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-. 1P ir .,:.. p·~: S:·: ,-~ / i::·c 4 -·;· -:·"I ~ *·-· · ,~Xt~~se-f r;. :i-4'. L,:.::1. · ~ : A t mpFnmad ant n hayCatr - * eep Frsm and Pal UAKE OF HOUSE PLANT i ULMA ROSE. T yoa knew the needs of th di best pleats, yes ea mix the props -e prs-l for pottin your boss -sis. Take -Oe old blMsra t san pile it up ustll It ro ta. ye wII hayve a ideal Iorm of vegetahe matter for the pria mpl ..- ear al kuands o~f el r P- e -p There are thrs Mass of Peutteg sell as bettewe: i grs. s sad the ordinary . isues bMeom plants-Thre ers loam ross the retted soa. em -nt welmroed nw mors and -- psr amk f the sen is heavy. FM to b moes msat e i.e Phat-Two pare leam. eme Part tee empse, and tmssit part sm-d Ss Is t eavy. ri pala or rsmee-Two port. ele a, s part, weB rebtte a4 r . to a theM ta tiase t L te bar test to e a .ial wabter: who k igae thesre toe meek water; u lot t$ e plante a Mtli e~ d . but now water wham isnets 4 :S b r asg r It assn th a e t athlsl ~ a r W t 2.. lb i --: pear window Plast bee emir a the .treet eMs tea aslashay. tai Pea wys he. Maem ! dothe rsm as wax "ar pla .tis: eek us de inteles Imio wel~ee - Wmaer I a mseeme , S iww se w., et r eo he n~ed ai a _0" . a boegh be wmer we a ; f- sse mabi US l w ewer t md s the salma emery two wofs I sht l re"u r aes ll ght sel, a meat boer Ze beatles ot tow rsesa to perhaps the mee a - a - healthy s he nagated uete weed mm 'hi a "harp aSmla.a a 0h1ae 1 y eamily pe A COLw PIT aght t the ues -et Se at b4tw ea otr mue -an. M be ame- d will - as seoler ss rsl e to be up a iane a m ele st, wable -o tatm wie at .d haot ham. asr Mr mmdt at/ amBeo r· ;t i·s· 8 r gated. and every woman can do he own work of this nature with gre astisaction. HOW TO GROW PRIMROSE! By lESSIE L.. PUTNAM. The best way to propagate pri roses is from sees, which should b sown in May or June. or as soon a the soil becomes tho ghly warm. The seeds are quite small. but ar easly started by sowtng in a box e a bed. The soil mst be sifted in and of a moldy c~ssteney which wi set bake or become hard. Preos th surface of the soll smooth and level sow the med evenly and thinly. as cover lghtly. It is a mistake to s deeply. The -ramd must be kept moist as covered, that is. preeemd from t rain, wind ad hot s, until th plats appear. t requires from tre weeks to a meat to rns plnts nt the surface, then they m t be cars ally dusted with a itle tobacco ae sulphur mied, to khap down th egmNa aLnd aseits. The prmrose requires a moist, e net wt soil, nd tf the iad is a lowed to dry out before the planats a pear, propaadtm will be gready r tarIed or entIrly slpped. Used Nl bqrders er pt. the it eo primrose N always a beatif heerfuil plat. GAArE NOTES Plant hardy bmkes to the s gad as as ~ th sind ca b worked. Ca Mlass requres a hedmme et watr at tMe mas nbo the ews to ear -are straight. Crked ws show t the erdener careless and whit the straigh rows may net gaarnt wee- d * so ear ai tte-t_ asses vioet ewatase -ss -tra daises sr winter end swrito eoma siald be pote end staored io tb coamer or cnd it. in tai th oe t heat dring the winear io e eommasen bans too rapidly. Th rim appies n forelsg har bulb Avid tabklg palats the -e servanry ea seen after theyr ha been rseted. Gredualy asesse them to the ewmned air of the rem by kaeing them insers dring aet astus mli eoel weather, es=eol them fully to the air, shaded from direct rays o the ms, daring f up the sides ag t the soil or wa them with ement or brick, Mruln fat abeve the surfaee at the rear an Mame nchoes to fest, the and wan having an evu isege to give n-- to the ash. Two oat taes hes orf roal as sew be planed to the bettm a wich to st the pe, Ven.tt. who the waher will sew and cever wit staw or od earpet ito hesp et th best to seer wweler water the slamm thmewaMl o -ine aml then give wesr vai epms in t all poetso the pit dm tog the winner. "LADY ANGEL" OF EAST SIDE Throughout the poorer sections of the tenement districts of the East side in New York city Mrs. Clarice Margoles-Baright is known as the "Lady Angel." For a decade she has given legal advice gratuitously to the poor residents of that part of the metropolis when they have been In volved in trouble with landlords or po lice. and in the same time she has married, brought up a family and done a great deal of social work. A little more than ten years ago. as Miss Clarice Margoles. she tacked her legal degree under her arm and marched forth from the