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Published Weekly MONTPELIER - . . IDAHO Get ready to swat the fly. i V&ssar college Is 60 years old, but doesn't look It. Dead artists are appreciated, whlls the living are Ignored. Fishhooks are ripe, and you can dig bait while spading the garden. A baseball team's winning stride will do It no good If It never strikes It Farmers should welcome the aero plane. They won't have to turn out The strawberry always makes good In the shortcake. It Is the national berry. So if you go to the coronation, you cannot watch the baseball games her« ftt home. The shrinking .violet has plenty of eause to shrink or even to shrivel If It prefers to do that. A Chicago doctor has found danger ous microbes In the whiskers of cats. Don't kiss your cat. "Let a woman have the last word," says one of our juriatB in advising mere men. Superfluous advice. Berlin boasts of a talented canine who can talk. His education Is prob ably progressing In dog Latin. Another kind of optimist Is the man who expects to find the garden trowel and rake where he put them last fall. A Newark (N. J.) attorney Is suing for $600 for his services in reading a bundle of love letters. Cheap at that. lt Is estimated that over $6,000,000 will be spent by Americans at King . George' s coronation. Why not have it over be re?*" • ^ Wealthy men cannot always do as they please. A judge wouldn't allow Cornelius Vanderbilt to cross his legs In court. a We agree with the police that a burglar who upset a lighted lamp should be tried for criminal careless ness ,at least. A friend of E. H. Harriman says It was thinking In bed that killed him. And where else do any of ub get a chance to think? Litigation over a $17,000 estate In New York cost $13,000, and now they are wondering how the lawyers over looked the $4,000. A California Judge declined to recog nize poker as the great American game. It goes on, however, without Judicial recognition. Mme. Rlque, the prophetess, says that the breath typifies the Bpirit. And she r'ight add that cloves don't to make much difference. an seem An Iowa man Is out with a demand that all dogs be killed. Perhaps he didn't know of any other way of at tracting attention to himself. An American actress has become the wife of an Egyptian prince, and will have some Justification for it If she wishes to wear a harem skirt. The bed slat, urged for household correction, sounds too much like ganlzed assault. The hair brush re mains unequaled for pinch hitting. or An American actress has married an Egyptian prince and she will be forced by an Egyptian fashion of long Btanding to wear a harem skirt. now The secretary of the treasury is In favor of discontinuing the coinage of *2.50 gold pieces. He could do so without causing many people to miss Item much. A Massachusetts scientist is going to attempt to breed sttngless bees. If he succeeds, his next boon to human ity ought to be sttngless and sound less mosquitoes. A Chicago man bought a rare old book at the Hoe sale for $21,000. But there are publications from which he can get mucb move Information at a bargain price of 21 cents. to Prince Henry came down In a hurry when his aeroplane went wrong. Royal personages have no more influence with the laws of gravitation than tb%y have with time and tide. It la said that the English! explorers olomon's In Jerusalem have found crown, hts ring and his s wisdom, unfortunately, Is s the reach of modern resear Manufacturers have dec! the hobble and the harem 1 go. And yet It seems hanl that their banishment «ïul by an era of common Bensj News that an Italian count has been arrested In New York on i|charge of smuggling leads us to bejfeve that foreign noblemen do not depend tlrely on American helrehses for a means of livelihood. i n A Rhode Island man run over by an automobile climbed into the machine and punched the time that chauffeur may be expected to be more careful In seeing that the job Is complete. chauffeur. Next the All men may be liars, as the good book says, but the baseball umpire is a burglar,-highwayman, a safe blower and an undesirable citizen besides. Hta villainy la proclaimed unto the ' world from the ides of April until the idea of October. j in Wheat Bread Reasons Why Not More Popular With People By GEORGE BRABBIT _ 1 HOLE wheat bread is not more popular in this country because I t * le American people are consuming large quantities of