiasm for sports clothes has developed everywhere, and manufac turers of textiles and all lines of ap parel have taken note thereof. From the crown of her head to the sole of her feet the summer girl will be com fortable and happy and smart in clothes that bespeak outdoor life and making the most of sunny weather. There are many fabrics to choose from for making the sports skirt and coat. They include canvas cloth, awn ing cloth, basket weaves and heavy silks, besides the usual linens and pon gee. The fabrics are displayed In pairs, plain and striped materials, which are to be combined. There are sweater coats in the col |Ors that appear in striped materials, that are more attractive in style than ever. But matched materials will pro duce middies and coats to rival them. iThere is a wide divergence in the prices of the materials, but much simi larity in colors and style, so that? whether of silk or linen or cotton mohair the sports suit may be as smart In one as in another material, j A skirt and coat of a new fabric, re sembling mohair, is shown in the pic or *§! Hü ,1 SKV; v 4 W, &L: y» ÿ « rm. mmrm* mm ym. « Mmm iW? m ■ m ÜH ■ X n i , I . i wi :<■ : iUfi • S: Sfex:« ;ÿ;X fr#: ty'A m XX x"' m m m ns & m V: X X ijm ■yk< . A HANDMADE LACES FOR LINGERIE Those who have mastered the art of crocheting or the making of tatting find themselves able to make many beautiful things for personal wear and for the adornment of their homes. The tatting edgings are prettier than fine handmade cluny or filet laces that are extravagantly high in price, and are used for the same purposes. The great advantage in using hand crochet or itatting in lingerie or for table decora tions lies in their durability. These [handmade laces last for years and may be made up with linen with the Icertainty that they will probably out last it. Just now both tatting and crochet laces are liked for table sets, consist ing of a centerpiece and two sets of dollies, one small and one larger set Narrow crocheted edging is used also |for the Japanese printed sets in bine and white that stand any amount of wear and tubbing. They are delightful . Paper Shades for Lamps. Smart-looking lamp shades of wa tercolcr paper are now being deco rated most attractively in blade and colors. Women who om paint use this form of decoration, while those who are not gifted cut designs from other paper and paste them on. Black Is used effectively on all these shades, but while there are still many persons who cling to the black and white —idea, the majority of women have given up the plain black and white decorations for those resembling the ture above. The skirt is comfortably full but makes no attempt to keep up with the flaring lines that govern in more formal clothes. It is in a medium light gray and cut ankle length. The middle is made of the same shade of gray striped with a grayish blue, and the skirt is banded, with the same sort of stripe, above the hem. The middle is simple in design but very car eful ly cut and made. The thrèe-quarter length slçeves are hemmed. All sêàâs are lapped and machine stitched carefully as a part of the finish which makes the garment elegant. Two patch pockets are re markably well placed and edged with two parallel rows of stitching. A light gray silk cord with tasseled ends laces through eyelets at the neck opening and a belt is made from the dark stripe in the material, piped with gray and stiffened with an interlining. There is no lack of variety in sports shoes, to make a selection easy. Those of buckskin have been well accepted, but are not more sightly than those of canvas like the shoes worn by the girl pictured. In hats there is simply no end to the designs displayed. The possessor of a good panama may wear it with assurance that there is noth ing better. I tor the breakfast or lunch table. Tat ting sets are beautiful and rank with fine hand-embroidered linens for table use. Narrow tatting edgings are used in finishing hand-embroidered blouses and for lingerie or for anything elm that calls for lace as a decoration. Yokes for corset covers and night dresses are important now. Thin blouses merely veil the underbodice and make opportunity for the display of handwork in the place of machine made laces on it Some exquisite yokes of tatting and others of crochet lace need only to be set on to a piece of linen lawn to furnish forth an under bodice greatly to be desired. The pat terns are always varying and each needlewoman may work out her own fancies in the work of her own fingers. A yoke of crochet is shown in the picture, set on to a body of crossbar muslin and strung with washable rib bon. It is a type of this kind of lace and will suggest other patterns, put to the same use, to those Who are famil iar with the work. black and colored chintzes. Thess painted shades are used both for can dles and lampe and they are consid ered especially desirable for bed rooms. Unduly Ambitious. Hemmandhaw—Every boy seems to want to grow up fast. Shimmerpate—I should say so. This morning I caught my son Herman try ing to chew tobacco with his grandfa ther's false teeth.