graduation ., exercises of New York University Law school, ready to undertake the battle in the New York courts, which up to then few women had essayed. Only a brief time later she went to the court of special sessions as the guest of one of the justices and watched the proceedings there. As she left she remarked that so many of the prisoners were juveniles. or at least first offenders, that the comforting aid of a woman might be decidedly more helpful than the stern methods by which men approached the admina isatration of Justice. This idea stuck in her mind through years of work In the slums and the csurts, and as a consequence she surprised the politicians a few months ago by making a determined effort to induce Mayor Mitchel to appoint her a Judge of the court of special sessions. As a lawyer, a mother and a student of peychology. she felt she was ftted for the place, and she had the support of many lawyers, Jurists, social service workers and those who call her their ..Lady Angel." PREPAREDNESS MAN OF FRANCE Charles Hmbert, senator of S rench Lorraine. recently purehased La Journal, one of the most widely read and influential of the Paris morn -a papers, with a view to making it he organ pr excellence of the "arms ad ammunition" movemenat with which his name (despite the fact he does not hold a cabinet position) is quite as closely identified ins race ras s that of David Lloyd.George to England. But the Humbert campaign differs from the Uoyd-eorge cam Spaig in this, that it was begun nearly a decade before the war. For more than eight years Charles Humbert un tiringly urged hil country to be attea tye to the progress in fllitary preps. ration of her adversary and to create e and develop the material necessary for her army: and, from 1911 on, he Sbare down especially upon the need of th heavy artilery, whose absence 'was to prove so serlous a handicap In the first months of the conflict, wile the Germans were advancing. S Charles Humbert is an exeoldier and what we style In America a self made man. t Be was bar at laLson, in the department of La Mese (Lorraine) on the Stwentyeighth at May. 1366. atering the army at eighteen, he rose to the P sak of captain, and in 1381 resigned sad became a Journalist. He entered politics in 1906. Stace the outbreak of the war. Charles Humbert has bees sedulously Screating, by his newspaper articles, a public demand fr a prodigal fabrica L* tim and emsumpties of war sterialW His perpetual query: "Soameasea s Prets" or "Sommesnos Defendus'" has been replaced by the perpetual g : "Des Armes! Des munitions!" He is not a great intellet, perhaps, bot he is a highly eacl et agitator. emeretic persistet, practical, sagaei s. He is doih, with his newspaper, i this war a work that is analogous, at sev eral pont, with the work de by ambetta. with his elouence. in the war INDIANA MAN GETS PLUM a To obtain a mucbesousttefter 3p sitlm without seeking It-te be ap me poied selely na merit-is the din tantlon achieved b r Leesidas L, racks. of Munie, lad, He has made secretoay of the federal tde commeis Mr. Brackes was t ee of the hunadred or ao eandidates who started afer the potion ses at t at w body was armed, but it was sll at the come stima's aces that he was seleteed pully fa r his l sad busines quallcatlems and ge .. . . .. .. eral ftneas fr the palties It was th ease of the pesitme seeking the m - ad t t ma t- positi. iThed pato e pays ,a81O a year Mr. rackan ewas born thirty-sin years age at hrekvllls, lad, He has been ~retlg law in Mucie with a law fnrm ho about twelve years and i cosely allied with busines ersi satisas there. He was a gredute of athe lte evrty of Indisna aid the law i osl o the Illihno Wesan - --ersltyi , complettg his law crse it the untt iversity at 1938. e DISGER OF SUBWAYS Rbert Ridgws- in the head sub mway builder of the city of New York. Prtly besee of tha the New Yorkh vmterity gave him a degree ot fas teWrati d cin elvl eiagaein8 a IM lest eemmeseumet. Oreanly he is tchi eaglser 1 4 sese of rapi trmlt osrutraion end deput ech e eatneer ndea r A depatr eeera themselves m-otly with om aen the sbway systems It is Mr. RldgMwy's bnles to see that the p t are carrie t e se het whom one empisys to se t'1s bn hoase is bil hmstly. H in the Cilud Geetels of tIhe Newr T"e tresek ituatio Sseriing thin aibout Mr. Bug oar i m he has neve had either coege or tech enal edaton. IH a berna i BrueL a October II, 8Lg d a u Yved re~n ah mrm a New l·Jere. Whe he was niee he went out in a pu rveyisaga s s W a hlped mae palmisry srveys fr the Nortbsrn Paiietc I Manmas: nd Ir the lneate of the rmlead between Superkt r ad Ashlim in w g Whei he was h ere, the aquedust e msslen of lieu Terk dag - sreaed ba the l iture a eact the w aqu edut omi gt hinm I ime n 1h wekend • he nt beck bum the West. His advance -nt wa snt, nd - iMp 1. 