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epj^didlJSsatai * > Prtvilss* «> Fighting. tVom.ii In « tali * the privilege )». In the re did ns *T much Wilton n iln IK! At from ut l>< wo me foi •d in of Uju ar fe brigad of l-i.Çhl I. Of th 10." tr> drilled i am a* City und •re -n Isom d in tin Wished to EnlUt. idM.r. Bril ft Fhiledfdpbl« girl who wmm bor o July 4, IK0£, upplUi U» Hw ri-I ion to oalUt In i «lory of tbo N» v > In r**pl tor ti bind portttt it wiot Impoeeltdc M\n* line hi di wbi.ri for in-r t. 'rhu i IlftV that f<#r her Ut AtUlat in rul iou lotting a înunjiM' t to th«* tontAltt r. Mlny Ih H a navy.*— New tttyii the Infotfoni oorpa of Dm tin t lie in TV York Bun Th« Und« Rernu« Farm. ('• auxiliary of the M< iuml.il AAftOcUtlmi The I'hrlc Heim docl«I«»d to purr U a« o Hnap Bun Farm ti tl««» Hlgn of <h«' Wren'» Ne»t and w«ut It I«» the public un a memorial :o Joe) Clmmlb i Harri«. Hnap Mean Farm »t the Hlgn «)f flu* Wren's N« Ht was Um« home of the hiftlorlan of Worn«' eric Hi mu - for many years nml It The mentor 1res that tile fa «lb lh<*rc Uml hr di«d 4«1 ftftMM'Ittlldfl <1 hW i»altl i*n rnllrely by th« loti« «»f rhlldtun u I biivt* found »I* N«*w York light in Illicit) II«'mu i 4mi. Nutmeg Maid in a Burnou«. Beiu»: lucky In the imkscmnIoii of a itatoeaqae figure that enables her to carry off" styles «f costumes that would uverwhelm a girl of less strik er, Miss Maud Wat mar*. mg prenn laaghtor of the Hcililtni of that liumi a flow 'rem Ithodn Island, clliu mg style of gartnaature Greek or dbcrwlfee. Mho ban Introduced the '»inmum an an evening wiap In place ti re convetitfoiiRl loose coat. jf the Hera la of white camels' hair, heavy ■ nd silky, with lining of »oft autln. The i a|s- fulls to the hem of her town. The circular portion Is out* lined In wide gold briild, and n sind tar decorntkiii reaches from the hern In the back of th* hood, which Is mud* entirely of ermine The burn ana, say those who have used It for a wrap, will not crush the moat frag ile of evening gowns. New York Proas. i War on Fliaa. Mr». Bernard Tlcti« «if New Or Hiaiin in the lender In tho vigorous war In (tie ( Tracent City to extci mlnatc (he house lly. Pouters de (lifting the habits of the house fly and Its proclivity fur gathering and transmitting disease germs are he ing scattered all through the Eolith - re Sinti s, A code of resisctntilllty naa been established and any home keeper who la known t House fly within her domain* Is pul ui the same class with I hose who harbor other nutorlmis Insects, 111 some of the larger cilles all (table keeper» are required to reitls 'er with a view to having tlielr prcin to*» Inspected regularly, nml they ar* prosecuted stioidd they not pre vent t Im- breeding of filet. The chief object of the war will lie to destroy the breeding places of tlm house fly with the hope of ridding the country (lernmii' iitly of th« pest. New York allow ft Sun. Glove* for Shopping. For morning we*r anil »hopping, the gauntlet g lore I* by far the most popular. Seven* tslloi mud* s alt have long atenvea and the Ian colored glove of heavy kid stitched with red or bright yellow I» In keeping with the style the gown The kid In the shopping gauntlet Ir heavy enough to protect the bands vo that a muff may be dispensed with Another glove la In lemon color of steep champagne ».hade Mud«* of Ktorrwbtn. tbe »««ms are pique :»ewn •lid heavily stitched on the backs. These gloves are wrist h ugth mid close with a large white pearl button. three-quarter glove (Vir »treet wear I* In n d.llsli brown glaeo kid. With long sleeve* it Is worn over the coir. When gloves of accessory colots worn H I* considered In good taste to have the top« of the »hoes eorvrs|*oiiil with them; also the but ton*. New Haven Register. fu.