Newspaper Page Text
l b. o 'Il :3: ', ' " + -. "
A I11'r1 "
g in the o:r..,
WAYS WITH APPLES.
App :e ar. .. . frt:! . h't
ay be... .r . .y. for
d cook uti : .
Apple Delight.-..- ,ntiuui of
s"pped apple to +-.l in at double
Mler with two r,',i `-J- .f .sugar, one
gage, one lean.ii. !:t" J ' and rind
bluly chopped. ,on .-:." ".. of rahlind.
Osk one hour. the-n td , n cupful of
walnst meats dv. n;!:t:!t . twfore it Is
-edy to pour into t!:e .:a* . ... Seal in
When drying a;,p'es. If they are
Ippd in a mild salt solutlon before
.gtting to dry they will keep a lighter.
Apple Iutter.-l" Ii nL.w cider until
reduced one-half tIho day befor' it is
I be ed. To ot. ry four gallons of
boiled cider allow a fourth of a bushel
djolcy apples. Iu:r. i1. -cred nd d quar
bred. Fill a larg,, ke'ttle with the c
der and add s nlerotn i t~+;.' s as ':111 Ie
kept molat. Stir fr. 'i" .'Y an hId v hlrln
s apples are ..,ft 1, '. a 1--o.,u.
Cook until dlark r 1- hv tI ,.! . .!
di r to adl I I" f i .-, ..- too, ti,i. k
sard more alIl-I !f , , T ,.I,
ainuteI letf r, r. , " : . ' t7
add -ntuuri-;a - a:
Keep in st-ne Jr;.
Apple Catsup- l' , , r. t, q, i:tr
llefl a v.ry von wt ,,r I'Pt thr,., h
Ssieve and t,, t : ,h q.::art utll a tt":
snaful -ach , of Ilper, chlove'' arnl
astar.l. two ten,,.lotlnfull of clnna
Ie, two mediumu-'ized ,11is 'eh,,loped
h., a teaspoonful of sn't a:1l a pint
rlvnegar. Boll coe hour. seal tightly.
Apple and Quince.--T, every four
ponds of apple ail a pound of
place unpeeled urla cut fine, then
wasked lth the applle just as for
Daked apples f!ld Into sterilizedIl
Iw and eovered "ith hot strup tmakes
emost delicious canned apple for win
Ces Frltter.-T,, a pint of corn
tlskly cut fronl the rob. adl salt
ad pepper to tuste. two tablespnnon
,'e of melted butter, thr'ee well-beat
Seggs. two tn:lespounfuls of milk
IM sufficient dlour to make a thick
rop batter. Drop by speonfuls into
bit fat. Drain on paper and serve
Rabber-tlpped door stops screwed
bs a piece of board make a very good
_a-rest or put onto a kitchen chair
ill raise its height to use for ironing
- am washing.
Ik Ilght that man may awaken.
A no longer want to kill.
wm raie and the heaven's are sha
alsta may learn how to be still.
-E. W. Wilcox.
hPtato salad will, we hope, this year
fsad tefener on our menus. as the
potato will not hold so
high a price In the mar
The following are a
few ways of making po
tato salad, not all new
but worth trying: Cook
ten potatoes In their
Jackets. salting them
- whe nearly cooked. Drain and
wuf_ then peel and chop quite fine
l ki ~a green Pl'pper freed from
l twloh, hard-coonkced egps, three
Sbeetsa ix splced cucumbers, two
1poofnls of walnut meats cooked
klllh I alted water five minutes,
d raned and chilled In cold water.
--Wl alnd season with paprika, salt
S' lopper. Molstea with good salad
lugP peak into a wet mold and
W 5*57 to chill. When ready to
mS UIe a dish with lettuce leaves
Sha thle salad out on It. Cover
---ld dressng and serve lgar
ltl Ismall plckles decorated In
b i ef a star on the top.
SP Slalld.-Wash and cook
pollh . tatoes without par
"' I pee and cut In thin sllces.
a er of potatoes in the bot
a dish, season w:th salt and
_and spDrinkle with finely
pauley and celery. MIx to
IMr tablespoonfuls of olive oil,
U -' or inegar and heat to the
*1at. Pouear over the potatoes
Stilghtly. Stand In a warm
*i eded. If olive oil Is not
mae re haceon fat and bits of
( bl~h bacon. Serve with cold
+- mt or crisp bacon.
e-I a 11 and Potato " 'lad.
hlb._hapely heets ,lnti ender.
