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S ECTIOAN b Attractive Magazinr Material II I i t Ito I- I ws Sh~ tte ft. me I,' wI bre Mat Ni a to be jIwr I " s a WI WI ii U a r Thing t Time DwaF m . 'WI ,1Mw bib -the as al 4baw *C aag from his bedroom, and not wishing to get into any trouble, Mr. Coon I dimbed in the pantry window. I -He wa sitting on the sill' listening, when the moonlight streaming in Ibowed him two empty shelves. I Mr. Coon stared, then he scratched I le head. and then he listened, and I the he looked at the tin plate. By that time he had come to the creeldsion that Reddy Fox had played a trick on him. I Whether Reddy Fox ever knew who I wa to blame for his fright Mr. Coon smever knew, hut when one day Reddy I stopped to speak to Mr. Coon and t feand him eating his dinner from a tim plate he did not let on lie noticed I It. f It was a long time after this that i Mr. Coon discovered about the flashes. He was eating his dinqer, and having made his tin plate very clean by eat 1t) all that was on it, he picked it up, and the sun striking it made little biaes round the room. "Oh," said Mr. Coon, "that was the vwa he did it. Well. I don't see but what I got the best of it, for I have a Mlee bright plate and he has nothing to show for his trouble." (ComDght.) ¶ "What's in a Name?" I ats about your nameb its history; meaning; whence it was deried; lgnifcance; your lucky day and lucky jeweL By MILDRL) MARSHALL SOPHIAA ma +r rwisest of feminine names is - e ophy, or Sophie, as she should D e lsted properly. It is perhaps the sel same which is closely associated w*Ihº Divine attributes, since its origin B. Mse heck to the dedicatioo of that o - g msar of Christian temples by J-gtulan declared that he had Selmaon. It was ealled It shies (the holy wisdom of God). p. - asdi to the "Preacher" in the iat IX eslasticus. Wisdom is the - ofi fair Love, Hope and holy d Itd this idea is said to have a - e the aiumeory pt tim holy p s5 with three daughters so caled, of hin compliment to the newly bluilt b , she niece of Justlalaa's 'em- 8 afterward wife of his naphew i s eese, was called Soph. Thie S[do sta mghtway became fashleeable gg mag the dosturs of the meblaty Oet aes a Ins. herred, thraough asve>salu. to Germay. F reresnis a uwsuaapri pie- - l or f t saue. Ila, aoned o t~' ~Sea dau a* oI iag Gaste, ar- - i t te Ham- throughout zassy. in ile ast t have 9 evel It atra i New a moe sm e b s -mod.e it aduest a semoeas aqim ie wi the rwIlty s. e m eare amp "oftommata 1w the w* a etI ma; but, s mdeany if the 7mg 4 Sats ha oespssewad as Iteatims eof emlas a mrtalm mSight, a t there are SM t.e mveral ares, plea sme Ughth henhsatI hIn som familes It le 1' A eusesw to hae smem sort of Nit - m Mlhshermt toward the ties. it the iart ar swr. an o the It i hoe f Sta-le t mat ary eqers who happen t tieg mpt to partake. ! h New, hre Is smethig tat every Seg an eaght to bear tlam d, and - h fat AM. hi.save-taklag shold be S-egof. farn risen to depa'rt he ai hl ee o dlu om of character mad a pese ms after biddIg his bstes. A ad .thew whot be present good 4 aight, t o away at nes, but often iK br yOm os , thom gh they may il se to beye. m tos be elith hIm to is this. Of soas tohs m htey a aten the fault of these ae P wh-- t are esU ., who . pes- ew e topLe Eo eresat rat Just as they are dwai, asd sab It dctalt or them to lat 'mec. TMaalUm show Ua eartSMb iadt agelal poie. A UNI o CEER I. N Ipal Corinne Griffith has ab jol the er roc she is a strong favorite. Miss Grif-i th is oten reerred to as "the best dressed woman the creen." a // ~" ru, As an actress Corinne Griffith has th reached the pinnacle. She is known or her unusual facial expressionsan c dramatic skill and as a "movie" star she is a strong favorite. Miss Grif fith is often referred to as "the best ali