proteid nitrogenous food, chiefly contained in meat, which whole wheat also contains in a much larger percentage over white fioUT. or Should persons whose diet largely consists of meat eat in addition thereto a good portion of whole wheat bread for a time they would find themselves growing tired of that regimen because of the additional proteid, upon which they already are feeding abundantly. There would then be a super amount for the system to handle. Now whole wheat bread with its plentiful proteid charge has not been eaten from childhood to maturity and old age, but instead mostly meat and white bread. That is why those who have given whole wheat bread eating a trial are found reverting back to an almost exclusive meat, proteid and white bread diet, as they are accustomed to that regimen and their systems have had to recoil back to white bread or less proteid eating. Another reason why whole wheat bread is not popular is the fact that people in general are consuming foods of a mushy nature, and whole wheat being somewhat coarse, the tissues must first adjust themselves and become more hardened. This hardening process is the direct result from the additional mineral salts contained in and derived from the bran. Contrary to the assertions of some correspondents, the bran is digested and furnishes the system with elements that are not contained in any other part of of the wheat. The bran also aids digestion in that it prevents clogging of the stomach (dyspepsia) and bowels. the bran, as was thought years ago; that lies in the gluten part of the wheat. Whole wheat flour, further, is cheaper to manufacture, as it requires only one process, one grinding of the kernels. If the American people people would accept their national bread cereal as nature has endowed it, they would be as true and stalwart a race as the Scotch are, whose diet chiefly is an oatmeal gruel, oatmeal bread and oatmeal cakes, all eaten with bran which nature furnished for a purpose. e c There is no nitrogenous alimentai value in 1 ï & I». Whether to give a boy a high school education or give him a chance to learn a trade is a question that is bothering me. I have two sons. Hard Problem of High School for Hoys I, like a good many other fathers, would like to make good men of my boys, but I can't decide what to do for the best, though the time is short. I would like to send one to high school, na I always desired to have him study law. Of course that means four years in high school and two years to a university, which is six years more of schooling. As he is now fif teen years old all but three months, he would then be nearly twenty-one years old. If all went smoothly I could afford that, but my son says that the teachers in the grammar grades are now preaching that when people enter high school they must be prompt in their studies all around and if they are slow or drop behind the class they are suspended and can't enter any other high school, and that there are many who enter high school who in short time are expelled. All this is rather discouraging. By WALTER LEUTZ Chicago I might send him a year or two and then he might be expelled. He then would be no more the wiser, ordinary business man, than if he never entered high school. At this point he might feel too big for common work and yet would not be educated enough to make a better man, and at length, after linger ing around he would become a young man of no account. I find that people who give their boys a trade are about the most satisfied, but as I would like my boy to be superior to his father I willing to try him, at least to give him a chance. as am Being the father of two good boys, I want to go on record being absolutely opposed to the teaching of sowing to sohool boyg. Oppose Teaching Boys to Sew in School In my opinion it is time wasted that might be used in a more beneficial way. I have no fear of either of my boys ever showing any signs of a "mollycoddle," let their surroundings be what they may, as they ore thorough boys. But when my boy came to me a few By JUUUS AVENDORPH Chicago weeks ago and requested money to buy yarn and a needle I thought that was the limit, and finally he home with came a dainty little hag to carry the He was one of the most disgusted boys in town bather, they will have us all wearing dresses truck to and from school, over it, and he remarked ; next." 1 WHB taught to sew on a patch and put on buttons