- ahInto eold wt,,ter and slip the
S -. With a teaspoon
3t achr beet till a deep c'up is
Pill with vlnegar and let
lad In the refrigerator until
ir rh For the filllng, chop
Sblled potatoes lwith one-fourth
ILkliftlmt Unto the Day.
Ty day anl he (lone with
avre done n hat you could.
i__ and ahburditles, so
t1 forget themn as goon
a . Tomorrow is a new day ;
It lE and sereuely.-Exchange.
"i two classes of unfortunates
1 ulMe of tears and laughter,
San't get their minds oa
nd those who can't get
OIL-Ohio State Jornai.
their quantity of I''.:n Air v alnŽut
m.aets. Season well and rnix with half
a tablespoonfll of grat.-d i'l.ioni. i.;i.
te-n with any desired salad .rv-sinzg.
Empty the beet cups. sa:.ng the %infe
Irtr to use us aunsther salld dr(.ssi gll
v.1th the centers ';hii .tire re.i... ed.
L)ruin the cuip' and fill \i 1tt the potato.
:t It e
USE BUCKWHEAT AND SAVE
The' pre-ent high price of tour has
gie; vti er)bhoI the de-sir.- to u-.e :.II
v:ilhdi,le g'ruiis for food.
Sltu.k; heat has alwuays
tilled t!te mind olf the'
h,~+ea ife as tuly a grid
d.' cake mixture-. \lt..'
in .ruth it tun) be used
in bIauny way. to saI\' lon
flour. Its nutritive Iirl,
erties are nerur'y the
un11€. us wheat. It tcontains l, s proteta
but has a slightly higher carols.ydIrute
conteut andi more fat than wh:eat. As
It is sightly la ative in its tendiet..cy.
It is e.specially valuable to u large
number of people. And her surpris
Ing thing about btuekwheat is that It
makes a goHod breakfast cer,.al and t
may ,le used for brea.!ir:g tish. chalps n
and such f,,ols. Il ' gr.at ,li'Iadvanl
ta: e \I hl.h call I,. e'as.ily overc,+-ne is
Its halit of Illt:ilp,4h . so it imust ,he
, ix*iid ,!'h ,'ll ,, r. r g:::itr. ,.r eod
titer hef.f re h,,t t. r i.r I r,, . r t.,r
lX .).,,- i'. I,:.' ,t ", . . ,r* i - . ',i, I ..' 1. t
Buckwheat Much.- T1..., t , , tl
Buckwheat Brown Bread. -- Tik:e;,
four ,lrupi.ul, f hu.id he-at tlur. 1one
cupful of uhi-:it tlur, :iand a yea:st cake
diso,-lv.ed in ti half c'lluful of lukewarm
water. two cupfulis of milk. tonie cullpfUl
of IleO4Isses". tw o tablesii*,nfuls of
shortenizu; unl a1t teaspoonful of sulIt.
Buckwheat Gems.-Take a cupful
ait'h ,of Iuckwhie:tt htour undl whe.at
Itdour, one( tablt.espolnful of ni'Ited but
ter. o1ne egg. i 4cupful of milk, a half
tealpoeinful if ialt and four teaspoo*,4n
fuls of haking powder. Mix and hake
in hot buttered ,gern pans.
Buckwheat Cookies.-Take a half
cupful of t4hortentng. one cupful 4of
sugar, two eggs, and on4e alid it half
cupfuls of buckwheat flour. Mix well.
roll out. cut in shapes. sprinkle with
esuar and bake In a quick oven. f
It's easy to sit in a carriage and coun
sel the man that's afoot. o
But get down and walk and you'll p
change your talk. when you teel
the tack In your boot.
DISHES IN SEASON.
Cut the centers from finger rolls, fih t
with creamed chicken. mushrooms or
Into the oven and
toast the top. Gar
nish with parsley.
Sandwiches. - Cut
the bread thin,
butter the slices
and lay a slice of
cheese on erach;
season with salt. pepper, and a pinch
of mustard. l'are the sandwiches in
a toaster and toast both sides a del
Sweet Pickled Muskmelons.-This
Is a good way to use underripe mel
ons; cut in slices and remove the rind
and seed portion. To each quart of
water add a fourth of a cupful of
salt; pour this over the sliced mq.lo
and let stand overnight. IlraIn and
put to cook In boiling salted water.