-hiooabh TI *' SI ■ The Hunt Figure An extremely original figure Is the ~H«ut" in wrbtch thn*e papier-mache l»ra*ce Into the room, ridden bar by smalt Jockeys wearltig the rarer-* Th» Jockey« distribute ttu consist of hunting color* Savoy«, which Tor both «unit and wonu-n tied with tbe saim" colors. Among the Tuvors suited to these flguies are ban of red aud gold, with tbe device Cl Of»# m-r.' J90C ou tb*ni for tbe men. antique missal bag« of red velvet, cnibrobl ♦red with crests and tle*l with gold eterlilc light «•ont. for the lanterna with bolterir* Inside for the ami watchmen'* cattles for women. womeu the men. natural flower fans, direr voire staff* trimmed with red ribbon, crystal pcnhold rs lied with ribbons and shall ash ti mal«. In one eotllloi lately hoop) irchlds wer« nn t um*d with rt. and in a » of Japan«*« is. nils ifetti pad win y pretty, a d in itu- 1 bton aims, and showered in ti t)K they Il over «n» from " Butterfly Th« Disinfected Veil. "blew Th» «till a '* veil li 'oriti* U dlagi AI b«*r In a Jf til P ced P bohtird It t of a i mi. mum huf style i »f Veil her moat tteaaful "It hut d i for ot 1 m en, m veil in a «AKttlllttt tothtng men like an oilf inutn, •cud entirely weapon id:« n. J w*'ll na a Ifi b I ho i|e pnrtunily I can't think,'' ugh. "what all ting about, get ail the power they •H illy I Atippoxe, however, theyr«' above veil« mid In«», oitlceni« nti «he added, wj ihre« suffi h v 1 when they m lv la wain other fernln md only eure to ar niun with their ; tlgh dea In veils I« , 1 ho Ibote poor iwn Weapons." A m the dlslnfl - led veil, tresleil by bleb I ch«m< i* way chang They leal proi * « > «•k th«* hav« no but any partiel« of duxt Ich may nlft through ihf* in* n h baconira lmrnfdlato* color r texture any impure air ly disinfected. New York ft e»H. Smart and Graceful. There Is no difficulty In dressing for cold or warm weutherj hut with the coming of the latter we are faced with time win n I wear a coat Is i hot. Ollier places than Ivlin Ste vciihoii'm description downright meteorological pur ml ihn dlfllcul whleli Is ate«! ml a forcing house after luncheon Is not small. to lie I burgh merit of " galory In the spring. •y of dressing for a day cold at I) A. M. Tim new frocks are designed nil mlraldy to meet thfs situation; but all expert could tell whether they were gowns or pelisses. Therefore, In Hie genial blinks of sunshine, they luive the air of being light and spring like outdoor garments, are still susceptible of being treated im frocks mid hidden under welcome wraps. ' The IVIrectolrb mid Princess styles are likely to list In these combination If they vanish from none they gowns, i* among us otherwise A elinimlng examp! light tweed, the tug of old-rose and curious It Is held round *dc In I« in alrlpei stripes lie mini brown', giving u c Hull of pinkish rafe-iuelalt. the wnlnt by ft tan color, emhrold licit of civil In cherry color and black silk In a design of whorls, The passes muter the straight which fastens tons to the hem. back with pointed vet, matching the stand-up The narrow sleeves arc with button*, and the vest of cream colored luce, held down with tiny black satin buttons and piped with belt front, with tan velvet bnt Tlto bodice turns revqra ôf tan vet coltar. trimmed cherry-color On Prince Is adapted t »limilntliu; a coat or outdoor gowns the tunic Idci the ha ui t* purpose of wrap. Fashion Note*. Belts should match the skirt. ire ns popular ns ever. Black will play a great part Hits sea Plumed hats son. Contrasts in embroidery and braid ing are rare. Ribbons play an important part In feminine dress. Among tho new lingerie are the prin cess chemises. There