—Youngstown Tel egram* » AttT TREASURES IN S/^ETY Priceless Tapestries and Paintings Wsre Removed From Parla When the German Army Advanced. M. Henri Marcel, French director general of national museums, has just reirorted to the government details the transfer to Toulouse of the treasures of the Paris Louvre, says the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. The occasion of the report was popu lar rumors that some of the most val uable paintings had been scratched otherwise' damaged. M. Marcel relates how he had op posed the government's order to re move the treasures at the time of Von Kluck's drive to within twenty miles from Paris, and how he finally consent ed to pack them, as well as the most famous tapestries of Reims, Chantilly and CompieRne. Each painting was wrapped in oven dried wax paper, with a layer of cotton over it back and front; special boxes were made with copper spirals holding the frames in position and protecting them against sudden shocks. And final ly 900 of the most valuable paintings, with an even number of less value, were taken to a special train in the Midi station; the cars were padded thickly; two guards were in each car. That train, says the report, carried over $200,000,000 worth of treasures. Arrived at Toulouse, the most seri ous operation, that of unpacking, was successfully undertaken in the pres ence of the entire Louvre board, and each item was checked in after thorough examination. Not one pic ture suffered on the way or in pack ing or unpacking; and all are stored in an "indestriifctible" building, which has been tested as to dryness; in fact, is linder continual surveillance, so that harm cannot come to the pictures or tapestries. They are not now on exhibition, but only stored for safety. Mr. M^-cel thinks that it would be quite safe to take them back to Paris now, "as they will never be disturbed there now." General Galieni, however, the military commander of Paris, has refused per mission to bring them back before the end of the war. The works of sculpture and minor pictures have not been removed from the Louvre; and since March 1 the gallery is open td*the public dally cept Sundays and Mondays. But the military authorities have insisted on getting ready places of safety even for the remaining art stores, which can be removed in a few hours should it be up in The of and sort but The are and part re the * , ex come necessary. Poesy in Wall Street. "To me your Wall street is one of the most poetic spots in America," said a young woman out of the West on a trip through the narrow canyon. "That sounds rather odd, I know, espe cially to those who are accustomed to associate Wall street with common gambling and fortune-wrecking. But I have never met any literary people, painters or musicians more highly strung, as we say, than the typical men of 'the street.' They have, too, the most wonderful imaginations. The way they talk about pilep of bonds and gold and cotton and wheat is per fectly fascinating. And they believe, to a large extent, that what they tell you about business is true. They are carried away with the idea, Just the same as a novelist who is outlining his next book to his publisher is car ried away with his theme and plot. They all love their work, and I do not think they would take half so much interest in making and breaking them selves and other people if Wall street were not hard and cruel and full of excitement and humor and pathos." An English army officer was starting for the front last yesp and he called upon his London bank to settle up'cer tain affairs before departing. "You'll be back soon with a wounded hand," said the bank manager. He was. His wound healed, the officer made ready to go back to the front. Meeting the bank manager, he inquired; "Any more predictions?" "You'll be gone longer this time," said the manager, "and when you do return it will be with quite a bad wound in the leg. This also happened. The officer was much surprised. Hunting up the bank er, he inquired. "Since you know so much, why can't you tell me when the war will end?" "It will end," said the manager, "on June 17, 1916, but I shan't live to see it. I'll just about live unti\ New Year's day and not much more." He died January 2. The London Financial News, a very sober, unimaginative newspaper vouches for this story. Banker's Keen War Vision. ■ Fertilizers From Municipal Waste. A survey of the nation's resources In fertilizer materials has drawn atten tion to the large supply of these to be found in the accumulation of garbage in cities. This waste* material con tains nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash, which are recognized as essen tial to the production of large crops. Valuable as these elements are to the farms of the country, the garbage in which they are found is a source of trouble and expense to the cities. It seems, therefore, that this garbage can be disposed of most advantageous ly by returning it to the soil in the form of fertilizer. Not Qualified Yet. "I saw you out in your new car yes terday." "pid I look like a motorist? "Well, no. You had an air of re sponsibility that gave you away, but that will disappear in time. • 1 ** Changed Conception. "What's your opinion of Bommaa ter?" "Well, when I first met him, he Impressed me as being a leader of men, a ten-thousand-volt human dyna mo, a clarion-voiced czar who would brook no opposition; but when I met him the second time, in his office, I sized him up for a pusillanimous mouse." "Where did you meet him the first time?" "On the telephone/ And a Sure Harvest. The seeds of rust and decay bring a harvest of loss. U-BOAT WAR just of art the val or j op re Von the congress, assembled in joint session car. shortly after 1 o'clock Wednesday aft | ernoon, he had given irrevocable noti I States will break off diplomatic rela tions if her illegal submarine cam | paign is continued, t NOTE 8ENT TO GERMANY DE MANDS IMMEDIATE CHANGE IN SUBMARINE TACTICS. PRESIDENT READS HIS MESSAGE TO CONGRESS Executive of United States Is Listened to Without Demonstration as He Speaks for 15 Minutes,^nd Is Applauded as He Closes. Washington.