Cook but a few pieces at a time
and remove as soon as they are ten
der. If cooked longer they will be
mubshy. For seven pounds of melon
make a sirup using four pounds
of sugar, three cupfuls of vinegar.
half a cupful of cloves, a cupful of
cinnamon bark. Pour over the mel
on and let stand overnight, then drain
off the sirup. pack the melon in Jars,
reduce the sirup by boillng and fill the
Bordeaux Saue.-Take four quarts
finely chopped cabbage, two quarts of
linely chopped green tomatoes. six
quarts of finely-chopped red peppers,.
sIx quurts of finely-chopped onalons,
two pounds of sugar, one-half capful
of salt, two quarts of vinegar. one
ounce of mustard seed. one-half ounce t
of celery seed. one-half ounce of tur- a
merle. MIx well and boil two hours. e
This recipe may be quartered for a b
-maller amount. ri
Pure of Summer Squaslh.-Sllce ol
three onions and cover with two el
quarts of cold water; when it boilsp
add the squash cut In thin silces. Let oi
simnmer slowly for two hcurs. then
rub through a sieve. Mix one table
spoonful of ground rice,. one cupful of c
milk and one tablespoonful of butter m
in a saucepan and when hot add to s
the soup Add two tablespoonfuls of i
-reen peas, season well and serve pip- a
ing hot. c
"Shall I part your hairr' inquired
"My hairs, you mean. No. there are
only two of them. It would be a shame
to part them."-Louisville Courier
Big Market for Peanuts
Marseilles. France, is the great cee
tral market for peanuts, more than
120,000 metric tons of peanuts in the
shell and 240,000 toes of shelled nuts
being crushed these I a snage year.
iUNIQUE TEST FOR LIBERTY ENGINE
American Aviators Won't Have
to Experiment While Flying
TWO PROBLEMS TO SOLVE
United States Bureau of Standards
Has Devised a Way to Reprcduce
the Conditions Found in High
1a-whington. Th,, tura,:.a ,f :Iand-I
lrq'; i- -r , rf : li t i. t, i ::,y
i r ,Lt: - . t, l,-. ne ott," ,f t ," ti' : ! rh,'ip
Z-.r. ".f .\tn, r'l 'a" pr,',,aru+t. u,ý f r
aerial :irfuir, . ill ,e w rttt.n. Th,'
iur'tlI ,h'l iw t,,dil-um %khat part
it will lday in the tlht:i deI..l of the
new '.L bt.rty s:ir eni:.ne" ' th!,'h the
gvernllltnt Is ezx "a' t'1* to Iolgunt t.n
'iii Anltrlh':tn airplnne,' for use in the
Etluropean wlar. buit it has becotme
known that teforie the trii:,l del'tuIn of
this erpine is apprivel it llllst utnlder
Eo if f',w final tests in tiat little green
The re will be deternlined, iunier coin
ditiors almost Identical with i.nlil
tions found at vari.us altituhdes. Just
how an airplane engine performs
whet it gets so high that the air gets
perc'eptibly thinner. It will be tested
In a temlnrature diown ti freezing.
Bringing High Altitude Down.
Th' bureau huil ts'ie 1- a tuiblilke
structure. full of dic:late instrulmentts
whirI' will have the effect of bringing
the skJles down to the earth. insofar
as r;rp!ane conditlons are encerned.,
It i~ Impractical d o sind till engineer
":lift to walitch thee engine performn up
thee. so the bureau plans to bring
the k~ie tio th,' etngitne.
~.' f'r inthe thllies :urle e,:tn war bnl
the "lat.,rs o tMi , 1 w ,;,rr :. nstila's
rhave ,rlo,: rttvi.i.) , to t:t' ik,. a h,i.iht~ s
tn t . . l r :i r a n ,flne. lut . taitmtu. 5
test n, u " rkino ef, t t ihiru'< :.-, el,,,r ,e
,ion dnsity. hArs .prdr tlit ery' and
All th oti erl th ilnl t hate it''uanti, thlit
'el. l tiak-, fn nt w..: ilth th e - n, ,.itne
I, r t::kire h ultv tbe tl . thep, rinutin f,,r
the. t.t thre yargue. o lhy it:.!t ino
that ntl per'rm ther" fctl it g. is into
S. far the allies have been unable.
for rhaous rea t sons, to mo:ke abstIlutIe
and u rte tegnits. ion hengineter getsn gn
aloft In 1a plane but he r and tlohed i
er to or ted to osf rve al its ailnd
tets t spthatrk heighlet. , ro:pres
Selon density hrsantedpowr delivery and
all the other things thaet e shold do.