are signs of the reappearance of the bertha. The voiles are less talked of than for some The colors for both sttk and lisle hose are almost endless. Nothing fixed, nothing that has a premeditated look, Is permitted about the hair. Some of th® tilted hats are trimmed only on the lower stile, which is usual ly right. Among the tailored suits Iho coats are not quite as long us they were last season. >arous. nearly all striped, which adds to the long lined effects of the s< Chcrrl grec miei again become popular. The cuirass Is a bodice that fits the figure closely, but that does not sug ïesl any const!letlou of the waistline straight and still close!}- fitting, to the edges of which is added a skirt. The duller metallic effects are gain ing speedily In favor. In fact, the met al laces are dyed or veiled with net, so that all that Is left of their brilliance is a soft sort of Incandescent shim mer. The lati st umbrella has the si the zodiac woven Into the border, the handle has n tasscllcd loop through which to thrust the wrist, the tip* of the frame are gilt, aud the handle is the color of the silk. Skirtings U8on. and plum* iu all states ot and decay, have ripeness • : ••»•§§§§••••••••••§•••••»• : THE SCHOOL AGE. ! « ■ • •••t#«mi9»C»3fe#S«5050» n in mlddi<? life fot paid much attention to Th man t fact ill: In com ' ulltlons, p al Ions. i j j 'I' 1 1 * ,r ige that It »III j ! j y j leal wel- ; schoolrooms. Their ill The youth with narrow shotfliL-rs might dress in broadcloth might uns« in broadcloth. It Is pornapg to give your aclf away than to be sold. ! Many n fallow puts up a bold front i H seems quite natural that a pull ! will get a man to the top quicker j than a push. of the Gentle J ; j I sent of com I or !h m I do of that d d a I W n fid; nd tlit it well renierai» In which It » cherished th that h ■k bo yn «hou Id a by fifth ho deplore >t thing)« ar Th« i) coi the kinder \ to b! ! it. w rti hilo it for the b* bull U a »P an Ira* ow rather tt la, on the nd thin rei »trdly for th la a direct reuult of tho I aonnhle limita, un< better, ft I lucre d int< at In hyglr nicA jve nil In the pa: uh affecting pbya hoi « of child hoc fare. 'I hr* tinuntial child, thr; child with f the phenomenal brain, hacked by the will forge ahead In and there need fine physique, everythin be no ft ir for him, as there might » been in the old di forcing. wall hav x ot rut hli'ss nowadays ar<* skeptical of th>- infant prodigies, anil It is well that they should be. In tlm ; of the average child , ot fair heredity and Intelligence, It Is v»'tly In tils favor thnt he should be recognlxed fer the »mail animal he is meant to be. Young children aro not fitted to spend leng hours of con finement In t rains are not yet ready for inueh ap plication, either In quantity or qual ity. Their little growing bodies need the open air and the Inc culnr activity that characterizes all natural children. tut mus As a mailer of economics, tt lins been proved again and again that the child who has been Judiciously held back In early life will bn found easily to catch up with the chill who has been forced forward, while ho liaivu tremendous advantage In stored-np health and vigor. This Is not a plea for a starvation d let y for any active brain or Inquiring in I mi; education for children so equipped is Iu the very atmosphere, and will not lie escaped. It is rather a protest, against a school life begun early, against confinement In schoolrooms for long sessions, against any system of education that asks lit t tie children of live r six years of age to stt still, or to (iay attention, understand for more than a few or to min Youth's Companion. Utes ut time. MOItlJS OK WISDOM, It sometimes happens that