—President Wilson told fication to Germany that the United A note, America's last word, practi I cally an ultimatum and demanding an pic- immediate reply, presumably was in the Berlin foreign office as the presl dent was speaking. It was dispatched Tuesday night, in accordance with the president's plan to have it before the German government at the same mo or | ment he was addressing the American congress. When he concluded with expression I of hope that Germany would so act as to to avert a regretable break with Amer | ica the assembly broke into cheers, The president spoke as follows: <( A situation has arisen in t,he for eign relations of the country of which it is my plain duty to inform you very frankly. "It will be recalled that in Febru ary, 1915, the imperial German govern ment announced its intention to treat * I the waters surrounding Great Britain and Ireland as embraced within the seat of war, and destroy all merchant ships owned by its enemies that might be found within any part of that por tion of the high s^s, and that it warned all vessels, of neutral as well as of belligerent ownership, to keep out of the waters it had thus pre scribed, or else enter them at their peril. "The government of the United States earnestly protested. It took the position that such a policy could not be pursued without the practical certainty of gross and palpable •viola tions of the law of nations, particu larly if submarine craft were to be employed as its instruments, inasmuch as the rules prescribed by that law, rules founded upon principles of hu manity and established for the pro tection of the at sea, could case be observed by such vessels. Bases Protest on Natural Rights. "It based its protest on the ground that persons of neutral nationality and vessels of neutral ownership would be exposed to extreme and intolerable risks, and that no right to close any part of the high seas against their use or expose them to such risks could lawfully be asserted by any bélliger ent government The law of nations in these matters, upon which the govern ment of the United States based its : J^es of noncombatants nöt in the nature of the protest, is not of recent origin or founded upon merely arbitrary prin J ciples set up by convention, 1 manifest and imperative principles of ! humanity, and has long been estab lished with the approval and by the ] express assent of all civilized nations. It is based, on the contrary, upon 1 "Notwithstanding the earnest pro test of our government, the imperial German government at once' proceed ed to carry out the policy it had an nounced. v • "It expressed the hope that the dan gers involved, at any rate the dangers to neutral vessels, would be reduced to a minimum by the instructions which it had issued to its submarine commanders, and assured the govern ment of the United States that it would take every possible precaution both to respect the rights of neutrals and to safeguard the lives of noncom batants. "What has actually happened in the year which has since elapsed has shown that those hopes were not jus tified, these assurances insusceptible of being fulfilled. In pursuance of the policy of submarine warfare against t,he commerce of its adver saries thus announced and entered upon by the imperial German govern ment in despite of the solemn protest of this government, the commanders of German underséa vessels have at tacked merchant ships with greater and greater activity, not only upon the high seas surrounding Great Britain all its a Kind-Hearted. he He (brutally): sense of humor, anyhow. She (pointedly) : Oh, yes, they have. The reason they don't laugh at the funny things they see. is because they don't want to hurt the poor things' feelings.—Richmond Times-Dispatch. Women have no High-Priced Doctor. Doctor: To take the rest cure it will cost you $100 a week. Henpeck: Why, doctor, I can send my wife away to the country for half that the HI* Fee. A young couple -went to a minister's house to get married. After the cere mony the bridegroom drew the clergy man aside and said in a whisper: I'm sorry I have no money to pay your fee, but If you'll take me down >to into the cellar I'll sh w you bow to fix your gas meter so that It won't register. it - it, Going Anyway. * Novelist: How are my novels going? Retail Bookseller: I can't imagine, air, unless iUs shoplifters.