Btiu. confronted with the necessity
of r u:king such tests, the hureau of
stnmhlbrd, experts figured out a
The Two Problems.
Firdt they ru they mutest know
just what an airplane does at an
altitud ". say of ..00) feet. An engine
that will perform perfectly ut u1.0t0I
feet has a tricky habit of "stumbling"
and tys oi eng Ignition when it gets an
other 1to c. feet higs er, and the ex
perts wanted to observe all its all
mpent at that height.or eight co
Secon,. they wanted some sort of I
a mechanrs at wcal arrangy cement which
would citermts o them to test untried
tyor pe of engine undral er conditions sim
Ilar to conditions very high aloft, and
WORKS EIGHT YEARS ON TOMB
MssThe chapel and theatre mailsoleumn has
eit iuated of the higdead. Shest point n thas
been engaged on the sculpturmoil o theal exton oe
riode and the mral dterior de eorat Lon
ofsland sound on the mortuary chapel and mausoleum
erected by Carlydinal Farley for the
ptrelate and pried costs of the archd mil-ose
lonThe chapel and the strmausoleum are is built o
hard blue Indiana limestone.
PARIS ISSUES MILK CARDS
Fluid Not Sold in Restaurant. Cafes,
or Other Public Places
After 9 a. m.
Parls.-Wlth coal card. the sugar
card, the bread card already -.n full
force. Paristans are now to be st bject
ed to another restriction. MI. V. ,lette.
the f~od commissioner for Part t has
just decreed that milk also Is to be
put n(' the card nladex. Househ.olders
alW be able to purchase only a gives
Crete. te., -ii f k.ur r i1t big f. it, 1,.
feet i gt tlli. fee* t %,t1. l 1.i ,112tl. f, .et
!ili^h. T'hisre. tire-te .'hzie:l.r \\a
.1r* -tr u tedi t t it r thar .i . at. :
u~u If n""," 'd!T . n[,"" are
to iib - an h ur Nurt 1 t!g.h wit
Sill i c , n .". !o th t : ., r ; i hat
eh'" " a t .eune f et a : ' 1, . t .
I nr o - i ii ..r 'it ha-b r [te l e' ! te h,.t
to ,Ut ,hI ebgihe type that r4 to be
t* :1 , mo 2Uhted sh . tit it , : n !r! for-,
wa ti. 'ikard or ..l.. e...i- . It,
"!" I t t a . ,, ?."t ;i r r
Asi .' r!t n ? .' everythhig li r.ady the
dhoo.r. are lock,.d and miadle airtltht.
ad th engine iHt or Cted. he t
"i l"flct" ,. l iet. 1. : 1. and' r~e
\tt,. t!,ei fur eor ,lx b~ig far.- \"!i
;tart" . the air o'1n the in.t:e f the
chm+ier is the srame dejity al . the
Iutshe ti. air, but wha:ner tthe enhx;e et
tgin. t heuik ei gir type that exIl tions e
tetei, in.uside tmd se that it edl tilt for
ehaureltd. Tkaird cr sldieer ie, prit as Itl
a eeuii tehue-it inl the air.
As swin u.- everything is ready the
withrs ar ietlcke vanve which will adrtiht.
and the! engine is ,-ta rted. When It
te airts. that Is the ind d. f the
chI hembr is the same deprilty as with
outsideh air, . b ut when the eiFe ttx
;:In? toe Puck in air tee flake- e-xplesionls
the inside uttile sihere rapeidly i.e.ne~eii
exehausete~d. Tile ciianiiee r is preoL~ee-e
with an Vintrie valve which wui admitt
the air that Is ne-ede-d.