dressed woman on the screen." hr ................an~annE3 mark is unmistakable and Its use spread through all classes. England barely escaped having a Queen Sophia and even though Sophia I .Dorothea of Yette never actually as ceOded the throne of England. her I granddaughters gave it vogue In the British isles In the reign of the House of Hanover. º England claimed both Sophia and I Sophy. France makes her Sophle; I Italy Sofa, Germany Sophia and rFleka. and Russia Sofia. e Sophia has an old tallsmanic stone s malachite. It protects Its wearer from r danger. if It is engraved with an Im e age of the sun. It Is particularly / potent for children an is said to ward of[ disease and promote peaceful slum t her If attached to a ehlld's cradle. Saturday is Sophla's lucky day and 5 r her lucky number. (Copright) I i How 00TOU SAY IT &How t 13rea to E ea KrALTYHY" AND IHEALTHFUL." THfvlh is a isatiect diaelh ee t: the m essing these two words, sad the dIstlnCtie seuld be made by.. a who dsire to speak and write cor attr. "Haslthy" mesas possessing or enjoelng health or its eeets; as, "a healthy persIa" or "a healthy eodli. tie.." But "helthftl" a prme.se tlg POtM or admg to it or passer, lag It Thus, we ary that a healthy pwen Is the product t healthful sae erosdlpg. "The esasees of the Ceoa. try are to a healthy eeoditkio." "Healthfll lving Is eeondacve to length w life." 'A eorrespodast of a newspaper wrote. "Are plants to a sleeplg r healthy?" It was evident that dhe Imeant. "Daus the presmnce o j,,ants aIn a sleeplg roms .aet the health of the occupant oe the rooma Of comeas a plant, ton a sleeping roem or elwhere, may or may not hbehealthy; and Its premaeeela a room may or may not e healthful for the human occupant s / a: " C S. To Through the Sky. - dt light in the Studio I (r By RUBY DOUGLAS pu ren (t( by McClure Newspaper Syndlcte.) It Tom Foster opened the door of the toot little apartment he shared with Il I a sister. lie hadi left some imllportant papers in the liocket of another suit and had belen forced to return home ti froml the otlice to get them.l. He step.wd back in anmazemnent at all what greeted his eyes. Then he closed the door belihind hin1 and lookedt he about tile ittle ronom that servedl jointi. as his sister's bedroolm ai l tnd their living rooti. AliOst every draw- ( er had bleten piulled inside out and the hel contents w\ere lying all about thle ^i` room. lea "Blurglars," he said to hinmself "Anid I caln't tell what is whatL in aw Hazel's belongings. I wouldn't know gL 1 If altytlillng were stolten. "11 talke a look at ily own thllings." Yes-his ownl chiffonllier driawers ihad beell rumi maged also, but not to such ln extent. .. "Looks like the work of woLleLn e thieves," lie said. von He looked about for other signs of (il the burglars" work. hut everything else col seemed to be in good shape. There lie were bits of bric-a-brae, a good sImall rug or two and some silver inl tile side- l board. but evidently the tllieves hadl not cared for that sort of loot. (lo There was a skylight in thle rooml; hiu it was a studlio alrtlll'nt in a buitl- yo nlg adjoining other edifices of the sal same chlarneter. Tom got out the little stepladder yo that he and Hazel used as aI chair when tlley had extra guests. He al d climbed up and out onto tlhe roof to en tsee if lie could get trace of the thieves. He decided that they nmust have been m in the rlomnis within a couple of hours, yI since Hazel alwalys retained to have set breakfast before going out to teach. I On the roof lie (antle upon a start- do ling picture. A very lovely young woman was dfying a mass of gold- wi bronze hair in the sunlight. She held to a book on her lap under the curtain we of hair and she evidently had not no heard hilm come up through the sky- thi light. tin "I'm sorry," Toni began. "II "Oh," the girl cried, startled. "I m! did not hear you come up." s "And I did not dream there was Hi any one here. I am looking for ge a thieves," announced Tom. Ia "Thieves?" The girl threw back lie is the clouds of hair and looked inquir- thb er ingly at the intruder. sh "Yes; I happened to return home t eand have found the drawers in our apartiment all ransackedl. Have you, H. ad perhaps. seen any strangers on the sa e;roof" c ad The girl shook her head. "No. I I have been here for an hour drying my wi hair, but I have seen no one." She - 'm hold him how sorry she was and he I- found himself telling her all about his sister and incidentally about himself. be He had forgotten all about the bur- n I' lars and was observing the wonder le. f lights in the girl's hair and the 5 same tones in her large, soft brown eyes. mi "Could I, perhaps, give you a little iil assistance In divining a reason-find- P Ing a clue?" she asked, when they had returned to the subject of the sneak thieves. "Would you-come down the lad der and seer he asked. "Of Lorse," she said, proudly. "I am- vting my aunt In the apartment ýl below sad I am almost dying of ennul. Out West where I live thee is some ting dolng all the time. so that I jump at the chace to have even so 11 little excitement as this." She laughed a she followed Tom down through~ be sklylight "It does look Ike eak-thieves atl leekinl for somethin la particlar," the girl said when she had viewed the contents of the emptied drawers. Just then they heard foortsteps on the stairs outside. "Sh-" said Tom, his ngers on blh gs They stood motlonles while th to footsteps drew nearer. fr Presently a key was Inserted aIn the loctk and IHael stood beore them, Al her arms full oif packages, a bag In he a hbad. at Its "Toma," she ered. th "Hazel," her brother replied. "There at a bhve been burglars bhere I" or asel looked at the girl withb erT y; hir all about her. "Oh," she sid. or "No-n4o," Tom began, seeing her - mistake. "This is a young lady I foond drying her hair on the roof e when I went up to look for the od thieves." P "Helen Rogers," the girl explained. m "I stepped down with your brother to to afer my assistance." o Then, to the amasement of both Tom a sad his companion, Hazel Foster Is threw herself on the couch and emitted I peal after peal of merry laughter. ti ST. GEORGE AND THE DRAGCN r" ryg the Patron Saint o England Feought With and SPw o the Mo-bster. a St. George's day-April 25-ts ob. ti served in commemoration of the patlro ki saint of Ingland, who, according to tr anient legends, was a priam of Cap- - padoclsays London Answers. Some writers differ and have doubts coan-I eanin St. Geore, the record havsg si It that hbe was a native of Cecil, and tl wm born a fulers shop. gi hnwever, St. George has long been lagardedas the protector ad patr - it tlhe glls, sad is commly re-. psestedI on herslie. is fall armnr, - wth a sorumblb e drsges wurithl at si iset h e i lia l "' "Hazel, what's the matter?'" asked IN' Tom. "Yes--what altuses yo'u?" Helen AlI addedl. "()h, it is too funny for words. I suddtlenly gt an invit:ation fronl Mrs. (;George S~anders toi go with theltl for ai week to the shore to ,brtAuh ti little Iln (race's music and I d:tshed houme to w put somie Clties together'l'. I never. Cu retllized that the roo(mn would hook like and a cyclone or that Tolm would he at Il the hnome before I could explain. I even sta hi Isearceltd in his drawers for some ioldls lut and elds of things I keep in there." a1 at zel bwegun to laugh again, andl ste Si this time she %%ais juitned by the other tc .at "And thlre are no burglars after det all?" said He.len, discontsolately. Ie II:nzel looked at her, astonishetd at wh eit her tone. "You regret it:" shle askedl Ib Hed Ihelen shook her head. "Noi-of e t course not. BIut