-—Puck. and Ireland, but wherever they could encounter them, in a way that has grown more and more ruthless, more and more Indiscriminate as the months have gone , by, less and less observant of restraints' of any kind; and have delivered their attacks without com punction 'against vessels of every na tionality and bound upon every sort of errand. ■•But ft$aln and again no warning has been given, no escape even to the ship's boats allowed to thosp nn hoard What this government foresaw must happen has happened. Tragedy has followed tragedy on the seas in such fashion, with such attendant tircum .. , ,. stances, as to make it grossly evident aft noti rela 9 Neutral Vessels Destroyed. Vessels of neutral ownership, even vessels of neutral ownership bound from neutral port to* neutral port, have been destroyed along with vessels of belligerent ownership in coMtantly in creasing numbers. Som^im merchahtman attacked warned and summoned to surrender before being fired upon or torpedoed; sometimes passengers or crews have been vouchsafed the poor security of being allowed to take to the ship'ij boats before she was sent to the bot tom. DE es the has been told that warfare of such a sort, if warfare it be, cannot be carried on without the most palpable violation of the dictates alike of right and humanity. What ever the disposition and intention of the imperial German government, it has manifestly proved impossible for if to keep such methods, of attack the commerce of its enemies within the bounds set by either the reason the heart of mankind. "In February of the present year the Imperial German government informed this government and tfce other neutral governments of the world that it had reason to believe that the government of Great Britain had armed all chant vessels of British ownership and had given them secret orders to attack any submarine of the enemy they might encounter upon the seas and that the Imperial German government felt justified in the circumstances in treating all armed merchantmen of belligerent ownership as auxiliary ves sels of war, which it would have the right to dsstroy without warning. an in the the mo upon or mer as i for the The law of nations has long recog nized the right of merchantmen to carry arms for protection, to use them to repel attack though to use them in such circumstances at their own risk; but the imperial German government claimed the right to set these under standings aside in circumstances which it deemed extraordinary. Even the terms in which it announced its purpose thus still further to relax the restraints it had previously professed its willingness and desire to put upon the operations of its submarines car ried the plain implication that at least vessels which were not armed would still be exempt from destruction with out warning and that personal safety would be accorded their passengers and crews; but even that limitation, if it was ever practicable to observe it, has in fact constituted no check at all upon the destruction of ships of every sort SAgain and again the Imperial Ger man government has given this gov ernment its solemn assurances that at least passenger ships would not be thus- dealt with, and yet it has again and again permitted its undersea com manders to disregard those assurances with entire imunity. Great liners like the »Lusitania and the Arabic and mere feçry boat3 like the Sussex have been attacked without a moment's warning, sometimes before they had even be come aware that they were In the pres ence of an armed vessel of the enemy and the lives of noncombanant pas sengers and crew have been sacrificed wholesale in a manner which the gov' eminent of the United States cannot but regard as wanton and without the slightest color of justification. No limit o? any kind has in fact been set to the indiscriminate pursuit and de struction of merchantmen of all kinds and nationalities within the waters, constantly extending In area, where these operations have been carried on; and the roll of Americans who have lost their lives on ships thus attacked and destroyed has grown month by month until the ominous toll has mounted into th ? hundreds. . it is . of do L. S. Government Has Been Patient. "Recent events make the conclusion inevitable that it is only ohu instance, even 'hough It b4 one of the most ex treme and distressing instances, of the spirit and method of warfare which the Imperial German govern ment has mistakenly adopted, and which from the first exposed that gov ernment to the reproach of thrust.ng all neutral rig&ts aside in pursuit of its immediate objects. The government of the United States has been very patient. At every stage of this distressing experience of tragedy after tragedy, in which its own citizens weie involved, it has sought to be restrained from any ex treme course of action or of protest by a thoughtful consideration of the ex traordinary circumstances of this un precedented war, and actuated In all I 11 Too Steep. Mike Murphy went to a dentist to get a tooth drawn. When it was drawn Mike asked the dentist how much he owed him. Two dollars. What! The last dentist I went to he only charged me 50 cents, and he pulled me all around the room. he »» << ff Poet: Should poetry be written on one side of the paper? Editor: Well, there is poetry that should not be written on any side of the paper. Ignorance Is Bliss. Do you think that women ought to govern; always be wise to call public attention >to the fact that they are doing so."