and I can do it better than some of the men who call themselves tailors, and 1 can do anything in the way of housework, and do it as well as anybody, but I never heard of such a thing when I was in school. If mothers will take less interest in club and woman suffrage and give more time to homes and children the boys will never have to go around with their garments in disrepair on account of not knowing how sew buttons on. Teach the girls a little more domestic science so they can protect themselves against unkind husbands and real mothers will take care of the boys. W N. ed It of In of 1 he best talkers alternate with of silence. periods Some men are effective, and merely noisy. If you have nothing to say, say it as briefly as possible. A political prophet is without honor save in his own party. We feel pleasantly sorrowful enemy's misfortune. The more shirks by the shirkers, more work for the workers. A friend in need is not nearly so inter esting as one who is some are Chaff «t over our By A. W. MACY Author of Shortcut Philosophy** the prosperous. Some men, like dynamite, explode in the direction of the créa teet resistance. e Those who wish to be counted with the sheep should not train with goats. A man's opinion of a landslide depends on whether he ia on top or under it ^ Net many people are far enough along to take a poet-graduate course honesty. tCopyrisbt. UU. by Joeaph B. BowUk} FREE i] MUNYONS PAW-PAW PILLS A trial package of Munyon's Paw Paw Pills will be sent free to anyone on re quest. Address Professor Mun/on, 63d à Jefferson Sta., Philadelphia, Pa. If you are In need of medical advice, do not fail to write Professor Munyon. Your commun* cation will be treated in strict confidence, and your case will be diagnosed fully aB though you had a personal inter view. Munyon's Paw Paw Pills are unlike all other laxatives or cathartics. They coax the liver into activity bp gentle methods. They do not scour, they do not gripe, they do not weaken, but they do start all the secretions of the liver and stomach in a way that soon puts these organs in a healthy condition and corrects constipation. In my opinion constipation is responsible for most ail ments. There are 26 feet of human bowels, which is really a sewer pipe. When this pipe becomes clogged the whole system becomes poisoned, caus ing biliousness, indigestion and impure blood, which often produce rheumatism and kidney ailments. No woman who suffers with constipation or any liver ailment can expect to hare a clear complexion or enjoy good health. If I had my way I would prohibit the sale of nine-tenths of the cathartics that now being sold for the reason that they soon destroy the lining of the stomach, aetting up serious forms of indigestion, and so nsyajyzê the fuse to act unless forced purgatives. Munyon's Paw Paw Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves. They invigorate instead of weaken; they rich the blood Instead of Impoverish it; they enable the stomach to get all the nourishment from food that is put into it. care I Y are t t Of It en and The ker. our the These pills contain calomel, no dope; they are soothing, healing and stimulating. They school the bowels to act without physic. Regular size bottle, containing 45 pills, 23 cents. Munyon's Laboratory, 53d A Jefferson ßts.. Philadelphia. HI8 VIEW OF IT. with wilh that hat was was hat of this cer, to ämi» Smart—Do you think the colleges turn out the best men? Wise—Sure. I was turned out ip my sophomore year. Kissing Breach of Peace. The better half of a respected citl sob of New Jersey recently had the temerity to hale her lord and master before the court on a charge of having kissed her against her will. For this heinous offenst this shameless Jersey benedict was bonded over in 9100 ball to keep the peace, and, moreover, waB warned by the judge never again to kiss his wife without first obtaining her consent in due form. If he Is any kind of a man, probably he will never want to kiss her again.