The- chaimber is alsoe p-rev'idele-i with
glass 'et i'iiJ'c , threeugh which th.- cx
perts mUlay watch instrtiiuint -11!
re,.:i-'t r the aitr prewsure andl the tem
lertture ,ef the chattlber. lit datta ',
teure-l in :i "'.al Illt its the ibtre i e. x
#i a ei' ti ' !f t . l ,, ' .:-'.r,
f,,, ien ',-. A t: ,,r h:n: i : n 1i !..
e ? :l`~. -:1b.:', : 1 :. r.i". t l 1
ccr. . l.- t., .ire- hin.:, j .t. ..!
t I e ae ,2 te ire toite..i
l"" ul ,!+ i :aell w i t. UL 'il it h:1, e e,'ei
it rarnty th.lt ierr.:.e-.e,en .. I i great
As. -bin as it reachesl this rarity thei
ilhtak,, vill-.i I . leen. - l ; !y. and
intyl eno-,:i!i tar I- ladliitted th, take the
plare of tlhe insidie air tint the engine
i eonsu(l5ing. This. of 'our-e. ke i ps
the pressure Insidle at the desired rar
ity, and to all intents awli purln-se.
thile enginee Is ieolow lying at an altitude
jf "ilee.i feet.
As son Ias the eantne .-tarts. othea
parts of the rhatnibers nimachinery start
too. For instanclle. the exhaust begins
to work. It wouild te Utterly ituprac
tictaie to discharge the gitames from
the engine into the outsille air through
tile ordinary exhaust pipe. With the
air insidel: at seven pounds pressure
and the outside air at 17 pounds the
force of the outside pressure would
Jam a great quantity of atmosphere
back up the exhaust pipe, fill the
chamber with fumes and smoke and
reduce the inside pressure to normal.
To overcome this the experts de
signed a blower attachment which will
suck the gases and fumes from the eg
gine with a force sufficient to prevent
the outside air from rushing in. Also.
the fumes and gases will pass through
pipes which sptray these gases with
e'old water, thus keeping down the
temperature in the chamber.
The actual llhorsepower performance
of the engine can he determined with
out trouble. Every ounce of pull it
generates Is transmitted to a big elec
tric generator on the outside.. and the
amount of electricity generated by the
engine's power makes it perfectly sim
pie for the scientists te determine
when the engine is faltering.
Through the glass doors of this con
crete chamber, the s'lentists will ob
serve the engine itself or the instru
ments attached, which will register
c-very perfebrinance of that piece of
menchaaistn. If it won't work in an
air-pressure of seven pounds to the
inch. that engine will never do for liigh
Teats Pre-Compresalon Also.
Broadly speaking, this is the chi ft
use to which that conerete (lhamuber
will be put. It has another use. how
ever. That is the testing of pre-com
pression devices. It has been found
advisable to equip all airplanes that
are expected to attain great height
with a pre-compression attachment.
This is designed to gather and con
centrate a quantity of air and at the
moment of each discharge of the cyl
Inders. inject It into the cylinders to
supplement the deficient supply that
the engine cnn take through its intake
There are many of these pr-com
presslon devices being offered to the
government, which at this time cannot
be proven except under actual battle
conditions, but with the use of the
rarified air chanber at the bureau, the
government expert. can decide within
a few moments the uselessness or
value of the device.
Big Man's Death Delays Funeral.
Houston. Tex.-The funeral of John
Lewis Ingrami. ho weighed 538
pounds, was delayed because the un
dertaker was ferced to wire for a
coffin large enough for him. Ingram
died following a three days' illness.
,1e is survived by his widow and his
mother. He traveled about the city
in a huggy built especially for him,
and his chairs and bed at home were
made to fit.
daily quantity, while absolutely no
milk may be sold after 9 n. m. in res
taurants, cafes, bars. tea rooms or any
public places where milk is used in
conjunction with tea. coffee or choco
late. Only railway restaurants are ex
On the face of this decree it would
appear that alcoholic drinkers are to
be the only persons who after nine in
the morning will be able to Imbibe
their favorite tipple. As for the milk
drinker-Bfe upon him! He will be
lms.ed as a criminal.
PATRIOT'C HENS RI4SE
THEIR OWN WAR GARDEN
. ..r _ . ", t 'te 1, . , . I -
I' r Ih*1In n b ith
Ti, i'" ,r - vr tha't .4 .n r.+
: . th. .