— Washington Star. ' - 1 tie "Oh, yes," replied Miss Cayenne. "But I don't know whether it would Safety First. First Boy; What is this blg-brother movenient? Second Boy: Well, as I understand it, never lick any boy who has a big brother.—Life. could has more months observant have com na sort of that is said or did by the sentiments of genuine friendship, which the peo ple of the United States have always entertained, and continue to entertain, towards the German nation. It has, of course, accepted the successive ex planations and assurances of the Im perial German government, as given in entire sincerity and good faith, and has hoped, even against hope, that it would prove to be possible for the Ger man government so to order and con trol the acts of its naval commanders as to square its policy with the princi ples of humanity as embodied in the | laws of nations. It has been willing to wait until the significance of the acts I became absolutely unmistakably and | susceptible of but one interpretation. That point has now unhappily been reached. The facts are susceptible of but one interpretation. The Imperial German government has been unable to put any limits or restraints upon its warfare against either freight or pas warning f 1 I to the p , . * e ' ldent that the position hoard Which this government took at the must X ery ont8 ® t ,s inevitable, namely, that has the 1186 of the submarines for the de- 1 such 8lructlon of * n enemy's comerce is of tircum- nece8Slt y because of the very charac ,. ter Of the vessels emnloved and thn evident seiä emyioyea ana ine ' very method of attack which their em ployment of course involves, incom patible with the principles of humanity the long established and incontroverti ble rights of neutrals and the sacred immunities of noncombatants. 9 even bound have of in surrender torpedoed; have of ship'ij bot the been warfare the dictates What of it for if within the informed neutral had and attack they and in of ves the I have deemed it my duty there fore, to say to the Imperial German , government that if it is still it purpose to prosecute relentless and indiscrim inate warfare against vessels of com merce by the use of submarines, not- | withstanding the now demonstrated impossibility of conducting that war fare in accordance with what the gov ernment of the United States must consider the sacred and indisputable I rules of international law and the uni upon or mer versally recognized dictates of hu manity, the government of the United i States is at last forced to the con- I elusion that there is but one course it can pursue; and that unless the Im perial government should now imme diately declare and effect an abandon ment of its present methods of war fare against passenger and freight ves sels, this government can have no choice but to sever diplomatic rela tions with the government of the Ger- | recog to them in risk; under Even its the upon car least would with safety at of Ger gov at be again com like mere been be pres enemy pas gov' the No set de kinds where on; have by has man empire altogether. "I have taken it, and taken it in the confidence that it will meet with your I - approval and support. All sober minded men must unite in hoping that the Imperial • German government, which has in other circumstances stood as the champion of all that we are now contending for in the Interest of humanity, may recognize the jus tice of our demands and meet them in the spirit in which they are made. to Su*b8titute for Hay Measure Provides j SENATE 0. K/SARMY PLAN JL MILLION PEACE STRENGTH BILL PASSED BY THAT BODY. for 250,000 Regular Forces, 250,000 Reserves and 261,000 Guards. Washington, D. C.—Military lead-1 n .ers are discussing with unprecedented interest what the bill passed by the senate Tuesday, providing for nearly a million men in the regular army and I ca reserve militia, means as a step to The measure, | P ward preparedness, passed without a recorded vote, was a substitute for the Hay bill passed by the house. The senate measure made provision for a regular standing army with a I an peace strength of 250,000 men, as com pared with 140,000 under the Hay bill, | P retained a plan for an army reserve force of about 261,000 men and a fed- I eralized national guard of about 280, 000 men. | ing In addition, an amendment was passed to create a school and college | cau youths' reserve corps in time of war or threatened war, which would re cruit a force of trained young men, schooled by officers of the regular army, the estimated strength of •wjhieb is estimated anywhere from 200,000 to 400,000. sive gist . "We are creating here a peace army of a million men," declared Senator Myers, in supporting an amendment of Senator Reed to make the regular army 200,000. The senate had agreed previously, by a vote of 43 to 37, to an amendment by Senator Brandegee, in creasing it from the proposed strength of 180,000 to 250,000. The Reed reduc ing proposal was rejected, 42 to 31, after a brief speech by Senator Wil liams, in whiqh he referred to the sol emnity Of the occasion which would confront congress soon. Are we or are we not threatened with war?" asked Senator Williams. Are we or are we not threatened with war from Mexico? Are we or are we not threatened with war over the sub marine controversy? Have not been called to assemble in joint ses sion, the solemn purpose of which do not ourselves definitely under stand?" ex of and gov of of its has ex by ex un all er" it 11 we we to was how to he Demonstrations Compared. You mustn't neglect your studies for athletics." , "That's what father says," replied But father n exêt €< the young man. gets up and cheers when he hears me quoting Latin the way he does when he sees me playing football."