Aises her best friend by marrying him. girl Charity covers multitude o^f sins that might better be left exposed. When a fellow Is In a hole, don't rub It In by looking down on him. Any man can have an appreciative audience by merely talking tj him self. There ls on*» »lgn that Is never n forgery, and that Is the siçn of >H ok*». Even the undertaker rejoices In the fact that the fools arc not all dead yet. We speak of a fellow as a coming, man when' lie realty makes a go of it. A man doesn't have to bo a con tortionist to pat himself on the back. No plan's credit Is so bail that he can't borrow trouble. Nothing is so universally imitated as success. Only a fool wll strive for success by the skyrocket route Two heads are better than one ex cept In thi matter of keeping a secret. Any fellow who has tried It tell you that It's no lark to be a jail bird. with nothing more than a fan waistcoat. Have von ever noticed that all the men who go to rest cures are married i men?—From "Musln Cynic," In the New York Tiroes Listener Overhears Scrafthins* By HORACE DODD tit SUT. The lecture was over, and the gen tlemau who did the talking «trained ! Ms ears as he followed the audl out of the hall to gather in. s i far as | he could, what sort of an impression 1 he had made. AS he dr.-w near to ,„.* dmirway two uld gentlemen who were j making their way out just ahead of j him rendered a verdict., j "Well, Backside," said one of j them, "what did >ou think of it?" "I ve heard worse." said Bankslde. "Did von think It was at *11 ilium in'line .„kid tlieoth, -. V, ... . idled''the nerab Bank-î e •• I S. ,. u ; . '.r r l don. quite catch vo.tr point, j said the questioner Why. it w.-.s Illumina: .ng. bat it «truck mo as haviue nior•* &as th«> electricity about It." cxi laini d , critic.—From Judge. THE PULPIT. ÏCHOLARLV SUNDAY SERMON BY THE REV. H. G. GREENSMJTH. A Tbe me; Limiting Jesus (lirUt. nfng, o, N Y.—In the First Ba flat Church here, Suuduy the minister, the Her. Harry Glad Greenamitli, preached on "dm ' I lllog Jesus Christ." The sermon touched upon w hat he declared to be the, limitations of the Km manuel Movement. He also spoke of Chris tinn Science. The text was from Mat j thew 13 ; & K : "And He did not many ! mighty works there because of their i unbelief." Mr Greensmlth raid, j among other things: Even the Holy One of God, seem j ingly, had limitations. He was 1 prophet without honor In Ills own, land. In Christ we ftud the wisdom of the ages, the skill of the universe, He was the "vis medlcatrlx" of all! j science, religion and medicine, eminent over all, and yet limited. In Capernaum, per contrary to Naz ! aretb, there wem* to have been no j limit to the "powers" of Jesus. There '•and in adjacent places He had! j wrought the mightiest miracles I ; known to the ages. No other man ! has turned water into wine, or healed j a nobleman's son of palsy. None but Jesus has cleaned out devils out of the temple of man's soul, or out of the visible temple of God's Kingdom on earth. entering Into Jerusalem. His be-i loved city, the city which caused the I very nerve centres of Ills being to leap with joy or travail In anguish Ho saw a man Impotent for thirty eight yean, lly a word from the lips of this '*n»1ert»«ti Nazaren«" th« mlin take» no hl» he,! ami »ne« aw.nv re ofr L 1 joiciug. even here we find limita« tlons. Christ could <lo nothing of Hiinnelf * I am come In Mv Kather'a namê and y,' i'Velve Vie not " "The Bcrlpturcs testify of Me. and yet ye „.in ii,, « »„j win not come unto Me. Ann here wp sec forthcmninir " "if -in. other come in his own name, him ye will ropfivn " « _ I h ,,. 