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tt He Had His Susptclori tie was a pious old (nrnior, who was so sanctimonious Hint lio fairly radi ated piety everywhere lio wont; Ills iniint pronounced peculiarity, wtts tlio Iiablt ot speaking slowly und pain fully proclste He never used u slang phrase, untl lie choso tlic moat genteel wordB lu the dictionary to express himself oven when ho waa angry or surprised UIh marked pectillatUy mnilo lilm tlio curiosity of tho cuunliyslde. One day hu noli! his farm and announced that Im would move- to town. On the pltu'o was a cat load of fat cattle. He had nevor been outHldc of his homo county, mid when ho found thai ho could take a fioo trip to Chicago If ho decided to ship lfls cattle himself Instead of selling theni to u livestock buyer, he decided that he'd go to Chicago wliii th? ol-ers. Several -W-Jlis after his tilp to Chicago and after ho hud taken up liia abode in the city, he began 1 6 In fest tho village drug store. One night, when tlio crowd gathered around tlio prescription case, to talk politics, the pious old farmer took the floor and began1' lo toll us about ills trip to Chi cago, jind tills is the way ho wound Up, wllli a sanctimonious and slow, dratyly voice: "Thcro aro n great many strange peoplo In this world, aro thero not? During my stay In Chicago I saw so many, many men who -wcio queer and peculiar. I declare, I never saw such it mieor lot ot men as are to be seen thero at tho stockyards. But, pshaw, tho "world Bcems lo be full of queer people, does it not? Sometimes," ho said after a long spell of hesitation "I think perhaps I am just a lltllo qnonr myself." j IBHEE lilKNU HINT (Wheatless Day) Hrcukfast. Steamed Oatmeal do Luxe with Shredded Dutcs. P.yo .Bread Toast. Coffee. Luncheon. Salt Pork and Potato Hash. Cornmeal Dodgers. Peach Junket (from canned fruit) . Dinner. Vegetable Chowder. Cottage Cheese and Pennut Salad. Oatmeal "Wafers. Light Steamed Pudding. Molasses Sauce. BEAN LOAF , Lima beans or marrowfats may be ntiod for this recipe. One cupful 1'ried 'bo.ans, ono cupful liquid, five tfiulespoons tlour, one small onion, i'-atedf one and one-half teaspoons wit. one small red pepper, minced fie, one-half teaspoon paprika, two tablespoons minced parsley, one cup lwad crumbs. Soak beans over night. Cook un-. tit tender, dram, save liquid. Mash I "ans ana rub through a fine sieve ' nd one cup ot the liquid with the r iur and boil for three minutes, stirring constantly. Kemove from Ire and acld the remaining ingredi er.ts. Mold into a loaf and place in a woll-greased and floured baking pan; bake one hour in a moderate oven. Serve with tomato sauce. THINGS WORTH KNOWINQ. Stains Machine oil stains 'should bo treated to a bath of cold water and soap, applied immediately after oil is spilled on garment. Pour clear boiling water through berry-stained goods. Tar spots should be rubbed with lard before washing. THE TABLE. Creamed Fresh Beef Fry one pound freshly ground steak, until .nicely browned. Add one heaping 'tablespoon flour, stirring constantly. Handkerchiefs. That little square of cambric la al most losing Its Identity with its impor tance aB a dress accessory. Now, 'in etoad of being a handy ebject when a cold in the Head is insistent or when summer heat brings the perspiration to tho fevered brow, tho handkerchief in used to express the. lntest fad or to givo a touch ot color t a somber frock: Ono, may have striped sporte hand korcliiofs in colors, to match the ctrlp cd skirt or blouse.' They s'-ould peep from the pocket of tho plain par-- of tho sportd ""oalume. Often they arc or silk and' encircle the sports mt 01 Bwatho tho neck of the sports blouse Handkerchiefs aro no longer seuurv either. Thoy are round, or dliov. rounfed cornsrsy or corners cut to fojlow the outline or the cmbroldored motif. Not handkerchiefs, ot no earth ly us., but of much dainty beaut co'iw in all shapes and sizes. The. aro