I ". ,r ..- , .1
GERMANY SHORT ON LINEN
All Hotels and Restaurants Are For
bidden to Use Table Cloths
lelrtiin.---lhe Inc k of Iln i adw cowt
ton fatrie s anu*d by the \ttr I, mak
ing it.e:f felt ::otr,. dlsagr.-eably from
wiek to a· ek andl thri.atens the clean
lines of tihe German atl,,.n. All hbo
tel' and restnu:rnth havi'e thow been
forhtl!on toi use tabl" l-othv and nap
klns. or to furnish more thau on, towel
per .!":y to any r.u.st. dl ...hiet.. pll
low c':ae'. ete.. rrmust be us."d at I.n.st
srv',n lai) before they art. c'han~tdl
ian,! n::'hdI.. oven if the ,ied h'lrring
thl. Iperlli is ue'-l ly d'ifferr-"n t ui tie'ts
The V,.-.'.1 h.." Zeltwu, u "rln,'-e9
tha: :ift.'r i ,, ",,'r 15 n, * !,',rr :rq fr
h. t' I::i ,. .f unid relr I"th:u "vll[ he
, ' -. T ;.., ",: ::ii. t ', r : .'If -:1 ., ,r-f
SURGEON'S AID TO RECRUIT,
Young Man Undergoes Operation
to Pass the Physical
A. ch!<,,n. K:,.- -n ln ltrnue. an
At,'hison y,,unti ma hl' , ull h *r;one a
ti njor oi,pcra:l tin or th:at t'he c,',,ld qual
ify fir the ;rrmy. lN is iin the Atchl
lByrne went to Iinw'atha to join
Ci'irm.I:an F. Kan.n National Guard.
but did not pa- the physit'nl examitna
tin. lie wauis inurh ,irltuiI, i It.ed tind
Sn returritn; to Atchisoni decilded to un
id irg, an iIjoperattin anid after re'ov
erinc male unaother effort to get Into
Fisherman Catches Shark.
IlReading. Pa.-Dr. D. G. Long of this
city h:ld a n:trnrw escape while on a
fishing trip to Fortesque, N. J.. where
he hooked a four-foot shark which hit
fast to his clothing when he hauled it
into the boat. Charles Cole and Felix
Oehrlng. who accompanied the Read
log doctor, cut the shark's head off
before Its hold could be released.
RED CROSS NURSE
Mrs. ilichard Dnrby, formerly Miss
Ethel Roosevelt. has served In France
as a Red Cross nurse. Her husband
and two brothers are now serving
ARABS ENRAGED AT TURKS
Deliberate Sheootling of Lieutelnant
While Engaged in Prayer
Calro.-A new reason for the revolt
of the Asiatic tribes In Turkey against
Turkish rule has become commjb prop
erty of the Ottoman army and threat
ens to cause other defections, accord
lng to reports reaching here.
According to these stories Abdul
Kader, a Turkish officer commanding
an Arabian contingent, deliberately
shot and killed a lieutenant who did
not salute because the Turk passed
while his subordinate was at prayer.
The Arabs are protesting bitterly that
this conduct scarcely conforms to their
Ideas of a holy war.
Killed Carrying Umbrlla.
Greensburg. Pa.-During a storm re
cently Steve Janesko, a miner, was
killed by a live trolley wire while go
Ing to his work near Mount Pleasant.
The wire dropped from a pole onto
an umbrella Janecko was carrying and
the current ran down the steel handle.
Had E*ugkh a That.
liacDonough -T0d fourr wife)--Thf
meenister dinna approve o' my mar
rynl' again. But I tell't him I ans
be aye beryl' baryla
• :: l : .
T: o 5 mu . . r r..
!r':tgei his si .. I
r .ur ~e . d the "r -r'i. . -f .. ,. '...
" ,r r.il. T 1,1 . ii'"". " r v 1 .., .i
ttsuls l. Wags j es his tle t. c i y
niitg to his *Is iried flock?
What would het'ornt" of the charitty
circle, the I,.a:.s Aid s' wiety. ,e' i:nt
eutert!anmen-'*s. If he wasted hIs c:'Yrtl
on the outs!de I.."nimunity?
It was all a? tut a girl. a minre wa:if
0e the oc.atn of life. Leila Tru"k. She
edgeW of the town. Neither tail nrl de
pricatlitn. h.",ee." r.ul ou.beit ti, i:iorth
the the-ry, durntles slrit ? li Int the lone
ly tine. She ronlied lth the !tlu e nn
wneneve-r free from duty nr.l mre:tle
them love her. She rtoile the t,,Ill 't
hsr.. In the distriet. tly l:ne-" themt tfr
lyor Sowner. A hlydnle whnho h:tl nie sr
knownn a kiss or a iari . .he lho I t n:tl
u'n i t 'ite.r.' .
te hS.ts s , . , 1. ..: .. -
Iii- kr tes i .:r *. II:
h:!l iiaors ed 1. c -t. v It ii
"A bricl.t %-lm: siC - rit. ni b n .."1"!
cletr as crtrystal." rutninattt t Wards-n
"Surely. If I am a re- ninn I will not
gruig.e the tiheee and off-rt to s:tve her
from the wile. of n viltaln."