11.1 .L. uni !,1 hBM ir/me over l)o* io and Mr Kddy. They set forth a religion In their own name, and people have gone wild, and Christ Inst, id of being ex •'Hid lias been bowed from His Ihpoiic Kddylsrn,^ falsely called uni . ,,r V'hrili in 'i't or Ido I at r\ worse I tom Mii^nln rv and Dowielsni, Is fast "going unto Us own' to Us founder. Christ's pow er Is limited by these two fads. entering the temple one Sabbath. Jesus meets a man whose right hand cries th» r Rerih's "Will Ho I I him" " th» Pharisees ask And 1 , spite Of them, Jcf.ii shows forth His power and commands the man to stand forth. Then after a quiet talk on His sovereignty, He orders the man to stretch forth his hand, and lie . « ?H ,. 1 »• F ''ill , r 1 8 , * to* tim'd ness "and they "nbitted how they might destroy Him, thus IlmlV.ng again His powers. Thus far we have seen Christ's power over the lower limbs, in that lie caused a man to walk for the first n e n ar Q ",im 0 .h^ 0t «î»I useless; others who on ihe point of death He restores to strength. These exemplify His powers over life, but, entering the ( ity of Nain, Ho shows Ills power over death. The only sou of a widowed mother is being carried to the grave. Jesus commands him to arise. And the young man sits up and »peaks. To another born blind He gives sight. Surely such tniracu loua deeds ought to have removed all unbelief But. sail to relate. He could not do in Ills own city any mighty «ork ■• , iu: ' ot their un!', liet Lvon HIS own disciples at times manifested this unbelief, or lack of ex-pllclt trust, .1 oh n In pri n sliov. ; this »litrlt in his 11 1 1 Christ s um v n - not sufficient to remove all doubt, even when He said: Go, tell John what ye have seen and heard: Thu blind receive Ihoir sight, lame walk, deaf hear, and the dead are raised," etc. And all these doubts limited the « a,. ... ~ Christ S limitations. He was sub servient to His Father s will, and He must have helpers with Him. Every step He took He counseled with the Fa;her before taking It. "And He • uttnued all night in prayer to God. And when it was day He appointed twelve, that they might be with Him, and that He might send them forth to preach, and to hava authority to heal." east out dénions. "And as He came down from the mount a great; number of people from all sections rame to hear Him und to be healed ! of their diseases. And the multitude! to touch Him, for power came i forth from Him, and He healed them all Now. this power of healing was' given tv) these new "Christs,*' or, as I they were afterwards called. ''Chris-! Haus« *' at Antioch. These men re celved their new power and went out; under orders. How well they obeyed: ia recorded. They were to ho voices of God. | "For It is not ye that sneak, but the LSpirit of youi* Father that speakerh ; in you." "I will give you a mouth ami wisdom, w hich all your adver-; sartos shall not Wo able to withstand or to gainsay." And they went— preached, cast out devils, anointed j with oil th n Pre I f ; that were sick, heuled 1 them all. All power was given to them which Christ hud "1 have given you au iwlr ,1° »1 Milf 11 i fbortty o^r the^tvM upon wWch ha Xm^t^V^to^ortho^o?.«! tie faith, wherefore didst thou doubt? The disciples were also rebuked be cause their littleYaith prevented their healing the demoniac boy. Power had been given them, and . ftHBIHMi WPr ® rebuked for their failure to "*• 11 * Just as much as the one talent man was rebuked. These brief suggestions lead to the quwtion: When did the authority gWea t0 the dt ^ lple g end? Why »houtd there not be direct manifesta- c tions of the miraculous saving power ; r over diseases to-day among the disci pie* of Christ as in the apostolic day*? The closing of the canon certa' .iy did uot close the door of healing. — ^ 'Why Aficrth*r tfeould tft ar: Q* h Of the nit'ura it pi I ti H; is not greater than i am in Km ma nit el movement gfjan get my hat hut when I read light In F uld not w rby with th« I ara reading t it. rful it ■ all I on change) mighty wo ; Why rannof the : be wrought lu i wrought In Cap. S putting a limita an j Christ? simply be | aud Chr! i I j j j ; ! ! j I ! 