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m The Thib Sentinel. Official Journal of the Parish of of the Interest of the Town. -*% \<>L. XIV. THIBODAUX, LOUISI AY, SEI>T. 23. 1911. NO. 4(>. Ii El iii il V, •cdbyLydiaE.Pink 4JL ham's Vegetable Compound Eïwood, Inri—"Your remedies hare cured tne and I have only taken six bottles of Lydia E . Pink ham's Vegeta months and couli not walk. I suf fered all the time. The doctors said I could not get well without an opera tion, l'or I could hardly stand the pains in my sides, especially my right one, and down my „ , right leg. I began to fe°l better when I had taken only one bottle of Compound, but kept on as I was afraid to stop too soon."-—Mrs. S adie M ulljsx, 2723 X. 13. St., El wood, Ind. AV hy will women take chances with an operation or drag out a sickly, half-hearted existence, missing three fourths of the joy of living, when they can find health in Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound? For thirty years it has been the etandard remedy for female ills, and has cured thousands of women who have been troubled with such ail ments as displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregulari ties, periodic pain3, backache, indiges tion, and nervous prostration. If you have the slightest doubt that JLydia II. IMnkham's Vege table Compound will help you, write to Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass., for adviee. Your letter will he absolutely confidential, and the advice free. IF YOU HAVE no appetite. Indigestion, Flatulence, Sick neadaciic, uli run down" or losing flesh, yo>< will find last what you need. They tone up the weak •lomacli and build up the flagging energies. THEN THE AGENT FLED. -X WS J* Insurance Agent—I'd like to write a policy on your life. Mr. Brighton Early—Better not. I was born under a lucky star. If you'd insure me today it's ten to one I'd die tomorrow. Wifely Sarcasm. "I hear they are wearing nothing but old clothes at Plunk ville-under the-Peak. That's the place for you to go, wife." "Yes. I can take seven trunks of old clothes. If old clothes are the racket, 1 can make a splurge." A HIT What She Gained by Trying Again. A failure at first makes us esteem Anal success. A family in Minnesota that now en Joys Postum would never have known how good it is if the mother had been discouraged by the failure of her first attempt to prepare it. Her son tells the story: "We had never used Postum till last spring when father brought home a package one evening just to try it. We had heard from our neighbors, and in fact every one who used it, how well ' they liked it. "Well, the next morning Mother brewed it about five minutes, just as 6he had been in the habit of doing with coffee without paying special at tention to the directions printed on 'he package. It looked weak and äldn't have a very promising color, but nevertheless father raised his cup *1th an air of exceptancy. It certain ly did givo him a great surprise, but I'm afraid it wasn't a very pleasant °ne, for he put down his cup with a took of disgust. Mother wasn't discouraged though, »lid next morning gave it another trial, Jetting !t stand on the stove till boil n B began and then letting it boil for Mteen or twenty minutes, and this time we were all so pleased with it ttat we have used it ever since. Father was a confirmed dyspeptic a cup of coffee was to him like poi So he never drinks it any more, ®t drinks Postum regularly. He isn't oubled with dyspepsia now and is p,ctually Sowing fat, and I'm sure ,um is the cause of it. All the chil dren are allowed to drink it and thev perfect pictures of health." Name Mich P° s tum Co., Battle Creek, Wdlvni book, "The Road to ^ e ' ' n Pkgs. "There's a reason." *** MDear. î 1 "" above A new 5* *'anl» r° m nn "' lo u,n<> - The y and full ©f humum of AS IT NATIONAL, STATE, FOREIGN, OF INTEREST TO READERS. m WHOLE WEEK'S DOINGS Short Mentioning of interesting Hap penings From Day to Day Thrcu ghout the World. DOMESTIC. More sharp changes in temperature over northern and central districts of the country during this week were forecast in a bulletin issued Monday by Chief Willis Moore of the'weather bureau. A disturbance now central over the plains States will advance eastward. It will be preceded by warm weather and followed by a change to colder weather. A hobo comet which makes Halley's and other comets appear like ama teurs is hovering nigh onto 45,000,000 miles southwest of St. Louis, accord ing to Father Martins Brennan, noted Western priest-astronomer. It has been hovering modestly there for sev eral days and may be observed in the saine general direction for two more weeks. A heavy earthquake was recorded on the seismographs of the George town university observatory at Wash ington Saturday night. The shocks lasted an hour. Father Torndorf, di rector of the observatory, said the center of the disturbance apparently was about 4,500 miles away from Washington and