—Washington Herald. so, First and Second Choice. Uncle—Johnny, wouldn't you like to be an angel? Johnny—Not as long as there's a show for me to become a baseball pitcher or a circus clown. A Book Agent's Order. First Book Agent—Did you receive an order at that house I just saw you oome out of? Second Book Agent—Yes, I was told to "glt,'' "I eyes out. COMEb A TIME W hen Coffee Showe What It Hae Been Doing. "Of late years coffee has disagreed with me," writes a matron from Rome, N. Y. "Its lightest punishment being to make me 'logy' and dizzy, and It seem ed to thicken up my blood. "The heaviest was whendt upset my stomach completely, destroying my ap petite and making me nervous and ir ritable, and sent me to my bed. After one of these attacks, in which I nearly lost my life, I concluded to quit the coffee and try Postum. "It went right to the spot! I fourd not only a most palatable and re freshing beverage, but a food as well "AU my alimenta, the 'loglness' and dizziness, the unsatisfactory oondltlon of my blood, my nervousness and irri tability disappeared In short order and my sorely afflicted stomach began quickly to recover. 1 began to rebuild and have steadily continued until now. Have a good appetite and am rejoicing sound health which I owe to the use of Postum." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little Book "The Road to WeHville." In pkge. "There's a reason." ed fire all ed hold "I you $10 up - r Ehrer read «he «Wr« letter? A a I» pen ru from time to tl • They A-JeWAf. Jy'py", *by WILBUR D NEPBIT ivR I i @C9> ft The fashion page attracts the eyes Of all the ladies fair; Who knows what luring fancies rise At what Is pictured there? The lady who is skin and bone. The lady who Is fat— Each thinks about herself alone And smiles: *T11 look like that.* The sylphlike waist, the lissome shape Appeals to her who's plump; The gangly one thinks they can drape Her till she's less a frump. Ixing. lean; short, stout—all think the same And In their mental chat Each lets her fancy flash to flame With: "I will look like that!" Ah, well, good brother, you and I Look at the fashions, too— ou may be more than six feet high And slender to the view, I may be short and round, but Observe the tailor's plat And say: "That style will do for me. 'Twill make me look like that." Y we "WAiianiiVS bonder if on ea» .« There Is a living one Of such a perfect Bhape and girth— But when all's said and done It simmers down to this same thing Of shoes and clothes and hat: Each of glves hta fancy wing With: "I will look like that'" Kindness Thwarted Again. The man with the tremulous side whiskers and the stately silk hat stopped at the edge of the excavation and said to the husky laborer who was about to push the wheelbarrow: "Ah, my friend! It is splendid to contemplate the influence that bone and sinew will have in the structlve perfection of the structure that will arise hpre, and—'' "One side!" grunted the laborer, going ahead with the wheelbarrow. The man turned to another laborer who was about to descend Into the cavation and who had a pick on his shoulder. "The personification of energy!" he smiled, tugging at his right sidewhis ker. "Energy! In the days to come our children's children will gaze upon the mighty edifice that shall stand here, and they will see the concrete result of the Inspiration of labor, which—'' your con ex 'Gangway!" shouted another man man with a wheelbarrow, and the wilh the pick, having lighted his pipe, starte d down the ladder, turning that hts pick knocked off the silk hat of the enthusiastic man. As the latter stooped to pick up his hat he was humped by a w-heelbarrow, and when he finally assembled himself he was being supported by the crossing policeman, who held the wreck of the hat in his free hand. "Ila-a-a-a!" shouted the kindly man. "Coarse, unfeeling, unthinking! I at tempt to show them the higher side of life, .to awaken In them the—" "Run on, now," said the officer. "It's early In th' day for you to get stewed this way. sir." So the man went to his office and dictai ed a complaint against the offi cer, whose number he had forgotten to take A Matter of Accuracy. "Mamma," said the little boy, "we know that the Bible is so, -lon't we?" "Yes dear," replied the mother. "And we know that the dictionary is so, don" we?" "To be sure, child." "Then, mamma-" "Well, pet?" "Which is the so-est?" He Lighted. "Well, young man, what is it?" asked her father. "O," jauntily said the young mas, "I thought may be I might strike a match around here." But at that the old gentleman's eyes lit up. and the young man went out. A Tense Tragedy. He clasped her waist. With a sigh the beauteous girl look ed into hts eyes. "Please!" she whispered. "No!" he muttered. She bent forward until her soft hair brushed his face. Still he grasped her waist. She pleaded with him to loosen his clasp, but