I was just telling on sv- your brother how deadly dull it is the the here visling my aunl llthis had i e given ne hiipe of a little diversion at 1 least." dig :elf "'Why don't you-bhut oil, I'm going mil nawnay on thte afternioon train. I vwas do Ow going to :isk you to comelll in to see - a us." lHazel t.old her. wn "It is goodl of you. I'd love to come." u- Tomn quickly c('me to the subject. lit. "Hazel won't ihe gone !otlg. Miss Iaog- g1 en ers, and p)erlhapsl, i you doln't mind, you co(uhl happen up on Othte roiof after of dinnter ill the evening und I-well, I 'se could he looking for further burglairs," lti ere I lie lautghed. iall Hazel lookttl at her brother. It waits dI'- Iunusual for him to atve so esourceful and a mindl. 1ie wals not given mucih to al loing anything hut atteling tp his n hbusiness. "And by the time I get home S ill- you will he better acquainted," she the sI idl. "Would you?" Toni asked. "Would Ai der you lit able to do tha:t?" air Helen noddled. "Yes, Aunt goes He about it lot to meetings, andt I can to easily get to the roof. And--" Is es. "(bOh. yes ; and after I return I'llII een make the acquaintance of your itunt it ia irs, you like and you may come properly to ave see us." Hazel told the girl. "And now La: h. I must hurry tand palek. Sit down- re nrt- do." Th ung Tom lad to get back to his office Ad- with the papers he haind been forced meld to return for. and Helen said she ali would stay :andl help Hazel pack if she not needed her. "i'd love to put hack the ,ky- things andt tidy up while you're get ting ready.!" she exclaimed, girlishly, "It's almost like being back home with "I my chumn Mary, I miss her so." This little admission quite touched was Hazel, and the two girls worked to for gether for an hour. When Hazel Foster returned from ack hIer vacation at the shore she found uir- that something warmer than friend ship had developed in the relations be ine tween her brother and Helen. our "And I'm so glad," she whispered to rou, Helen after many things had been the said. "I-I've been wanting to tell a certain man that I'd marry him, but - I I didn't know what on earth to do with Tom if I did." She "I'll take care of him If be asks me," Id he Helen confided. his "He'll ask you, all right. He may. self. be waiting to know what to do with ur me." ier the Modern Cruea. t ) Crusoes of today are not so few as many people suppose. Notwithstand- is ittle ng that In these times almost every In lad- part of the seven seas is traversed by ml had ships, lonely castaways are being res- a cued every year. Now an instance th comes from the Pacific, and now from the South Atlantic. Yet there are castaways who are discovered too late. Recently a United States "wind Jam seer" rounding Cape Horn had ooca- fa slt ion to send a boat ashore to look ftoi water on one of the desolate ilands hi me o the Patagoaln coast They found mu more than water. In a ronghldy-made Slittle wigwam bluilt in a sheltered spot d near the shore, they disovered the re mains of a meanan of Mnknown Na tionality. By the wreckage strews Sbout. It was conjectured be was the m ale survivor of some vessel that bhad gored ne down in that aels~hboro d er. Monk First to Wear etae A Florentine scholar Invented eyo glasses. It was in 1285 that the Idea first struck him for aiding his faling eyesight, with two lenses attached int front of his eyes by two winres bookilag I on behlnd his ears. His amer was in Alexander de 8pins.. He wa a iearned r li monk who lived in Florend. While at work on a beautifully illuminated mlsal, in 1285, his eyesight grew dim, aere and lntent upon fnllshing his itask, he dostructed the fist pair of spectacles, . her The rest was easy. her For the Tired aksesim Man. SI Here Is a little quotation from Reob roof ert Louals 8tevenson, perpetual fent the of