he believed it was connected with eruptions in Mount Etna. Henry Clay Beattie, Jr., the con victed wife murderer, who has been confined in the county jail at Chester field Court House, Va., since he was found guilty of the charge, on Septem ber 8, was broiïght to Richmond, Va., Sunday, by a deputy sheriff and placed in the Richmond city jail, where he will remain presumably until he is re moved to the penitentiary f«r execu tion. He is condemned to die Novem ber 24. President Taft left Boston Friday night on his 3,000-mile speaking tour, embracing 24 States and continuing until November 1. Iiis departure in the special train prepared for his party was signalized by an enthusias tic demonstration from several hun dred persons gathered at the South station to bid him godspeed. The resignation of Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, chief of the bureau of chemis try in the department of agriculture, and probably the best known pure food expert in the government service, will not be asked for by President Taft, despite recommendations that it he requested made by the personnel board of the department and indorsed by Attorney General Wickersham. The seasoti's record was broken Fri day by the sailing of nine foreign ves sels from Galveston for European ports, carrying a total of 77,298 bales of cotton, besides miscellaneous cargo. The total value of the cotton cargoes was $4,932,222. I ' Postmaster General Hitchcock Sat urday consented to the establishment of an aeroplane route between one of the outlying branches of the Brooklyn (N. Y.) postoffice and the aerodome at Nassau boulevard, Long Island, dur ing the international aviation meet to be held September 23 to October 1. Jim Flynn, the Pueblo fireman, fought a winning battle of ten ter rific rounds with Carl Morris, the gigantic heavyweight of Oklahoma, at the Madison Square Garden, New York, Friday night. At the end the Oklahoma man's face was battered to a pulp, while Flynn was unmarked save for a lump over the left. eye. As a possible "white hope" for champion ship class recognition, Morris is a failure. He had nearly fifty potinds in weight and five inches in height over the Pueblo man, but failed to daze Flynn at any stage. Governors of twenty-four States voted Friday at Spring Lake, N. J., to unite in protesjt to the United States supreme court against what they consider an invasion of States' rights by Federal courts. The de cision of Judge Sanborn in the so called Minnesota rate case is the par ticular "invasioh" to which the gov ernors object. By their action they establish a precedent in American history. Judson Harmon, governor of Ohio and former attorney general of the United States, will head a com mittee of protest. A saving to the government of fully $2,000,000 on the transmission of periodical mail by fast freight was Friday estimated by Postmaster Gen eraf Hitchcock after a two weeks' trial of this method of shipment. Tobacco growers in Massachusetts are of the opinion that Friday night's frost caused a loss of $150,000 to standing tobacco in Massachusetts. With the pouring of highway arch No. 12 of the Galveston causeway Thursday, the last concrete arch to the link between Galveston island and the mainland was completed. Members of the Southern Lumber Operators' Association and the Yellow Pine Lumbermen's Association will attempt to bid on the 600,000,000 feet of pine and other timber to be sold from the Apache and the Sitgreaves National forests of Eastern Arizona, ! according to members of the organiza- j tions at a meeting in Chicago Satur day. j is H. of The conference of beef producers and consumers at Fort Worth, Texas, Tuesday to discuss and ascertain why cattle should sell so cheap and meat should bring such high prices decided that the Question was one Of too much importance for hasty action, and after an all-day session adjourn ed, but not until a Committee of seven, representing the producers, consum ers, Farmers' Union, labor unions, re tailers and other interests, had I een provided, which will call another con ference, probably at the next session of the cattle raisers in Fort Worjh, March, 1912. S. A. Potter, who is said to have garnered more than $1,500,000 from the unwary of two continents in the last few years by means of gold -brick swindles and confidence games, was,: iöcReff 1n jänmThTcagö Tuesday!' was arrested by O. F. Dewood^, di vision superintendent of the depart ment of justice, after being sought for a year by United States secret service men and the police of almost every city in the country. Scotland Yard men also are said to have sought Potter and his companions, who were credited with having operated in Lon don. A monster mausoleum, capable of holding the bodies of 2,000 persons, will be built in St. Josephs cemetery at Cincinnati by the Cincinnati Mauso leum Company at a cost of over $100,000. di One thousand men from every cot ton growing State in America met