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DR COMIC SECTION
Mickie Must Be Among the Creditors \twvuvcs for. -mt FIVE«. , 0.0 MAM* Indo ^avto HAN LIFE * i£z Amonoo U€«£ MV osr r m St LEMT « to £l»A GOOF— (J? eoMFtRMeo öooaowe«, )o __ 1 2 J ( vieu., we. owes MOUES to EVftMOOOS IU A BOT we AIUT MO # L> V • NiouFtRMeo'Eos«»owe9.*,Jt% ~ Becox we xu-os ^ tKVCES n AS A 1 GtFY.OERU his woe <* t 4 ■axs& The End of a Perfect Day Sb ßRievf T/ttf t^ 1 ? OH.-UC DARLING Diplomacy? JUST 5CE THAT FIGURE AND THOSE SLENDER ANKLE-3 MV, SMC WAS PLEASING TO THE EYE. , wasn't shc • 7 YEARS ☆ L.T.«M> Zd-m ■ Ç jy«»t«r» M»w«p»p«r I'ntaa Why Castoria? ago Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups were the remedies in comjion use for Infants and Children; Castor Oil so nauseating as to be almost impossible and the others all containing Opium in one form or another, but so disguised as to make them pleasant to the taste, yet really to stupify the child and give the appearance of relief from pain. It required years of research to find a purely vegetable combination that would take the place of these disagreeable, unpleasant and vicious remedies that from habit had become almost universal. This was the inception of, and the reason for, the introduction of Fletcher's Castoria, and for over 30 years it has proven its worth, received the praise of Physicians everywhere and become a household word among mothers. A remedy ESPECIALLY prepared for Infants and Children and no mother would think of giving to her baby a i without consulting a physician. remedy that she would use for herself \>t Contents 15 Fluid 1 Children Cry For alcohol-3 pkh cent. AV<*eîablc Préparation!» M similntm^UieFood Vjktjt*. ting the St omadfl and Ik w _ TheretoPromoting Qw-i-rfutne5sandHe<ta«ö* netther oiam. MorpMne [>lineralJîoTNAHCO T,c j ^^fl jfnrSAttX UO^ .s *— « » "iSSSSmsL I (T««tti nC Ihmfro ra^jp 11 ^ fftcSi««« S.<nFt^ of Do CairTADnCra*^®®' vt~W YORK Eitel Copy of Wrapper. CASTORIA r Have You Tried It? Everybody has read the above headline; how many believe It? Have you a little-one in the home, and haa that dear little mite when its stomach waa not Just right felt the comforts that come with the use of Fletcher's Castoria ? You have heard the cry of pain. Have you heard them cry for Fletcher'« Castoria? Try it. Just help baby out of ita troubla tomorrow with a taste of Can toris. Watch the diäerence in the tone of the cry, the look in tho eye, the wiggle in the tiny fingers. The transformation is complete from pain to pleasure. Try it. You'll find a wonderful lot of Information abont Baby in tha booklet that is wrapped around every bottle of Fletcher'« Castoria. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of .▼AUK KOMKAMV, Hi» Qrcat Mistake. Joseph Levenson, head of New York's motion picture censorship, said at a luncheon : "The movies do a lot of good. But they do harm, too, sometimes. Think of the love affairs they break ofT !" " 'It's all over,' a young man groaned one day. 'It's all over now between Mabel and me.* " 'Sorry to hear flint, old chap.' said second young man. 'What caused the split, may I ask?' " 'I took Mntiel to the movies Inst night, and she said that the heroine of the serial called 'The Fact of Death" was a beautiful girl. "'Welir •"Well, I agreed with her.'" Spoiled Her Evening. "Maud says she didn't !«ve a good time at the reception nt all." "What was the trouble?" "She'd heard a choice bit of gossip about a girl who was there, and the girl kept within hearing distance all the time, so that Stand didn't have a j chance to tell It."—Boston Transcript. Braved Wrath of Hawaiian Goda. Towing his camera In a tub, a rep resentative of Bishop museum In Hono lulu recently braved the threats hand ed down from Hawaiian mythology, crossed the 200-.vard arm of the sea between the Island of Lanai and the rock known as I'uupehe Island, and on an Improvised scaffold mounted the 80foot cliff,, without being subjected to the wrath of the gods of yore. No Haw-attari had scaled the Walls for probably more than a hundred years, and a white man never before. It was the general belief that rocks would be rolled down by an unseen hand on any so presumptuous to at tempt to gain the summit, but thla miracle fulled to materialize. Non-Burning Wood. Wood that will not burn Is, of ! -ourse, a much-to-be-desired thing It is reported that not b>ng ago there I was tested on a considerable scale In j England an American intention for ! rendering wood noninflarnmablc. It ap i pears that the sap Is first withdrawn I from the wood by evaporation In heat j ed vacuum chambers. Then a fire ! proofing solution Is forced Into the I [«»res of the tlml>er under hydraulic j pressure. It Is claimed that wood thus treated resists decay as well as fire.