literary purity, which a reader seu gests Is intended for "tired businem ned. men." Here it is: "Perpetual devotlom r to to what a man calls his bunsles is only to be sustained by perpetual !om neglect of many other things. And It ster is not by any means certain that a tted man's blsiness is the most important thing be has td do." ic passed by slew the dragon and resrened the lady. The legend has probably come to as from the East, and belongs to the agle of the Crusades, when St. Georege is mid to have been honored with the name "Victorious." The ancient Chbrls ob- tilan emperors bore emblems of this tram tnilht upon their standards, sand at I to tributed a miraculous power to these Ciap sacred banersa. ¶ Sae St. Gette was supposed to have in. con- flenced the. English warrlors at the ring sege of Antioch and It was at that bat and tie that "St. Georle"-became the Eia glish waf-cry. s< T The rt aumery in Erope was mI, tsblshed in Prane. 8t. Marrellin, Sat drter of St. Martln, bs erasudited wt Ileving ermst the lit o1 these i e sIltatnlp o In A. D. so Meithrl - e e d.iai ht Gom , was msten in ~~ -l I S ,e Id NTRODUCED A COMIC SCENE'. ,"I layer Unwittingly Interjected Comedy Into Gloomy Tragedy of Shakes. peare's Julius Caesar. S Vlihetn I %u.s in1 hilh sclhool wt,; glyve lat enitertainmenllllt-".Julius I (';e,si r." inl Swhih I haed ia minor part. Witholut r coat or collar. sle\ves rllhed tI'd high. e and I blaniket fur a to.a I was aI $" Lt (It an cit('izenll. I was also one of the1 stage manllaIlgers. dil Is After one senet the reirtainl stoppedlhe about two feet froln the tlicer. I Ssti'pli'dtl o lthe stage teI right tlhe lif fr lculty. W\'ithout \\arning, the curtain I camlC' dowl In it wr'reek ion a!ly pI)oor 'r detenseless heladl. I 'was stunlnell for a 111moment. Then I he,'L:ln to realize it what at grotesque fllure I nlmust he, for *. I had dlicA;rded my toga whilhe shifting scenes, and there I wzs standlig alone on the stage alild the ruins, feelilng tilte hump lltl the toI of lmy head. - But I smlled in spite' cf myself. gave t a prof'essional how, and stallkedI wIth dignlity to tlie wiln 5. It wIIs .severnl ilminutes before the allulIence quietedlti' I down so that theI, lay could go on. S-Chicago Trilbune. . Large redl-faced Il1en whio seek to get tile beset of it, do so. ninile tillles Sut of ten. Young men orrganize "lmalle quair tets." IBut do girls ever organllize such singing groups? nl Atpeaeochl vanity Is as large as its to all Its Iltellect a.s large .s its l.head. Is Ssome li ve ma d Alee Efg. Co.. 11 Bridge aL. Newark, N.J. t KREMOLAES "-- " I1 MOSEY AND INDEPENDENCE YOUR . WISH? Woulhl you Invest $10 In Syndicat-, offering chance to make thousands. Partle- U I ulars FREE. H. C. B1egenLewistetowl. Mont. a tc HAVE YOU RHEtRMATISN. NEURALGIA. 8 W Lumbago, headl..che. Colds,. La Grippe, Sre- t, Muscles? Try UNOL'ENTHOL. the great pain b remover. Postpaid, 75 cts. Sample. 20 cts. The Unguentlhol Co.. Pasadena. Calif. HAVE POC'RHIC- - - - - - - - ---lA ------------lhr 'n~r. Ia ~rpP. H l~ Begin Right Now to Conquer Your Rheumatism If you are going to again rely tl upon the liniment bottle to try to rub your Rheumatism away, you si will be doomed again to nothing tl but disappointment. A disease b that can cause so much pain and y suffering is not on the surface of a the skin, and cannot be rubbed away. i Many forms of Rheumatism are p caused by a tiny disease germ in d the blood, and in such cases the S nly logical treatment is to search 8 out and remove these germs from f NOT RESTING, JUST WAITING A Idiot Boy, According to Judge Gary, U Very. Much Like the Rest of the World. Judge Gary was talking at a din ner about the world's Industrial situa- t tion. n "All over the world." he said, "labor d is earning more and producing less. e In ngland. for