3 he was departaet enaginer is an gaeri~v l amdnr oe NMuen river aeerm Kigsam -n- ~ ~l m . gh5g au m er t I- _ s d-t Wes Ofm the r ubmo els aggg om €I NW T mmber a ' e aek IPimH tl itam a -ls m~ofs aB -a da s ang " a o Wst or nw ae.a •-ramd~nms ,~ overtibl Coat of Slttef - *4,,, m .. :- ---- -. ~· .I A f IELI Wit ·Pa..··;.·a, One of the handsome long coats of plush which dealers prefer to call by Its new name-"tur-fhbric"-is shown in the picture above. It merits the mastderation of the woman who wants i coat to serve many occasions, and is -ntitled to be called "sealette," by which name the manufacturers have christened the fabric used in it. This is a rich, glossy plush of so dark a brown that it might be classed among the various blacks. The coat is loeg, nearly covering the Ares, and hangs almost straight at the frost It is semifltted at the back, but loosely adjusted to the Ig ae. There are wide revers at the boat which may be rolled forward when the turnover collar is brought up close about the neck. Large cov ered buttons, like the material of he coat, are used for fastenina at the bat-and one is set at each side of the back at the waist line. The wide collar and deep caufs at white fur are made separate and -hsteed to the cot when It is to is duty for evealng or dreasy after ames wear. They are not intemedi -cr the workaday world of every day, but to convert a very practical coat late a rich-looe g garment suited to -ealal oecasium There is nothing Somting Nw in N1CiUr 39,J x ,ý tJL irk - o.-new in ieckwear has ltol added to the aarray o crisp ma daaty ~w es that cames with lthe l sea The new arrivals are made of the amem materials but have am their cue from te high ceDars -- wrao ead street awn sad their -adatmen ai a head. ttig lime aoaut the seek, and as wide a It ca be werm. To thin head at this material wlag& tabs ad arting pieces are addead to a variety at bp saad SiaLh tot SIlami·l te. ife embroidery a sher abris .ahes them mlegeat. bat their crmp delatlseas is a fragile wafy. and henei it Ia macesary to replace them eften, for it is fast thee ualties that they are expected to lad to the gitaume. Two good ae maples at theme sovelties are pictured here sad they serve to show the em sastial ratures at all at them. The design at the lit might be mad apparel teem embroidered haadterchlf. It Io merely a fitted bead of orgsadle Saished at the edges with smB bttemhebtitched sca bps sad having a atriag piece of the as- Mad eat em at each side. The swree Is decorated with scattered embreeidarud dot sad little Sewer Drald Embreldery. A acy traMid to being ged a great deal to embeflih desalgns o table emer sad cabiems. The braid emes to a variety at eaters sad is aed to eemaectlms with harri nes, bat.mha* sMoeton and mey ether embroidery stItches. A very go I blrearmo at te sabet the braid and eames teehtu give p s , to etd es a talks rm art sasoai hem eshlbo at ad a eesmaslt slp fn either set a essmagent bet design to smammaLThe -" ases md -es at more durable than a coat of this kind tn a good quality of the handsome pile hfbric used for making it. With the addition of the white far collar and cuffs, white gloves and whiteend-black shoes are donned, and a smart, dressy hat finishes a toilette quite up to the demands of full dress Dresses for Girts. High waist lines are the rule for the litttle trs' thin dresses. Like grow up dresses, the skirts of these dresses are very ftaring ad frilly. The skirts of tulle and chffon dresses er those eo lingerie, batiste or very thin silk are often fnished at the hem with three little rules. These are only abeut thre or four nches in width and are not gathered very full A pcot edging ts used often instead of lace to inbsh them, or a very narrow satin ribboe, perhaps in a double lengthwis stripe. Little puffed sleeves that come only halfway to the elbow are considered very corret, and they go well with the general empire contour of the In linen dresses the empire waist line has a belt et the arse that has a s191 inset in the middle of it of a other esl. The collar at the right is oe several desiga to whisk a doubt row of tabs