Tuesday in Montgomery, Ala., and conferred together to devise ways and methods to confirm the figures of the Federal cotton report and to secure a better price for cotton. With China's subjects starving by thousands and with the French peo ple stirred over the high cost of living, sugar in this country reached its high est point in twelve years during the latter part of the past week. Coffee and potatoes are also much enhanced in value, and opinion is that these prices may be maintained, as well as those on meats, etc., to a point which may bring about another process of "near-boycotting" such as developed in the years 1909-10. FOREIGN. The general elections of Canada, which will be held next Thursday, September 21, are expected to be decisive on Canada's attitude toward reciprocity between that country and the United States, and on the con tinuance in power of the liberal party under the leadership of Sir Winfrid Laurier. Xhe Am m-ica: already ratified the reo" ment, and after a protracted deadlock in the Canadian parliament the ques tion of Canada's ratification was at last referred to the judgment of the people. Late advices from Tsu Chau, China, say a detachment of cavalry number ing 100, which had left Cheng Tu and had proceeded as far as the Lung Chen hills, was ambushed by the revo lutionists and routed. The survivors returned to Cheng Tu. The following day a stronger force of cavalry left the besieged capital and came into collision with the rebels. They forced their way through the besiegers and opened the road to Jen Shou, about fifty miles to the south. King Albert's dream of endowing Belgium with a mercantile navy, in keeping with the extraordinary de velopment of her commerce in indus try and mineral wealth, will, according to present arrangements, bring him to the United States in the near future. In the presence of 200,000 pilgrims the Russian Saint Joasaf, bishop of Bielgorod, who died in 1754, was can onized at Bielgorod, Russia, Sunday. Grand Duke Constantine and Grand Duche.ss Elizabeth attended the cere mony. A. to As a to J., The official statement issued by the Italian government on the cholera conditions in that country records. 1,390 cases and 318 deaths for the week of September 3-9. , The approaching betrothal is an nounced of Prince Boris of Bulgaria, the heir apparent, to Grand Duchess Olga, eldest daughter of Emperor Nicholas. The strike situation in Bilbao is now under control of the Spanish troops. There have been no disorders in the last day or two and the city is resuming its normal condition. Admiral Togo returned to Tokio, Japan, Saturday, from his tour around tiie world. He was welcomed en thusiastically in Yokohoma and Tokio. He declared himself in excellent health and spirits. The program for the first day of the celebration of the national holi days at the City of Mexico culminated Friday night, when President de la Barra sounded Hidalgo's liberty bell, which hangs above a central balcony of the national palace, and thousands of patriotic Mexicans gathered in the great plaza of the Zocalo below re peated the cry of liberty uttered by the patriot priest at Dolores in 1810. Fireworks in the plaza and a band concert had entertained the people until the hour for the "grito" arrived. There have been sensational devel opments in the inquiry at Kiev, Rus sia, into the shooting of M. Stolypin. The inquiry has revealed the crime to have been of revolutionary origin, and was carried out by Bogroff, who is an orthodox Jew, as an agent of the protective political police, especially stationed in the theater to guard M. Stolypin. The jewelry which belonged to Belle Elmore, the American actress, for whose murder her husband, Dr. H. H. Crippen, was hanged, was disposed of at auction in London Friday. to for be of the NE m HA INTEREST STATE. QUARTER àÇ - ' News Gath ïèaders. m ■ IÎ - : ïfiPf PaH£ .3: 'M to the jygat of îa, b^ tne Sllis' com way to 'churcfi hi gro, who also knocked panion, Byron Long, sénseless, a dem onstration was made Thursday night by a mob of about 300 white people against certain negro residents in Pineville which came near leading to a bitter race riot, and as it was two negroes were shot, one of them seri ously. A great many shots were fired and the negroes in Pineville were completely terrorized. A call was sent to Alexandria for help, and Sheriff Kilpatrick and Deputies David and Dunham went to the scene. A number of negroes residing in Pineville who have borne bad reputa tions in the past have left town, pre ferring to take their chances else where. Another negro who had been rude, elbowing ladies and gentlemen from the sidewalk a short time pre vious to the killing of young Ellis, has been arrested as a suspect and is in the parish jail. There are number of circumstances tending to direct suspicion toward him. New Orleans Sugar. New Orleans.