So ,, he .,sn.ht Lela Trtsk. ,He. forud
her diging g ist.tnfti'u In the little p:t- h
hrtk of th'. tert' I .v. I int n hic.h 11'
livedl. I, noidtl, ed ti her In a frien:.ly
way. She ,:tii e ht-T;k r:tliantly.
".'an I sp.t':L with you for a few.
mintutes?" Is : lr . :Iryt lshe ovel to
where, he 'tood, l" o(.kitl up into h!ii
"You :re Mr. ~Wir n. ' she snid.
"Ittle Neld .illintis told me how you
waded Into the creek to sa:ve hit toyP
sailboat. You are n good man and ilyou
are going to marry Mils Burrnell. O4 th
i.ow happy she must be. and how luclf y
to have niall those benu'iful gowns and
Her artless Innocence appealed to
Bliss Warden more strongly than ever.
"I am going to rall you 'Leila.' he
mid. "hennuse I see you are my friend.
Lela. will you trust me as a brother in
a matter .lose to your interest, believ
Ing that I seek only to save you frutlut
She nodded her head. but utnrint
wonderingly at his earnet., friendly
"I saw you with a man neanr here
yesterday. In he a lover?"
She nflushed tp inrstr:nt. The rll se
bud lips bore a mimsientitry ressentful
eolressiin. Then shte I.werend her eyoy
"He amy ie wnants to he mty bean."
she fluttered. "And I never had one.
Ilke other girls. and--anil he snys he
can get me work In the city so I enn
have ne rlresses and a beautiful room.
and he will marry me."
"I am very sorry to make you ferel
grieved Llel.a" said Worden. "hut this
mae Ia a villain. TnlIcc in the city
Soo ts he has been sentenced, to prfson.
to last time for isigamy."
The girl swayed ass if from a stun
ning shock. She could not doubt the
words spoken. She burst into teurs
with the passionate ootbreak.
"if you know how I long for srome
one to srpeak kLnd to me. to think of
me, to love me. you would rknow howl
hungry my henrt Is! Oh! I den't want
to see him again. if he Is as yoa say,
but ohI I must love somebody. some
thing. Oh! why am I not like other
girl -ro poor, so lonely. , sdespised
Warden quieted the distracted spirit
with gentle words. Then hie went hia
way to the village. Withtn the hour
the treacherous ex-coanict was ordered
to leave the towa within twenty-four
hoars, or the city authorities would bef
notifed. He slank away like the cir
Perhaps Lhla was more subdued and
serious after that. The revelation con
cernintg the man she did not love, but
"If yoo know ho I lone for nm
NOT ONLY INSPIRATION LOST
Error of Ralph Waldo Emerson Left
Better Half Mourning Lose of
Costly Hair Ornament.
In the days of Ralph Waldo Emer
son matches were not tld loose In
boxes. but were made up in "cards."
as they were called. of a dozen or so.
connected by a coummon wooden base.
from which they were broken off as
Emerson. so the story goes. used to
place a fresh card of matches on a
table by his bedside every night, to
gether with a candle and some writ
ing materials. in order that he might
sot down at once any valuable thought
that came into his mind during the
One night he wakened with a par
ticularly brilliant idea and bethought
himself at once of his canny prepara
tions for such emergencies. Reaching
out. he grasped his card of matches.
broke off the outer one and struck it
sharply on the under side of the table.'
It failed to ignite. Swiftly he struck
the mext and the next, but with theI
tit i--" ! : ..
,.. . .. .. .
: I r... I- r. , 1' , . .' It , ~.'. . I . t..
fi. , t" not g." . , .. ., . • ' f" ; , .
I" . ,h le, t." . - ', " I .:'. % , %
th :. I,,:·r d :s.. 1. 1 ':a .1 .' , .I
t.'' .. AM ivL ' ' rr" I . .; \ l -." !.' "! ut up on tt'
!fr.." '.tnc , .' ..f ::he ;n t 1r, ,, eolr .
+I.,t \\ lar . , 1 . i , i'; t." ,r a N
<L e . ` , " 11. .1 .' " ?'' f. r. 1. ri ."