he was obdurate. Suddenly her eyes flashed with the fire of wrath. She glared at him with the berseri rage that slumbers tn the soul of all women. Daunted to some extent he retreat slightly, but tenaciously kept h!s hold on her waist. "1 command you!" she cried. Command nothing!" he answereO got my orders that I ain't you have this waist till $10 C. O. D.. and I business." Then with a soft shudder, she dug the money and got her waist. r to let you pay the guess I know my EXCUSE FOR HIS BLUNDERING Ideal Walter, True te the End, Had Been Working Under Pretty Heavy Handicap. He was an Immaculate serrant. To watch him serve a salad was to watch ! an artist at work. To hear his sub dued accents was a lesson in the art of voice-production. He never slipped, he never smiled, and bis mutton-chop whiskers marked him as one of the old and faithful stock. But one even ing, to the surprise of his master, he showed unaccountable signs of nerv ousness. When the chicken came on, he confused It with the pheasant. He served everything In the wrong or der, made blunder after blunder, and put a final touch to his shame by up setting the salt over the only super stitious member of the party. Then, at last, when the ladles had retired to the drawing room, he touched his mas ter on the shoulder. "I beg your par don, sir," he said in a respectful un dertone, "but could you manage to spare me nowT My house Is on fire." CUTICURA REMEDIES _ •1 wish to i«t nf ,2™, 1 1 y V,. k °7 ° f a coupl ® of recent cures which I have made by the use of the Cutlcura Remedies. ; Last August, Mr. - of this city ; came to my office, troubled with a severe skin eruption. It was dermatitis In its worst form. It started with a slight eruption and would affect most paru of his body, thighs, elbows, chest, back and abdomen—and would terminate In little pustules. The Itch ing and baiuiDi was ureaaidl *a\r*hs would almost tear his skin apart, try ing to get relief. I recommended all the various treatments I could think of and he spent about fifteen dollars on prescriptions, but nothing seemed to help him. "In the meantime my wife, who was continually suffering with a slight Bkih trouble and who had been try ing different prescriptions and meth ods with my assistance, told me she was going to get some of the Cutlcura Remedies and give them a fair trial. But as I did not know much about Cuttcura at that time I was doubtful whether it would help her. Her skin would thicken, break and bleed, pecially on the fingers, wrists and arms. I could do nothing to relieve her permanently. When she first ap. plied the warm baths of Cutlcura Soap and applications of Cutlcura Ointment she saw a decided Improve ment and in a few days she was com pletely cured. "I lost no time In recommending the Cutlcura Remedies to Mr. and this was two months ago. I told him to wash with warm baths of the Cutlcura Soap and to apply the Cutl cura Ointment generously, me. from the very first day's use of the Cutlcura Remedies he was greatly relieved and today he Is completely cured through their use. I have great faith in the Cutlcura Remedies and shall always have a good word for them now that I am convinced of their wonderful merits." (Signed) B L. Whitehead, M. D., 108 Dartmouth St., Boston, Mass., July 22, 1910. That Might Be Inducement. It was during the hot spell and on the hottest night of the week that a South side teacher took a number of her little charges for a car ride. In the Public Square they piled out and were marched to the telescope set up by a man who vends peeps at the heavenly bodies at so much The children ?y*re might look at the moon, a little lec ture accompanying the lesBcm that the moon was a cold body. "Teacher/' spoke up one little South elder, "when you look through the glass does your face get cold?"