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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, December 09, 1910, Image 6

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MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay. Troops are being sent Into the Interior almost
daily by the government In the effort to quell the rebellion that threat
ens to lead to serious civil war. The insurgents already have captured Nl
co Perex, a town 125 miles north of Montevideo. The trouble originated In
a contest between two factions for the presidency. The government's can
didate is Jose Battle y Ordonez, and a large number of the inhabitants are
opposed to him and support the pretensions of Dr. BacchlnL who recently
resigned the post of foreign minister at the request of President Wllliman.
The four yoar term of President Willlman comes to an end March 1, 1911.
How Consumers' League Finds
Numerous Recruits.
Members Go About Calling for Ffult
nd When Restaurants and Ho
tels Refuse Demands Lives
Made Miserable.
New York. A farmer living near
Scranton, Pa., disposes of hla surplus
apples, windfalls, etc., by shipping
them to town to be distributed to the
children of the factory district.
This Is a good way to dispose of
cull apples. Every one of those chil
dren will become an apple eater and
will never get over the habit We
need not fear a surplus of apples ID
the future while such an army Is being
Itralned, says a writer in Rural New
Yorker. Every year at this time some
one comes asking what the Apple Con
sumers' league is. It happened that
about a dozen years ago the writer
had dinner at a well-known New York
restaprant. He became apple hungry,
but It was Impossible to find baked ap
ples or apple Bauce on the bill of fare.
He called a waiter and put up a hard
pomplaint In a short time a very po
lite man came like one who seeks to
side-step trouble and about the follow
ing dialogue was spoken:
"I hope there Is nothing wrong with
the food."
"Why, It isn't all here!"
"What ts lacking?"
"Apple! Many of us were born In
the country and brought up on apples.
We like them and want to go where
they are served. Why do you not of
fer baked apple and apple sauce? This
Is a first-class restaurant why not
make it complete?"
The manager looked around and saw
s dozen heads nod with "That's right!"
England's ContriDutory Scheme to
Counteract Lack of Employment
Jutline of Plan.
London. As the British government
has already announced that it bas
in hand a national scheme of insur
Rnce against unemployment it may
be taken for granted that Sir Hubert
Llewellyn Smith, who is chief of the
permanent staff of the board of trade,
Indicated semi-officially the lines on
which that scheme is based in the
address which he delivered recently
as president of the economic science
section of the British association.
"First," he said, "the scheme must be
compulsory, otherwise the bad per
sonal risks against which we must
always be on our guard would be cer
tain to predominate; second, the
scheme must be contributory, for only
by exacting rigorously as a necessary
qualification for benefit that a suffi
cient nuniber of weeks' contribution
shall have been paid by each recip
ient can we possibly hope to put lim
its on the exceptionally bad risks.
"Our analysis leads us step by step
to the contemplation of a national
contributory scheme of Insurance,
within the limits of a large group of
trades a group So far as possible
self-contained and carefully selected
as favorable for the experiment, the
funds being derived frtm compulsory
contributions from all Close engaged
n these trades, with a subsidy and
guarantee from the state. The rules
Relating to benefit should te so de
vised as to discriminate effectively
against unemployment wiiich is
mainly due to personal causes, while
giving a substantial allowat.ee to
Ihoso whose unemployment results
jfrom Industrial causes beyond the
control of the Individual."
Such a scheme Sir Hubert regards
as actuarlly possible, at least for
such a group of trades as building,
engineering and shipbuilding .
Cnslsts of Transfusion of Blood of
Healthy Individuals Into Veins
of Afflicted.
Chicago. A cure for pellagra Is as
ptvted to have been discovered as the
remit of experiments conducted at
tli Cook County Infirmary at Dunning.
Et consists of the transfusion of the
ilo&d of healthy individuals into the
ivelmi of the afflicted. Out of 34 cases
bo treated Dr. C. O. Wilhite asserted
that nearly all have been cured.
"Ptllagra Is common In our Institu
tion," said Dr. Wilhite. "The transfu
sion of healthy blood into the veins of
the aliected persons Is about the only
nethrwl I know of that will cure it, and
pertaU-Jy we have had great success. I
don't think the Rockefeller Institute
has anything on us In the treatment
of theas cases, and, as a matter of
fact, I guess we have a little the best
pf them because pellagra Is uncom
mon oa tke east, and they can't get M
W II Ww: '.
He was a wise man and merely said:
"Well, gentlemen, I'll get them.
Thank you for the suggestion."
The neit day "Baked Apple and
Cream" was written in red Ink on the
bill of fare. There was a rush for the
apples that startled the restaurant
managers, and several barrels are now
served there every week. That sug
gested the Apple Consumers' league,
and we began at once to spread the
work. We went about calling for ap
ple, and when the restaurants and ho
tels failed to offer the fruit we made
It our business to make life a burden
to the managers. The apple army grew
like magic and ere long thousands of
travelers took up the refrain. Up to
that time the dish of fruit on hotel
tables contained bananas and oranges.
We filled up these dishes with apples,
and made baked apple a fair partner
with sliced orangps. There can be no
doubt that this simple organization
has Increased the consumption of ap
ples by 20 per cent.
Some amusing things have grown
out of It. The Pennsylvania Horticul
tural society met at Gettysburg one
year. This Is the heart of the famous
York Imperial section, yet there was
not even the smell of an apple about
the hotel.' Some 50 or more guests be
gan to call for apples, and kept It up
at supper until the proprietor sent out
and bought some Ren Davis, which he
served raw. For breakfast the baked
fruit came on piping hot.