—There was no special change in the local sugar market Sat urday. Trading was in a few small lots of low grades that arrived from plantations. Prices were nominal. Refined sugars were firm and un changed. New York refined sugars were in fair demand with no change quotations. Molasses and syrups were nominal. Sugar quotations: Yel low nominal; seconds nominal. Mo lasses—Open kettle nominal; cen trifugal nominal; syrup, new, nominal. New Orleans Rice. * New Orleans.—Rough rice was re ported unchanged and clean grades were steady Saturday on the local grades unchanged; Sean Honduras, 3ii@5c; Japan, 2@lc. Receipts Rough, 1,229 sacks; millers, 524. Sales—Rough Honduras, 6,204 sacks at $firstname.lastname@example.org; clean Honduras, 6,470 pockets at l%@5c. Town Depopulated of Negroes. Alexandria.—Conditions in Pineville have not changed and the negroes are leaving by the hundreds. There are many vacant cabins in the town and the settlemççt around the Alexandria Lumber Company's mill in Pineville is deserted, and the mill was com pelled to close down Saturday on ac count of no labor. Court Honors Dead Attorney. Ruston.—District court adjourned this week out of respect to F. F. Preaus, former district attorney, who died Monday at Farmersville. Judge Dawkins appointed the following members of the bar to draft resolu tions: S. D. Pearce, J. B. Holstead, H. B. Warren, J. S. Atkinson and A. A. Barksdale. Takings of American Cotton. New Orleans.—Secretary Hester gives the takings of American cotton by spinners throughout the world as follows, in round numbers: This week this year 136,000 bales, against 138,000 last year and 143,000 year before last. Total since September 1 this year 325,000 bales, against 297,000 last year and 369,000 the fear before. Large Enrollment at School. Haughton.—The Haughton High school opened for the fall term this week with a large enrollment. Follow ing are the teachesr for the ensuing year: Prof. B. N. Lowry, principal; Miss Lula Hollis, assistant; Mils Rosa Norman, Miss Vada Atkins, Miss Ludie Piatt and Mrs. J. H. Alford. Seize $1,250 Worth of Opium. New Orleans. — Twenty-five one pound tins of opium, valued at $1,250, and the largest quanity ever found in this port, were seized in the Chinese quarter of the United States Fruit Company steamer Atenas Saturday by United States customs inspectors. .Charge of Arson. Lake Charles.—Louis Davis, colored, was held Saturday for the grand jury after a preliminary examination on a charge of arson. Davis, who is quite wealthy, is accused of burning his residence to obtain the insurance money. Ward Votes School Tax. Slaughter.— A special election was held for the purpose of submitting to the property taxpayers a proposi tion to levy a 3-mill tax for five years for the public school and was almost unanimous in favor of the tax. Man's Body Ground to Pieces. Kinder.—A white man, supposed to be Thomas Dyer, was caught by the westbound Frisco train ten miles west of Kinder and instantly killed Friday," the body being ground into Dieces. LOUISIAN SUGAR CROP Will Enrich the State Between $12^ 000,0C0 and $15,000,000. xvew Orleans.—Unless an early freeze or a devastating September storm occurs, Louisiana will be en riched to the extent of something be tween $12,000,000 and $15,000,000 more this year 011 her sugar crop than last year. This was the opinion expressed by Earle Knobloch of the firm of Knobloch & Railold, sugar factors, and concurred in by others who have kept up with the situation. , Mr. Knobloch says that the planters should get between 5% and 6 cents for .96 test sugar during the early market this season. Last year tile „ lit*«« teiSÄ-tha». 4 cents, approximately. Not only does Mr. Knobloch anticipate this heavy and sustained advance in the price, but he estimates that the crop this year will be something like 25,000 tons more than last year. He estimates that the crop this year in Louisiana will amount to 340,000 tons, or 761, 600,000 pounds. He says that the threatened famine is the most severe ever known, and the advance the most legitimate. "Some two years ago when the for eign future market went up to over 17 shillings," said Mr. Knobloch, "tho advance was due to speculative ma nipulation. The profit-taking break came when Louisiana was about to market its crop and we derived no benefit from it. The advance now is legitimate and due to actual famine conditions. The European beet crop is short from 30 to 40 per cent, due to the drouth that prevailed, prin cipally in Germany and France. Rus sia holds the only surplus, some 800, 000 tons, and there has been talk of Russia releasing 300,000 tons by re moving the export duty, which might relieve the situation. However, Rus sia can hardly afford to do this and would be short herself if she did." Mr. Knobloch says that not only are the refineries short on firsts, but they are actually reaching out for everything that is sugar, no matter how low the grade. Last year they used hardly any beet sugar or Java, but this year they will buy anything. He said that unless unexpected re lief came he did not see how the re fineries in New York could avoid shutting down. Victims of Drowning Buried. Franklin.