tIs sl about the tope I oeac of these deig the upper san er ow at tabs are unlike it shwe and lengt Both are alh with fae embrmoery, sad the rset at the two IhMka at sheer material is verry data4~ Al lt these ew collars set up very dose about the aeek sad oly a low of thim are alaed to the sbort osked fgurC These are those haying a wide steadlg bhead absped to appeu atby lesthe the mesk. adt a faring potio tht stada ey sheet the aides md tbac. But the girl who eam not wear the wide standtsn ce r mar conesle herself by refeetag on how well she an wear the a.ehi.nable eesig bodice, which leaves seek and shoulders aUd unarovered. One aheaM tal to notre, when comderlmg meekwear, the "cehakr" t narrow black velvet ribbon. about as Inch wride which is worn so esvea ly with eventng gowns. It is astened with a little fat bow and a sm sparkling Jewel to a pin is somsttas set asaiant IL the flowere are covered with the preen braid. The petais at the fLwer. ne worked In yellow skletea stithe, while the aters at the fowers ae filled tia with brown Frech heta. Boston Bawu. ODeetmN agle The m sm who mwrries a am to reiers him mws be digenasgd to ee bow mueh work .as mmeli sqec - re heandgamL 'e Magic Washing Stick tw s SU .Smshag ew ta hasewlees... metig the wasted all their lves, hut nver eoald gee before. It maes it pou MlIe to do the heaviest, hardes washing iL esm tha' one-balf the time it took by old mthbods, and it eumliniates dlis and mu. eular effort. No washing machine In needed. Nothta bt this simple little preparstlon, whieh s &absolutely IsusO 1ts bf s ilt 1mss- white, colored or woolen. It makes the hardest task of the week pleast p1stLme- p deliLttl oecupation. You will be de lig.ted at the clean, spotless, now-white elotheL that come out of the rinsing water; anju all without a efort on your part. The Mae Washling ick Is it sI-od remember. without injury to the moust delcate goolds. colored or white, woolens, Ilankets. lace cur t alus, etc. Contains no acIls. no alkalies no poisonous Ingredients to Ir.ake its use da Sold by all Druggists and Grocere every where. If yours doesn't handle it. show him this ad-be'll get it for you. Or send Sc lI stamps to & a IAC S Ca Shaw Tg.r 11111ass1 a1treLm a w11111rtt RMfEIT TJAhhL N N .. Lath Lemi, Masssst-Adv. Flying Starts. Officer i furiously -What the dooce I is the matter? Where are your shots going? Irish Recruit (nervously)-Sure I dunno, sor; they left 'ere all right! Passing Show. BREAD WITHOUT SALT IS TASTELESS A medicine chest without Magic Ar nica Liniment is useless Beat of all liniments for sprains. swellings bruises, rheumatism and neuralgia. Three sizes, 25c, 5c sand $1.00.-Adv. She's Agin It. "Oh. Mrs. Lawn, we want to get your vote for the Village Improvement society's plans. We met Mr. Lawn on the way to the station, and he--" "Yes? How did he vote?" "Why. he's for it with enthusiasm. so we'll book you-" 1 "You'll book me as against it with enthusiasm. In all the thirty years of our married life my husband and I have never agreed on anything, and it's too late to begin now." ECZEMAS AND RASHES Itching and Burning Seethed by Cus curs. Trial Free. The Bosp to cleanse and purify, the I Ointment to soothe and heal. Relief, rest sad sleep follow the use of these superceay emolllests and indicate Sspeedy and complete healmeat In most I cases of young and old, even when the Ssual remedies have utterly ifiled. Sample each free by mail with Book Addreea postcard, Cutclura, Dept. ITe Baoste. Sold everywhere.-Adv. "Please Mrs. Brown," mid the lit, tie girl from the house next door, S"mother asys would you be kind r enough to come over sad take care do t baby for a little while?" I "Why certainly," replied bMrs SBrown. "Is your mother ill?" "Nom, but she's writing a aper e T "ihe Proper Care e Infants,' aid she's L afraid she wom't be able to get. It does is t time to read before the Mathers' club tomorrow afterooan." SNoe Swing, S"The women ought to be able to Ssave moess an dress this year, wae tna their skirts too short." Yesbut theya have to spd as '. s much mere oa shoes and stek ." A MINT TO WISB WOMIN. sDe 't now wre when all sens l I esees wi seen is this sit sfer icing 3 "Vemi ' sles ,ea ead Ss.sa-Anb eu deo't nee ak b e/tsesm in bd et tIIm, Min perst he bt oa I II is weak, thud and r em asking k has. basie b tar womesas al l Lt m a , e es WW _ T W.... r~~UMornilItm. A r· k Dlssl- a Dissl* a (slldlril l lism Is aohe ursg Ghe seeeser s sa. I 'm *. Cll US L.-LT'