— Cleveland Leader. per peep, told that they DOCTOR PRESCRIBES j j es Believe .1 An Unlaureled Hero. Here is a niche In the Hall of Fame for Seth A. Eaton, a,rural mail car rier from the Middleboro postofflee, who, surrounded by woodland fire, his horse lying on the ground stifled with smoke, hts own hair singed, his hat burned and one side of his face and hands blistered, was still mindful of duty and saved the mall he was carry ing by burying it in the sand, before he fought through the line of fire to safety. Not all the heroes tread the battlefields—Fall River Herald. D Probably there is nothing so in sincere as the struggle between two women to see which shall pay the fare. car Pleasant,Refreshing Beneficial, __ Gentle and Effective, CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. In tfie Circle, on evero Package of the Genuine. ° A - DO NOT LET ANY DEALER DECEIVE YOU . \%t fÖJ SYRUP OP PICS AND ELIXIR OP SENNA HAS SO» CUVEN UNIVERSAL SATISFACTION FOR MORE THAN THIRTY YEAHS PAST. AND ITS WONDERFUL SUCCESS HAS LED SCRUPULOUS MANUFACTURERS OF IMITATIONS TO OFFER INFERIOR PREPARADONS UNDER SIMILAR NAMES AND COSTING THE DEALER LEU, THEREFORE. WHEN BUXINC iL co,, oL UN. NotelfeWItaneofths Gompaniv CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO/ «uiÄRbsrRBre hunted straight across, near the bottom, and in the CIRCLE,N$AR the TOP OF EVERY PAcW.OFTlï CENUtNE. REGULAR PRICE SOc PER BOTTLE, ONE only, for sale sy all leading druggists. SIZE miniature nemos °F PACKAGE. BYRUP OP PIGS AND EUX1R OP SENNA IS TM» unn _ _. ROMk AND EFFECTIVE REMEDY FOR - STOMACH TROUbSa*^-. WHO ti ' AND BILIOUSNESS DUE TO CONSTIPATION. HEADACH M - » «chsa£ toyS/ÎSTÆ^ Zv BE ? maAL WHICH ■ manufaciurkmiy ™ 0 CENUD<B ' R-AJ.fftQM.A Flfi Svnnafa WOMEN MAY AVOID OPERATIONS ! By taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound The following letter from Mrs. Orville Rock will prove how unwise it is for women to submit to the dangers of a surgical ojieratlon when It may he avoided by taking Lydia E. Rink ham's Vegetable Compound. Ehe was f ourweeks in the hospital nnd came homo suffering worse than before. Here is her own statement. Paw Paw, Mich I suffered very i.—"Two years ago severely with a dis placement. I could not be on my feet for a long time. Mr physician treated w me for seven months TM without much relief : and at laBt sent me $£to Ann Arbor for fM- an operation. I was ' there four weeks and C* came home suffering ■P worse than before. I) My mother advise^ 'L _I me to try Lydia' E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and I did. Today lam well and strong and do all my own housework. I owe my health to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and advise my friends who are afflicted with any female complaint to try It."—Mrs. Orville Rock, R. R. No. 6, Paw Paw, Michigan. If you are ill do not drag along until an operation is necessary, but at once take Lydia E. Tinkham's Vegetable Compound. , For thirty years it has been the stan dard remedy for women's ills, and has positively restored the health of thou sands of women. Why don't you try It? — ,■ I® ■ : Q l •'S Some people seem to make clalty of thinking only near-thoughts. When a laxative is needed, take the al ways potent Garfield Tea. Composed of Herbs. a spe Ungracious Drops. Stella—Did they give the bride a shower? Bella—Well, all her friends threw cold water on the bridegroom. Progress of Civilization. Lady—And did you make your gregation give up cannibalism ? Missionary (suppressing a grin)— Not quite; hut after much trouble I persuaded them to use knives and forks.—The Throne. con Getting Acquainted. When a new family moves Jn door the old boy and the new boy climb up on the fence to get acquaint ed, and it is done as follows: "What's your name?" "None of yours?" "None of your business, sassy." "So are you." "Don't you talk back to me!" "And don't you to me!" "I'm mad!" "And I'm awfuller than you are!" "I've got a dog." "And I've got a goat." And five minutes later they good friends. next your business—what's You are an awful fighter when I'm are JAMES BRAID SAYS: can himself justice if hi» teet hurt. Many thousands are using daily, abroad and in this country. Alien'. Koot ka»e the anuaeptic powder to be .haken ''j i he "j 10 ?"- All the prominent Golfer» and Tennis Player, at Augu.ta, Pinehurst and Palm Beach got much satisfaction fub,e.l t8 T th ' 9 Spring. It give, a rent tulne.. and a spring}- feeling that make» >on forget you have feet. Allen'. Foot haue ta the greatest comfort discovery of .1- „ ïc 80 *"> to use. It prevent» •oreness, blisters or puffing and give» reel from tired, tender or swollen feet. Seven. hofm-e the public, over 30,OM teatimonial». Don t go on your vacation without a package of Allen'» Foot-Ease Sold everywhere, 25c. Don't accept wy ÄS 1 OlÄ le iT R„y R N E Addre "' D i PtMWl tarwkere.a* trMU m 4 km, ||| ornamental, cwt«. ienLchcp. UutU 33| MM«. Can't spill «g tip over, will or .n)ur« anyth tag. In. Of «II Mtn« moilouu ! liu De Calk A va. Brooklyn, I.V.