—The funeral of William Gilbert Davis, who, with Dr. E. L. 'owned whpe on a fish fp iffiis week, was* held from the Episcopal church, Rev. Rowland Hale officiating. The body was interred with Masonic honors. The remains of Dr. Lewis were conveyed to his home in Opelouses. Every store and business establishment closed its Joors while the procession was pass ing through town to the cemetery. Would Annual Land Transfer. Monroe.—The State of Louisiana, through the attorney general, Satur day filed suit in the district court at Monroe, asking for an annulment of the transfer of 900,000 acres of land in Northern Louisiana to the Tensas Delta Company by the Tensas Basin Levee Board, the consideration being $60,000. The land was valued at $5 to $15 per acre. Sensational develop ments in connection with the suit are expected. School Tax Victory. Thibodaux.—The election for a spe cial tax held in school district No. 1, comprising Thibodaux, Acadia planta tion and three miles up and down the bayou, on both sides, resulted in a victory for the tax. The town was assisted in carrying the tax by the 76,000 assessment of Acadia, Mrs. Andrew Price's plantation, without which the tax would have been lost by about $30,000 in assessments. $21,250 High School Building. Coushatta.—At a meeting of the parish school board recently the con tract for erecting Coushatta High school building was let to J. R. Ran dolph of Ruston for $21,250. The building will be a two-story brick and contain nine class rooms, principal's office, laboratory and auditorium, and will be steam heated. Blow Open Safe, Secure Valuables. Keachie.—The safe in the store of the Schüler estate was blown open this week. Fortunately, the loss was not great, as Mr. F. Schüler had done large business in buying cotton seed, so he did not have much cash on hand. The amount stolen was $75 in cash and a gold watch. Much dam age was done to legal papers and the office. Lay Cornerstone. Lake Charles.—In the presence of 3,000 spectators, the Grand Lodge of Masons of Louisiana Thursday, with all the ceremonies of the order, laid the cornerstone of the new Calcasieu parish court house, which will cost approximately $200,000. John S. Thibaut of Donaldsonville, grand mas ter, presided over the ceremonies. High School Begins Term. Denham.—Denham Springs High school opened this week with an en rollment of 400 pupils. Prof. J. E. Coxe is principal, with Miss Blanche Pryor first assistant and four other assistant teachers. Lumber Company Organized. Pine.—A new lumber company has been formed at Pine, composed of M. N. McCoy and W. P. Stewart of Boga lusa, who have bought out the saw mill owned by I). A. Self and began «»Derations this week. PDLiTICîL UNREST IN MEXICO MAY NOT POSTPONE ELECTION. MEXICAN roops Are After Zapata—Report of Uprising at Pichucaîco, Chiapas. Maciero Campaigning. City of Mexico.—Unless conditions in Mexico become much more disturb ed within the uext^ew days, congress will, it is geneimSj" believed, refuse to grant the l^ÜtlÖn of the anti-Ma deristas to postpone the general elec tion. The application for a new date probably will be réad in the chamber f of deputW this *eek and referred £o a committee, which doubtless will lose no time in preparing its report. Riots, usually of an insignificant character, are reported from time to time, and the activities of the Zapat istas in the south, the Magonistas in the north and disgruntled bands in the state of Vera Cruz and elsewhere serve to notify the federal govern ment that peace is ' not entirely re stored. Notwithstanding this knowl edge, however, the deputies appear to believe that a postponement of the elections would result in disturbances far worse. Zapata's men have been driven from the state of Morelos into Puebla and Guerrero, where they have been joined by forces recruited by Adres Almazan. Federal troops are on the trail, but only the most optimistic believe they will be dispersed before October 1, the day of the election. Sunday a band of Zapatistas burned out two bridges on the railroad con necting Puebla and Cuatula. Reports from the state of Chiapas tell of an uprising in Pichucalco. The town was sacked by the • rebellious mob, for whose existence the only excuse given is "discontent." An unofficial poll of the chamber of deputies shows that a big majority of its members are anti-Maderista, al though not opposed to the reolution. It also appears that General Bernardo Reyes, the opponent of Madero, lias but a small personal following in the chamber, although greater than that of Madero. This would appear to in dicate that the deputies would vote for a postponement, but those who have discussed the question declare the danger of creating another revolt is too great for them to vote in accord ance with their political feelings. Francisco I. Madero is continuing to strengthen his forces in the south. He is in Campeche, and plans to visit the state of Tabasco. His trip into Yuca tan doubtless served to improve the chances of his running mate, Jose Pino Suarez. Yucatan is Pino Suarez's own state, but it is doubtful, notwithstand ing the advent of Madero, if he will be able to count upon its support. General Reyes has practically stop ped campaigning, Madero's only danger of defeat regarded as serious is what the Vasquez Gomez brothers may do in the next two weeks. Both Emilio and Dr. Francis are gaining support ers, chiefly from the ranks of Madero. Fall Wool Arrives. San Angelo, Tex.