— j Washington Star. Putting Him at Ease. I was out walking with a man who Is bushful. 1 tried In every wny 1 knew to make advances, and as a final resort began to rave about the won derful night. As we were walking on a poorly paved aldewalk I spoke of the starts, when lo and behold, if I didn't fall suddenly, having stumbled. My companion said ; "I think you're up too high ; better come down to earth." —Exchange. j If misery loves company It'a up to •verybody to get married. And tha Discussion Ended. Two little boys, living In different towns, one (lay were visiting an auut In a distant city. A discussion arose between them as to the merits of their home towns. The heights of their re spective churches became a part of the discussions. "Our church reaches above the tree tops." suld one. "Our church reaches to the sky," retorted the other. "Oh, hut the steeple of our church reached clear above the sky and punched a hole through heaven," ex claimed the first boy, and thla closed the argument. Nothing to Chooss Bstwesn Thom. Husband—Hu. ba, ha ! Did you ever see a funnier sight than a woman try ing to drive a nail? Wife—-Yes; a man trying to wrap up a bundle for the laundry!—London Answers. Education in Industry Is Not a Function to Be Left to the Worker By W. D. SCOTT, President Northwestern University LSïSïSîScSESïSïLîïZSHSïlSESESHSESÎSESES^SïSiâS 25ZS2S25252SZ52SZ5Z5Z52S Education in industry is not a function that can be left to the worker. It is not a responsibility that can lie shifted to the individual foreman and superintendent. It is not limited to such agencies as continuation school* and classroom instructions within or without the plant. Neither is it limited to the casual and incidental experiences that are had in the shop from day to day. Education in industry is progressing slowly, but in some firms -it is provided for according to a plan formulated by an expert who attempts to utilize all the equipment and all the personnel of the plant and strives to provide an effective education for every employee of th® company during the entire period of his service. Employers everywhere have recognized the folly of attempting to han dle men by the application of the old methods based on fear and wage». • tiu tl e i r.i of paiurmi in »hmaliti»| men to action. Prominent among these panaceas are profit-sharing, employee representation, industrial democracy, piece-rate, bonus, welfare, rigid su» pervision and inspection and the open shop. The application of science in discovering effective methods of stimu lating men lias been much greater than we are able to appreciate at tho present tine. The teaching of modern psy<diol"gv on individual differ» p?:c*-s has had immediate application. Psychology ha» emphasized tho fact that individual differences are relatively small in our physical quali ties and in ail qualities which we share with the higher animals, but that individual differences are enormous in acquired traits and in the higher human qualities. The emphasis on individual differences has been of scarcely less im portance than the emphasis on the complexity of each individual m hia response to incentive to action. Every human being respond* to an in* definite number of types of motivation. It is probable that no human be ing is enabled to make a maximum exertion unless he is moved by th® simultaneous application of several motives. King Qaorga Democratic. J "When be la out of the public eyw King Ueorge often sacrifice® appear ance for comfort—Indeed, while la conversation with him not long ago 1 noticed that one of the shoes ho wore waa adorned with a patch !" This la one of many Intimate anecdote« of his long connection with the royal family told by Ernest Brooks, O. B. K., the accredited royal photographer. In the Htrand magazine. Queen Mary'® favorite portrait of Princess Mary re veals something of the king's tastes In regard to feminine fashions. When Mr. Brooks showed the king the first print, his majesty raised an objection to the width of the panniers on either side of the princess' frock snd or dered him to huve them taken out of the negative. — Quite True. Howell—"I>o you think the wrist watch has come to stay? Powell—"I hope not. I want mine to go," If » bass drum doesn't make good music it drowns a lo, of bad.