'fP* j *®" This is one of the most Inspiring j 8n ^ Instructive prayer and praise ser \* c ® s on rt ' cor 'J < if The clrcum stances—In a dark hole, with torn abd bl t Pdln 5 a " d 'f 1 « an<1 I "'' h a yery out ook for >1« '*»[• ï^, * g0 ? d 'V"?, 1 , 0 p L ay , Pg , 5 °i 1 ' bmp. Jas. 5.13). But it might îf.l'L* „''.'"Il "T® r '° 8ln ?. pr î U ?* phii % • 17 '*' 1 vit 11 *V 4 \r n u * . Vn* - w. 1 Pet. 14:4; Eph. 5:20). Sorrows and aches taken In that way become »**et friends. (2) The time *»., _ . ' / .. .._ for I d ?i*ïi' r J'j Jl.Vre J .? , r J 1 ^ ra * er Rn( l praise meeting. It '"' Khl 8PPn ' as lf Pa "' and Sllas woul<1 *»!• fZTShl" 'Slvf ftnu getting strength for the next ,i ava fr-inio »„* * trials. But strength can often g |"pp etter ( . g , aln ^ b, L J^ er " a ba " '») I he result— a great earthquake,'* ' foundations of the pri Joosed'^the" IsiTor'and^hls whole L""f 'v,,.. 1|a J'° r , and , h ls , »•jolt , r , . '5 ** ,pd a . nd re J° lcl °C ™ nr sy ?oHt Ther^Lre'Zn^ ,. r i ion errf who need to have the! I,alld * loosed. Let us prsy for that. TIkib 1s (treat need of the conversion '.^1' h also h ° U pau? ld wn„lrt' t n '"vS^h/ve Ln s i„ ,riîH fr n a T h " himself lwen cïstmîo nrL gon Tfipy v,eru doubtless a hard-' (T „ w d. more, used to profanity a!,d blasphcu.y than to prayer and j 60 55 s <,f Pralw. | -J, 1 ' Tiiorouah!»'''ronv»««? 1 a"' JL , , Jl,, ', 7" ;.n anxious lnaulrer. ' He asked a Kraat question. A question every Innn „hotild ask. Note why the Jailor asked It. how he asked It, from whom h ® u f kcd * J > Why: Because he Tand feel It "r'K? not been listening will the nrlsoners as j, nuI nn( j S1 | tts praye( j ;ln ^ gunR Ht . p a ,i p e en fast asleep. But God^ woke ! j,j m ap . it is a great thing to have 1 God "'^ e 115 U P- Ha ha<1 been | JfS" teU^SoMbTf.wUh j !^ d holy men H» had been brought ! f acP f aC( , with God and he saw 1 himself utterly lost, us any sane man ' r0 cs himself when* brought face to facé with eternity and God. (2) How: In deep earnestness. None of the trifling and shallowness eharac teristic of so many modern "inquiry- | rooms" here — "trembling for fear, ! M1 down." Men who ask this ques- j tion, iu this spirit, will soon be rejoic- I mg as this jailor was. (3) From!-» whom: From men who knew the an- j «wer; from men who knew God's word.tr. 32); from men who were ; FaV ed themselves. A great answer to (h e great question. But a very aim p( e answer. What is it to believe on t th,, Lord Jesus? To "receive Him" ol . tBkt , H im (Jno. 1:12). Take Him as uur Saviour who died in our place I ,| sa . r>3:U: 1 Pet. 2:24; Gat. 3:13). Take Him as the One who rose again ! sjrÂrîÂysfiS *. Heb. 7:25). Again K is to commit ourselves and ail that we have to Him ■ Tim. 1 12). Cast yourseU upon ! Him, surrender absolutely to Him, ! leave all with Him. that Is the step that saves a mai and Silas did uot stop with merely telling the jailor to believe on the Lord Jesus, ihev "Spake the Word" unto him (Rom. 10:17; comp. Jno. 20:31). Here is where many workers make a mistake. They rightly tell people to "believe." but they do not give them the word about Christ crucified and risen to enable them to believe. It does not take long to get a man saved \ ,f he is in earnest. This jailor ajemed ,! a bard case. He was brutal, he was indifferent, he was utterly ignorant. n u t in an hour (v. S3) he had passed out of suicidal despair into the rejolc i n?