example, there are more coal miners employed than ever, 14 and the production of coal is lower 11 than ever. I "English labor reminds me of the 1 Idiot boy. t "A farmer, out of pity, gave an idiot i boy a job. Then one afternoon the c farmer walked across his farm to see how the boy was doing. He found d him lying on the rass under a tree 7 smoking a cigarette. * "'Well, Loogey.' he said-the boy I was known as Looney in the village l -'Well, Looney, what are you doing? I Resting? t "Looney took his cigarette out og 4 his mouth and answered: "'Nos boss, I ain't restin', 'cause I ain't fired. rm Just a-layln' here watin' for the sun to go down so's I kin quit work.' " 4 Aeeable But Wifey (to hubby deep In hs paper) -Ed! I told you you were wrong on that paint question. He-So? I 8he-Yes, and you were also way of on the color of that wall paper. He-Ye? She-Ed, If you're going to be so sumoelable I'm going to leave you this Sminute. I INSTANT POSTUM And It WllLie You People who stay, " like coffee, but i- doeantc ike me wll find Instant Asftm much more consid crate of their health. This pure cereal drink Scombines wholesome Qpa' ity with rich coffee-like Sflavor. Instant Pbstum i made instantly in the cup. "1 heres a Reaso 4 A an g rae ras . " ý, 4X COCKROACHES K ILY KIU.LED vBY UsmIe THEt oEmuIN Steams' Electric Pasn Also SU.CT DEA.TH to Waterbnir Ants, p. and Mice. These pelts ar he k r.u.t carr diswasw and MUST HE KILLlD. Thley,. both food and property 1irections In 16 IanguagRs n Teery bog oady for use-tw, r ae. and $1. i U. _ . Government buys it. Shave, Bathe Shampoo with one SSoap.- Cuticr afiJsra iaaplthefaeeritforueafetyrse.b. HAIR 3AI A AIll Run Do NowFeelsFirr, Eateale Ended 1 HII TRrouS.le. Sfound to stop my hpeartlhurn and I think it has been a grSeit help la nervous spells," writes G. C. Johnlu An upset stomach may cauae leo of suffering all over the body. Eatomi. helps in such cases by rerDoving th cause of the misery, because t ta up and artories out the excess sed and gases and keeps the digestive !a guns in natural working order. Ah tablet after meals is all yver u need. iat box costs only a trifle with druggit's guarantee. the blood. For this purpose there is no more satisfactory remedy than S.S.S., the fine old blood remedy that has been in use for more than fifty years, and has given such general - satisfaction for Rheumatism. Begin taking S.S.S. today, and write our medical director for es'. pert advice, without charge. Ad.. dress Chief Medical Director, 100 Swift. Laboratory, Atlanta. Ga. 8. 8. S. is notold or recommeded for venereal diseases. ASPIRING YOUTH FLIES Hil But His Educatienal Qualifications W-: the Secret Service Were Met Revealed in Letter. Capt. Thomas K. Halls of the (Ua1 ted States secret service recelev many applications for positions In the department Here is one of the cloleh est and it came from Missourl: Dear sir I am righting you thiN letter in the regards of a Job I Wee like. to have a Job as united St1 Detective. often thought that I Wee( like 'to have a Job like that as thought l Wood right to you end as1 What cood be done About It If i4 an give me a Job I will do good h eat work I will guarantee that I Wi; do square bdsiness I Wood like 1W yeou all to help Me out about it I hel* the force out In eny way I P I will close hoping to hear from please right and let Me KnoW Wh& you think about it and tell me 9Wlil the terms and Salary is."--India' oils News. Undoubtedly. "A oulja board," said Jud Tunklie "the same as a checker board. gives . certain amount of advantage to th* person who gets the first move." Washington Star. But the skin-deep beauty of a lovey woman may not be sufahcient to hidf her ugly temper. Busy men and ennui are not M speaking terms. Give a little more tha tnyou promls but don't promise too much.