usually fln!"hsd with nut footing Yes, aud you inay huva a tasselod handkerchief. It matches your tatibei ed veil, too, by tho way. For olive Bi'.ndvlches, buttc- thin flllcoa f broad and hproad with cheese mixed to a paste with a little sweet cream. Covor half tho slices with minted olives and than place 'the o':?rj over '.icni. Generally, it Is bert to cut brush aa close to tho ground as ron3lbIo and ayold leaving sharp points 'on the Biubs that might injure work stock or ca'.ilo. K the wo.nl is' of no valuo and if it h not planned to cultivate tlu land before stumping, it may bo best to cut off tho trees rather high above the ground. It stumps ure Icit 3 foot WkX. tbero will bo less aprout In, than if cut close ithe ground, and'stumpd left at that height may be taore eMlly pulled. Some Job for Jook Jock Mnckay, an old Bcotch farmer, was being interviewed by a govern ment official, who was tolling him what ho must do In the event ot a Uorinnn invasion on that section ot tho coast of Scotland. Tlio old fellow diank In every word tlio official said and was visibly af fected by tho lutei view. "Ah, ban I rcoiy tae dii" this wl' n' ma boastlca It tlie Itf-rnians roinc?" ho qucst.oned gravel). Upcn boing informal that such was lu- WW, that 'all livestock of oveiy Ufscripllon must hu branded ami driven Inland." Jock lcellngl lep.i'ii: "V.'ei'i, I'm th'n ,ub wl' ma b.ti.' I'll line an awtu IMeh Irish Tact. A peacablo looking Iilshman had hern In ought Into a fliibuiban police Elation on somo petty charge, lio pleaded innocrmco. "Is there anybody here who can vouch tor your respectability?" said in i :amiii:rg oilic'r. I'.itrlck singled out the head of the cniivll pollco force. ' lie cp.ii," lie said. "Me?" exclaimed the policeman. "Why, I don't know the man." "E.tactly," said tho accused. "I have 1!" ecl In thlo place twenty years and Hi-' police don't oven know me, so I can't bo such a bad lot." "Time Is money," said the man who paid a jeweler $1.50 lor lepaiiing u US-cent wuuh. According to an old Indian tradi tion, tho chief end ot man is tho ono with tho scalp. H ousehold ff lnln - -1 When well browned, add ono or two cups milk gradually. Boil until of right consistency and serve on toast. Fine with baked potatoes. Almost Mentlehs Dish rare, dice and cook tender three pounds pota toes in enough water to cover. While potatoes are cooking put three heap ing tablespoons flour in shallow bowl, add one drop water at a time (turn on water at faucet so it just drips one drop at a time) and work dripping water and flour together witli fingertips till flour becomes flaky (not sticky). When potatoes are done add the flakes, a handful at a time, stirring all the time (to po tatoes and water). Then brown about one-third pound bacon and two large onions; when brown add them to above, fat and all. Salt to taste. Eggless Mayonnaise Take one and one-half tablespoons flour, one quarter teaspoon turmeric, one tea spoon ground mustard, two table spoons sugar, one-half teaspoon salt, pinch red pepper. Mix ingredients to smooth paste with a little cold water, then add one-half cup hot water and one-half cup vinegar. Boil until it begins to thicken, then add one teaspoon butter or butter sub stitute. Set aside and when cold add one-half cup milk or canned cream and beat for a few seconds. This will keep for some time in a cool place. Prune Pudding One and one-half cups pitted prunes, one cup butter milk oi- sour milk, one cup flour, one cup rolled oats, one-half teaspoon salt, three tablespoons honey, tlire'e tablespoons shortening, one egg, one teaspoon baking soda, one-half tea spon almond extract. Mix all to gether, pour in buttered mold, cover with buttered paper and steam two and one-half hours. Serve with hot milk or" any preferred sauce. Fried Squash Pare squash and cut into rather thin slices. Make a thin batter of flour and water, sea soned highly with popper and salt. Dip squash into it and