> gentleness and abounding ho 9 pi-; taiity of a baptized believer In Christ. | Surely there is nothing about the way 0 f salvation that it takes long to tell | or long to learn. One hour is suffi- ! cient for the whole business. Note the results of genuine conversion: tl) j Transformation from brutality to ten- ! tier compassion. (2) Open and im- ! tism. f t! \nd is uot this ll&iitatl'ji] >iir faith i* *o - Utile,' not do many might} • because of ottr unb so •r. works hei •37?t Journey—The (Tdlipplan Jailer, Acts &ünbâ:jràcl70oP fVTLR NATIONAL LESSON COM MENTS Fort JFLV 11. Pubjorf: Paar« Second Mlftftionury Text, ; 10:16-10—Golden Acti 10:31—Commit V*. 20-81. ! A Midnight Prnyrr mid Pritiae Service In .Fall, 25. TIME.—A, D. 52. PEACE. —Phil- ' EXPOSITION. — I. mediate confession of Christ in bap 13) Great joy (R. V.). (4) i Generous hospitality. 15) A trans formed home. Jai , ; -„ V40 . ln the mornlng the maf . ; istra,es wpre frightened. They no ! 0a *K r wisht,d , ° a pu , nl * h Paul and S , u ! î'Â'n/SÂÎ thinking But they we™ not to pet ri d of Paul as easily as thev , thought, lie was- a Roman citizen and they had beaten him publicly and unoondemned This was a serious of tense. They had beaten him publicly 111. Paul anil Silas Released From ■■ and now they must Justify him as publicly. Their former severity changes Into utter nbsequte*ne*s. They Pa ™ aad ^ b "° a * b ' aad t b *> brought and they begged. They did n . ot ta8 ' en <^>r departure from the c ' >- J h P' camfprted the young d!s r - ) P * before they left. T..eir imprl . Jîf rn , e ^ . ou î oi^ ir e a ox , tJ is« God ct ' , ! '*" < T,r I foolfeb- They ought to have begged Paul to stay instead of to have gone. ■V * w* *#**,,*_'* *. I aJ9y Women in Industry ? She Is There to Stay, and She Weeds the Suffrage I i By Katharine Houghton Hepburn j the well-being of the race—justify legislation to protect her from the greed as well as the passion of mau." a p 0 ( en ( (actor in securing such legislation, * (p3«3*aBMa WANT to take my hat off to the five thousand Indiana boys I I wbo belou * t0 coun 'y corn c!ubs in ^ s ' ate ' . K „ ä show the mettle which makes the sort of farmers who do ¥ Af things. No one questions the value and Importance of the J| I X work of these five thousand boys; and when such sturdy, §4r ff M manly fellows, without any scientific training, can go out I I aud plant and cultivate corn and get a yield of from 75 to 100 buahels an acre, we need have no fear of the permanen Cy ° f a « ricuUure 1,1 lndlal,a whlle college experimenters and 8t ' 1< ' ntlflc farmers are doing their utmost to get increased yields, these boy8 aro showiu 8 us how to do things and get results. They have the ca. l ,a< 'Uy to absorb practical knowledge. They are capable of growth along lines wl 'lch mean the most good for the agricultural Interests of the state, and for j ,lli3 reason they Bhould be given every opportunity to mingle and work with | progressive men. Not all farmer boys will have an opportunity to take a four •' < ' ar courBe at college, yet many of them can attend the "short course," and most of them no doubt can attend institutes and corn shows and iearn what oth< ' r mpn aDti boys arc doing. Indiana. Illinois aud Missouri boys have the pner 8y an d they have the temperament to do great things. Now, give them tbe opportunity. iÆt them work out these hard crop problems In a practical wa y. Give them a chance to show their worth, Hero is what the "short course" at Madieou, Wis., did for a bright German ° y ', Wb , Ue at Madlson hp lrarnPd bow * raIap o*t« «o that it would make f°° d Seed i So when hp wpnt hact ' home he told his