I hl. 'l,, lr l1 tn l,*':':. , lii,: r
,,f" ; 'y h ..iir l " ] u, : , "l ..... I. -,! 1-"
". , IT .. n r ,l , 1 .: rthrr k ., . 11,,j
\ .i "'" TI . .r. `!i t. g,.u",t d It. I tu,
hr *. I l:.r " ,I n 1:! 1 :"'. h m y. "I sll.hll too
"iorli nl'ar. Yh 'l.' et h, ,r, hol
t" hey ht I . t :.. :.. rr ' f lr r y a 'v.
.; }. It :ch:,,. . tl :l , h.' t- ,rld . Y ou
nre' to , . . to i. si: ta, r in th" " ""it, a l,..
. '. i s'I . :,, . ' "1 . ;. i' .' 1 , ..
r i " ch', . 't ` }l . , tr",', 'nt le isp rit
"I am 1' .: to' . I .. i, " , , littlri
c rat l ifrnr 1 . i1 r.":irht' Irl rd' i
":irt' to . L ri v .. . i t th'i t t v'. ''' h'
th, 'e thml,' 'x lft ' n I- I , r. , .,t it *an
'I'rin r . '. i't 'e if it I-n!t plain. 1"
l.ve Air. artI' tt moret. thu it .ny.Wlyhe
else In the wartl.' "
Anid i year later. "i. th tr .'l-erll.
i:an was longing to turn his hbrt home
wards. In jperfect huntIwriting ensue a
sconirl note. "I cnn retd anly thing now
and they say I am the t tsitt writer Ia
ithe school. ley-'I l.ve IMr. Warden
ntl al, nys shall. "
"ills he 'rt 'treti at i s lit' artless *nei
sIre. lltl gz' gaz ,took in rith surtri'-*
ind gindnes' the new l eilaTk " rti who
greetel him ut hif .ist.'r's l itrnte.
"Kiss me, to.ln" shelt od lt him, as he
took his sister in his tarmi. and ifss
Warden re'ognized tlhe uin nllied live
of nn tiiens". l* ill t ina. unit knew that
the ihadm fni' a treature hit' ltt cher -I
- Explains Rock i Formation. Sl
e"Rock fhtiriitii. ir' oit hlr hysi
cIi and ctn'c ltt." ' uhenth ino." says
Dr. Arthur L. ltay. director of the
'iopnihysicalI Lzed riatllry. "is the resulit
of lertufn forces ntling uftw certain
forms otf nuttier. An tinct knt'hflegt
of rock formatlin Ricortingly .iI d
pend upon the ability to estulllth defli
these uartlhular form. of mir utitr and
tt muehsturt' t the frr''s wiih not in
th: reIndtvdu ing tk-fntrninll i nerails
do not occur In grrlt' t purity. nl that
grent rango' of cttondlit<tii-i 'ly llnl dp.
rodois of time. iertly t,'ezwmiiil.'r thi'
problem wIth tel ihnitif pri tltrttie's of
cotifise tit'Its anutly is."
hygiene dimsetis stilli stands is I,
and Britleth soldiers it ul'strtrs. Ftr
ethmple, trench warfare linht tinilp-i44n
ed a disease of its own. vhlctlh in
called "trench fort." and it, a nort .t
greange'. It crin tmse'd by sit nding
in cold water day after dhy. A sort of
mold enters abni'aaionu it the skih
and the foot literally rtts away.
often rendering an operation ne'ee
Even so great a philo~,pher hgaoD
to grow a little annoyed. Sitting up
In bed, with griml deterrmiaiation he
broke off one match aftter another
until the card unn gone. Not one gave
the fnintest spark.
By that time the idea was gone, too,
and so his only rec·ourse was to lay
himself down again to pond.er over a
new probltem, to-wit: "Why n ouldn't
those matches light?"
Whatever his solution nv, however,
It probably had to he revised the next
morning. when he was wakene,'d by a
startled cry from hi" wife.
"Oh. what can h:ve happened to my
best tortolse shell con(rt.?" she . aid. "1
left It on the table at the ii, .(. of the
bed luast night, and this rznirtlng it's
In frngment,'."--Youth', C 'o:npanion.
Comparative Good Fortune.
"()f rour,.'" said Jonah, when: he
tfo'rn! !:::,.!f in the whale; "I'm a
"(Cheer up." said the whale. "You
ou.lht to t. tEliil I'm an innocent. So
offenitve whale. A few thousand years
later you might have been aighelI by
a ruthless submartnea