—Wash ington Star. on that of That's Enough. "What would you do if you had a million dollars?" Oh, I don't know. Sit around and watçh my wife spend it I suppose. ; 1 to "I can't understand it," said the lit I got a notice from the tie lady. bank this morning saying that my ac count is overdrawn." You did?" a a anxclaimed her hus band. "Why, I gave you a check for $200 only a week ago. You surely haven't spent that already. Of course 1 haven't, dearie. Here's the check in my desk now. I haven't touched it since you gave it to me." » « big Some men get a reputation foi wealth through living their 1» | SKINNER MFG. CO., OMAHA, U.S.A. I " i i ~~m 77 hm | Mil All F 11081 I Arkansas Homestead Lands P]Jltll 8howin _ La n<lg of Forest wh i C n are now open îorhame»teBding; sut« map, H»m« 1 BANKEKS XBüw.MtlAnocB.ABK. 1.000*2.00, postpaid: 6.000 for *7.00, express not pall w. wIk«*«, ft. firman*. ASK FOR AND OCT SKINNER'S THE HIGHEST QUALITY SPAGHETTI Save the trademark signature of Paul F. Skinner from all packages and exchange free for Oneida Community Silverware. Write today for free 36-page redpe book and full information. LAROEST MACARONI FACTORY IN AMERICA Th«? Spread Disease nMdjMWwhara'Oatev Fly Kilter attract* sad kill* *n tal, convenient, and ehoap. LaattulHaM. Made MUl, cnt wgtiTZ E»P owr: will not *oU at Daisy Fly Killer Bate by daa tera , or § by axpraa*. prepaid, ÿ 1.00. HAROLD SOMERS, 150 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. SWEET POTATO PLANTS NANCY HALL and POBTOBICC YAMS now ready Ceding It Off. Bill—I see a pocket-size electric fan bas been invented. Jill—To keep money from "burning" in the pocket, no doubt. , DEATH lurks in a \a/pak wpabx B0 on firgt sjrm ptom8 use "Renovine" and be cured. Delay and pay the awful penalty. "Renovine" is the heart's | remedy. Price $1.00 and 50c.—Adv. I feen working on it for more than an heuf." Forethought. 'You seem to be rather busy." 'Yes. I'm writing a love letter. I've 'Why take such pains?" I want to feel sure that if this let I ter is ever read in court it won't make me look like a fool. »> Tq Dri ve Out Malaria *_j it« tl« war- Take . the q"/® aidFrd^ROVE'S ves- TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know no what you are taking, as the formula is rela- printed on every label, showing it is Ger- | Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form. The Quinine drives out malaria, the Iron builds up the system. 50 cents. the your I - that a decision sustaining the "one day-rest-in-seven" law that meets the Legal Dsy of Rest. The New York court cf appeals has we jus in strong approval of progressively minded citizens. The following sen tences are worth quoting: "We have no power of decision of the question whether it is the wisest and best way to offset these conditions and to give employees the protection which they need, even if we had any doubt cn that subject. Cur only inquiry must be whether the prevision on its face seems reasonable, fair and appropri ate, and whether it can fairly be be lieved that its natural consequences will be in the direction of the better j ment of public health and welfare, and therefore that it is one which the state for its protection and advantage may enact and enforce."—Chicago Eve lead-1 n * n S Post. the Ghastly. Superintendent Clabaugh of the Chi and I ca S° department of justice wa.-* talk to a ^ ou t the Dat.icn-wid6 anarchist | P lot ^ at was exposed last month. "It was as ghastly a thing," he said —"well, was as ghastly a thing as the fishing story. a I an ^ found her little boy of four bend | P ie fastened to the end of a cane, I the mother asked, " 'Why,' sail the four-year-old, T | dropped baby in here and I've been flshin' for her more'n an hour, but I 'A mother came home from class ing over the cistern with a piece âf t* • What under the 3un are you do • | cau 'I even get a bite!' re to Price of Stupidity. "Dubwaite is always naking expen sive presents to his wife." "He must think a great deal of her." "No. It's because he isn't menially alert. "How is that?" "If Dubwaite were a better strate gist he wouldn't have to spend half as much as he does peaco offerings." of Find no fault with the weather man. Rain at this time of the year is "fair er" than anything. Well Built Is Built To Win— hut in building brain and body, often the daily diet lacks certain essen tial mineral elements. „ These necessary fact ors are abundantly sup- • plied by the field grains, but are lacking in many . : foods—especially white flour, from which they are thrown out in the milling process to make the flour white. Grape-Nuts made of whole wheat and malted barley, supplies all die rich nutriment of the grains, including their vital mineral salts, those all-necessary builders of active brains and vigor ous, bodies. • To build right, eat Grape-Nuts. "There's a Reason"