father that tt would pay to clean their seed thoroughly and keep their fields clean. The weed seeds ! wt ' r o cleaned out of their seed oats and the field was gone over twice and all 1 weeds pulled up. The oats were carefully shocked and carefully graded before | they were offered for sale. The whole crop of 1,400 bushels was sold at 75 j f ° r 8epd ' That was thrpp vears ago. That boy set the pace for the ! L > 1 ". hls cou ' uy ' and uow niany ot "'em arc growing seed crops, which they 1 are se!1,ng at fr °oi 10 cents to 25 cents above the market price—New York ^ 1 * t,une - \ « ♦ * ♦ , ■ rtb 88 8eK-e,lde " t AH laws End systems of taxation that tend ^ be consumption of wealth from keeping pace with is production storing up a panic. The problem before us, and the onlv one worth a xenothm ation. is how to free industry from the' "jusTux,ùon ^ f ti n"„ ^ d ® r ' „ to allow canital and labor to emninv Im,.. V" 1 now bears ' 80 8S l ° a "° P ' a " 1 lab0r '° employ ,bp mselves productively, ot ♦ :-¥♦***♦*• F women's health Is Injured by their present conüiiton: A X work '.hen for the good of the ran something niu?t b* lone Either women must be forced out of industry or ! to protect women work * : : about It. •> + special legislation must be e s. Women have gone out of the home into the factory because their work has gone out of the domestic ays:em They have simply followed their •> 4 ; into the factory system. work, and any attempt to force women workers back into the home would necessarily be accompanied by the forcing of industry back into the old-fasnioned domestic methods of production. This 1 obviously impossible. If we cannot force women out of industry, then. as. • ■ I ■ I <,::C. a: dtm*tr«»'.;s to Fair «. !.. 'J ; < Hi. t Fpccta' .-STW lation to Improve the*e conditions. Now, one of the bast ways of improving the conditions under which anW class works is to give that class the suffrage. Legislators make the laws regf ulating the conditions of work and hours in factories, and legislators, natural ly, pay most attention to the interests of those who elect them. If the work ers are women and are therefore In need of special legislation for the proteo tlon of their health, one of the surest ways of securing that legislation ls to ; make the legi».alors dependent on the votes of women as well as men for ron tinuance of office. Justice Brewer of the United States Supreme Court, In upholding the ! constitutionality of the Oregon law limiting the hours of women laundry work era to ten hours a day, said: "Her physical structure and a proper discharge of her maternal functions—having in mind not only her own health. Dut ' Justice Brewer believes in woman suffrage as —-- The Farmers of the Future Give the Boys a Chance — Ever^ jvhere They Jire Showing What They Can Do By L. C. Brown MiW so A N. » These boys : J/ P Trade Stagnation I d> By Jlndrew Hutton «»•«MM«« '.'SPITE the optlini Me talk of trade n rival and returnin' ® 2 prosperity, busim is nearly os bad , We are lold ♦ that tho money and credit situation has Improved, but the Z actual buKlne?.- conditions remain unaltered. ♦ has had good times and bad times as ever. D 'This country regardless of tbe money system, aud we have nad business depressions in ♦ civilized country under nearly every kind X tem. «««««♦«« «« every of : ..a . ,s to prevent are clearly i Charms Children *i I % £ eg °- - L* i The crisp, delicious, golden-broxvn made of Indian Com A tempting, teasing taste distinctly diSor ent—all it's own. food, tiiw. : ' r F 5 à IF The Tagte Liage« I ' m r. Sold by Grocer*. Popular pkg., 10c. Larg® Family size, tïc. *x±-c^i . * U, ■ -:r 1! Poatum Cereal Co., Ltd., BattU Crock. Mich. AC ■ — « p °stum c.