fry in hot drippings to a nice brown, each side. This may be done in a hot oven, turn ing in either case. Either summer or winter varieties may be cooked this way. I WOMEN IN VOTING BOOTH IN LONDON I ' ' '" " III I II ! WWII r 1111 I III III 1 1 1MB III WW ! II t Soldiers t2.Wiv&r VOTevbKYic-roRv PaeM'teci. lu Um recent elections lu Uugland number the men b ten to one. You'll Never Have Another Chance Like This! Bond's Closing Out Sale Of Womens Apparel Department All Women's and Misses High Grade Apparel Must Be Disposedof Before March 1st. Every Garment Must Go . "M ymijmm 1427 Silk Georget, Crepe and Crepe de Chine Dresses, 40, 50 and 60c on the dollar. ( fi Fur Sets, Fur Scarfs, Fur Mufflers, all must go at 40, 50c and 60c on the dollar. Extra sales people are here to give you immediate attention. Opening an Acquaintance i "This is a promiscuous sort of neighborhood. For instance, we know nothing whatever about the people next door." "But we soon will. dear. I Bdnt Eliza in there this morning to borrow some baking powder." ! His Experience "Say, old man, do yeu tind married life more expensive than bachelor hood?" "Well, It may bo more expens ve than a rigid single life, but It's cheap er than courtshin.' An undertaker Is probably cd called because be eventually ovei takes tho rest of mankind. i Dlscrctio.1 is serves life and that .-sweetens it. the salt that pro tanoy is tli2 suar When women get their r:rhts they wi.l send l heir, husbands to war jas the'r pulwtl'utPa. ) Woman s natuie is a mysiery that man ban never been able to solve Neither lias woman. the women Id aocat Uutrrets out" 1 Entire Stock at 40c, ON THE Greatest News in Months for Women of This Vicinity 1,500 high grade plain and fur trimmed Coats, formerly priced at $20 tc $59.50 now $7.90 to $29.75. 750 high grade plain and fur trimmed suits, 40c, 50c and 60c on the dollar. 330 pretty silk cloth separate skirts, 40c, 50c and 60c on the dollar. 528 high grade Silk Crepe, Jersey and' Sticlinett Dresses. 40c. 50 and 60c on th dnlUr. IHHH 220-222 Summit Street Sf TOLEDO, SILAGE SOLVES WINTER FEED PROBLEM With silage In the ration, dairy fat tie, can be kept In the condition of health common to animals on pasture. Tlio dlgeslhH system of a enw Is well huited for Hie utilization of large (uuntillp:i of green grasses and oilier ro.-nse succulent mateii.il. Silngu la Ii.i.'ntulile. and no other fevl will com bine so well wilh dry hay and a Ut ile grain to pradui:c mu'cimum, econ omical IC.'SllltK. Tho preservation of Hie mature coin crop or the having of one which for any ie:ison must ln harvested be f.iu maturity by placing jt in silos Is deservedly incicasing in popularity. About 40 per enru of the total food material n"n the corn plant, is In tho nlulk.4 and leaves. When only tho ear aio Iimi vpsii-d nearly one-half of the crop Ih lost; on the other hand when i Im c-rop is put Into tho silo the lows are p.ry small. When thought. .trost. or insects attack a rich, of corn before it is rlpo the en lite eiop may ho lost unless a silo ia at h-inil in which to preserve it. HOME GROWN FEED FOR DAIRY COWS To f'fjl the daity herds well, with Hits niiniiiiuin of grain, substitutes must lie furnished for at least part ot the gialn. Willi .1 good pasture dur ing I Jits entire hummer and 'with rich' coin silage anil firnt-clnss legume hay for winter feeding, good dairy cows will yield a heavy flow of milk at a minimum of rest. Clover, alfalf-x oow.ii-a, soy-bean, velvet-dean or oth er legume hay. when fed with good si lage, will maintain a medium produc tion of milk ut a relatively low cost. Under oiuinary farm conditions It is not to bo expected thai legumo bay will lake (lie place of the entire irrain latlon. but if It Is substituted in pail, i latge quantities of grain will be re-1 leased lor human food. I PASTURING ON MEADOWS It Is a common practlco on farms where timothy is grown to allow live stoi Ic to graze ou the .meadows dur ing "he late summer and early fall. If i here ts a comparatively laigo growl ii of aftermath timothy, moa dowH umy bo used for pasture withm:. serious injury, says tho United States Department of Agriculture, provided tho crass Is not graced very closely ui any time and tho anlroala are kept off the meadows when the soil U wet. and soft. Mo-titows nre less frequently pas tured during tho spring months. It J.s tho opinion of most timothy growers that grazing the meadows at this time injures tho crop to such an ex tent that the practice is not profita ble. In many sections,, whero timothy Is grown, especially wheie dairying Is ua Important Industry, It is qulto com mon to uso tho meadow for the pro duction of hay .for ono or two sou eons, Ihon to pasture It for one or more eatiro seasons before plowing the land for other crops. DOLLAR i OHIO VtMI TTTTTTTvtl Simple Singing "Oh, say," moaned the mas who had on hla slippers, "have a heart!" "But.-dearie." Insisted the lady who waa dressed, "I know you will enjoy lu Mr. Warbult Is qoir.g 10 falng, and he sings sc nicely, not . bit of affec tation and no tiou.-tsnes. Just sings right along as if in. were singing iot mere Iovd of It." "But t doa't IlkCj that V:!nC of sing ing," was the i.id response "I like singers thai sine fctCciuse the are paid to sir.y Now this natural, nitaigbilorwaii! s.nginy. simple and unatfecteii U:o it a.aj be, 1 am not strong' tor it. It doesn't seem right. "Take a bird in a tree lie stags because he enjos it. uut he' gets all the action and tun out of it that he possibly can. He uses his bead aud tail and bis legs and bis wings, just like a prima donnu. A singer ought to do that. When a fellow just gets up and sings without making any faces or cutting any flubdubs be doesn't seem lu uiu to be having any fun. He ought lo be a little demon strative, if be doesn't pull any faces and gestures appropriate to the words and music be ia "only running on ouu cylinder. "Besides, he Is nut only missing a lot of fun himself, but bo is cheating bis audience. The audience expects flourishes und home grand stand stuff. The-play of 'Hamlet' with Hamlet left out, Is no "tamer than your singer without flourishes. It is like Billy Sunday sans everything Sundayesque. It. lu l.ike a sham battle without any sham." - ;"But listen, dearie," insisted the lady who uas dressed up tind deter mined to go to some place. "There Is to be community singing and every one wlfl have u chance, yourself in cluded. They are going to alng "The Long. Long Trull,' you know, the oue you sing such a pretty bass w.tb." "All. right," agtecd tho man, reluc tantly discarding his slippers. "I'm going, but 1 want to state right here that there is no simple elegance about my bubso." Only the unexpected interests U3. History records tho race won by the easy-going tortoise, but says nothing of tho many previous races won by hn nrt - Big Assortment of USED AUTO TIRES These tires hnve been used in transportation, anil arc in very good ponriition, all sizes' at about one-fourth their regular prices. Get them now while the assort ment is. good. Vulcanizing new tires nnd.itccessorles. LEIGHTON TIRE CO. S4t. Erie St, facar Adam TOLEDO, OHIO ',. 50c, 60c Every woman's Coat, Fur Suit, Dress Skirt, Waist, mu3t go. Many poisons become hardenea to the truth when they hear it from the pulpit, but they are sensitive to It When tbev re-it it In the newinnner Come In and Get Behind a Pair TOR.IO 0f xhem LENSES LEO MARKS Optometrist. 424 Adams, near Superior. Toledo, Ohio DELCO-LIGHT The complete Electric Light and Power Plant Xo more cleaning of Inefficient and dangerous oil lamps and lanterns. E. H. WALKER, Distributor. FRAKN HOCHANADEL, Dealer CHAS. RILEY, Dealer 212 N. Erie St. Toledo, O. We Always Have From Thirty to Forty Used Cars on Our Salesroom Floor for You to Select from. 101446 Mtdison Ave. TOLEDO, OHIO r4 aft lfrl ry .Htnj(V&, r t v .4 w4htotoMd , t .