—The past week witnessed the arrival of the first of the fall wool in San Angelo. Owing to the unsettled conditions of the tar iff on wool the clip this fall will be heavier than usual, as the sheepmen desire to get returns under present conditions rather than await the re sult of tariff tampering at the next congress. It is estimated that the clip this fall will be 1,500,000 pounds, making the total production of the San Angelo section for 1911 4,500,000 pounds. Two Good Wells. Saratoga, Tex.—The Producers Oil Company brought in a good well in the extreme eastern part of the field, flowing big heads at the rate of ten barrels of oil per hour. The company also brought in a 250-barrel oil well in the northern part of the field Sat urday, extending the field some dis tance. There is likely to be more ac tivity in this portion of the field. Good Roads Election. Smithville, Tex.—The proposed ad ditional tax of 15c for road purposes, which was voted on throughout Bas trop county, was defeated by a vote of four to one, the result in Smithville being 13 for and 193 against. This was a victory for good roads, however, as those who opposed the tax are in favor of a bond issue. Looking for "Mona Lisa." St. Paul, Minn.—From information which they have received recently treasury department officials believe that the "Mona Lisa," the $5,000,000 masterpiece which was stolen from the Louvre in Paris, will be smuggled into the United States through the swamps of Northern Minnesota. 100-Mile Motocycle Race. Columbus, Ohio.—George I). Evans of Columbus, riding a mbtocycle, won a 100-mile race Sunday by making the distance in 1:43:48, more than a min ute faster than the world's record for a dirt track, the previous record be ing 1:45. Prohibition Carries in Navarro. Corsicana, Tex.—Complete returns gave the antis 21 majority in town, with three small boxes to hear from. The pros have a majority of 496 in the county. m I M r/ Â 8 & I SHAKE? Oxidine is not only the quickest, safest, and surest remedy for Chills and Fever, but a most dependable tonic in all malarial diseases. A liver tonic—a kid ney tonic—a stomach tonic—a bowel tonic. If a system-cleansing tonic ie needed, just try —a bottle proves. The specific for Malaria, Chill» and Fever and all disease« due to disordered kid neys, liver, stomach and bowels. SOc. At Your Druggist» N S XIIIT-S CO., * cu > Taxa.. The Right Time to ward off serious Stomach and Liver trouble is to over come the cause when the ffrst symptom appears. That 's w#en you need a cup of 'S Guaranteed to relieve Consti pation, Indigestion, Bilious ness, Sick Headache and kin dred disorders quickly and effectively. It's a mild and gentle laxative that goes to the seat of the trouble by re moving the impurities from the blood and reviving the digest ive organs to healthy and natural action. It is pleasant to take and Good for Both Young and Old Get a Package Today at Your Druggist, 25 Cents Qualified Prayer. Marion's mother was ill, and the aunt who took lier place at the head of the household plied the children with unaccustomed and sometimes dis liked articles of diet. One day, after being compelled to eat onions, Marion refused to say grace. "Then you must sit at the table un til you are ready to say It!" was the aunt's stern, judgment. An hour or so later, when the brilliant sunshine and impatient calls of her comrades together comprised an irrestible ap peal, Marion capitulated—thus: "Oh. Lord, make me thankful for having had to eat horrid old onions, if you can do it. But I know can't." you find time than are How to "in Fault. Find fault, when yen must fault, in private; and some after the offense, rather at the time. The blamed less inclined to resist when they are blamed without witnesses; both parties are calmer and the accused party is struck with the forbearance of the accuser, who has seen the fault and watched for a private and proper time for mentioning iL It doesn't require a skilful driver to drive some men to drink. The Flavour of Post Toasties Is so distinctly pleasing that it has won the liking of both young and old who never before cared much for cereal food of any kind. Served direct from the package—crisp and fresh, and— "The Memory Lingers" Pcstum Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.