When the New York fruit growers
met at Penn Yan there was served at
dinner an apple pie "like mother used
to make." The writer found that the
hotel cook was a woman and he sug
gested that she ought to be made an
honorary member of the association as
a woman who "could take a handful of
flour, a lump of butter and sugar and
even a Ben Davis apple and make a
pie that would Induce a man to buy a
Canal Will
Require Ninety-Two
of Them.
Giant Portals to Be as High as Six
Story House, 65 Feet Wide, 7 Feet
Thick The Cost Will Be
Pittsburg. Boys dreaming of gates
they will seize as Halloween trophies
would not in the wildest nightmare
Imagine such enormous gates as are
being made in Pittsburg for the Pan
ama Canal. They will be the largest
gates in the world.
Any one of the C2 of them for
there are to be 46 pairs In all will
be about as high as a six-story build
ing, as wide (65 feet) as many city
buildings, and 7 feet thick.
The structural steel that will go to
make them will weigh 60,000 tons, or
over eight times as much as was used
to build the Eiffel Tower in Paris.
The mighty portals, designed to ad
mit a world's commerce from one
ocean to another, must withstand a
tide of criticism as well as a tremen
dous pressure of water and possible
convulsions of the ea:'ui. For years
the controversy over sates or no
gates, locks or sea level, has been the
dividing issue of the canal problem.
In the face of fear in some quarters
that the foundations on 'the Isthmus
are not sure enough for locks, that
earthquakes or water pressure would
dislodge them, and that an enemy's
mines or accidental explosions might
easily destroy them, the government
lias begun to build the gates.
The cost of the gates will be $J,U30,
000. Of th( CO, 000 tons of steel' re
quired the heaviest single pieces wil'
weigh about 18 tons. These will b.
the base girders, which are Beven feet
long and which will be placed much
like the first floor gibers of a sky
many patients In New York to work on
as we have.
"We have been giving this treat
ment for about four months and have
treated 34 cases. The best blood for
transfusion comes from persons v
have been cured of the disease, an
only takes one inoculation. Shoi
after the treatment we notice that ti.
skin of the patient clears up and he
becomes more active In body and alert
in mind."
Artist Hangs Up Nest Over Fireplace
and Has Decidedly Interesting
Time Got Stung.
WInsted, Conn. Robert Hamilton,
landscape artist of New York, was
routed from his studio In the Berk
shire hills near Lee, Mass., the other
night by hornets which had been
brought to the place In cold storage
by two women.
0, .t NWVA
MCy 'fir? i ijj
7 cerMlTHT ofuoojy r1
sealskin coat for his mother-in-law."
At the next meal at the hotel there
was such a call for apple pie as nearly
to bankrupt the kitchen.
Wonderful Results of Proper Handling
. of Aged Apple Trees In Mas
sachusetts. Boston. J. Stearns Wyman has had
an experience in orcharding which
will interest growers of fruits. Mr.
Wyman's home is In Winchester, and
apple trees, some of them half a
hundied years old, have bloomed and
fruited on his grounds without atten
tion until last year, when he got
busy, with a view in mind of trying
to make the old trees grow bigger
and better fruit.
Large apples were produced by a
tree which the owner believed to be
the most wretched-looking one in
Winchester. It was a down-and-out
growth, very old, hopelessly decrepit,
and all In as a producer when Mr.
Wyman began revival work on It.
He cleaned out the hollow trunk,
filled Ha void with cement, removed
all loose bark on trunk and limbs,
cut away dead branches and covered
the cut places with a preparation to
keep out the weather.
He did some very close pruning,
but that was what the old tree
needed, and very early last spring it
bloomed in a glory of gladness that
surprised some of the neighbors who
were quite sure that Mr. Wyman had
been too severe in his revival work.
No fertilizers were used. As the
weeks rolled their courses the old
apple tree seemed to get into the
gayety of the sunshine and the
breezes. Bees and humming birds
quested sweetness in the hearts of
its blossoms, robins and finches and
bluebirds flittered through its foliage,
and early In the summer first baby
apples as big bb horse chestnuts fore
told to Mr. Wyman the autumn com
ing of big fruit.
scraper. The serifs of girders above
them will range from 3.8 feet apart
near the bottom to 5 feet apart at the
top, and over the skeleton structure
thus formed a sheathing of water
tight armor plate will be bolted much
after the fashion of clapboards on a
The thickness of the plates will
range from an inch at the base to
seven-slxtef nths of an inch at the top.
The weight of a single gate will be
about COO tons and the dimensions
are 77 to 82 feet high, 60 to 65 ieet
wide and 7 feet thick.
The thousands of Individual pieces,
numbered and fitted to go together
as easily as children's blocks, will be
shipped by steamer via Baltimore and
with them will go over 400 skilled
structural steel builders to set them
up. The advance guard of experts
leaves here In December and the first
work will probably begin early In
1911. It will take three years to com
plete the job.
The location of the 46 pairs of gates
will be: Twenty at the Gatun dam on
the Pacific side, 12 at Pedro Migluel
and 14 at Miraflores, near the Atlantlo
entrance. The gates are designed to
hold back water 47.4 feet deep in
channel 110 feet wide, which means
a. pressure of a million pounds.
Engineers assert that even If a tre
mendous explosion or earthquake
should damage or destroy one or more
sets of gates, no great disaster would
ensue, for all locks are to be made In
duplicate to accommodate traffic In
both directions at once, and the
wreckage of one set of locks would
only necessitate the diversion of com
merce into another set. But really
violent earthquakes have not occurred
in the Panama region for more than
two centuries.
Each lock will be ample for a ship
;0 per cent, larger than any vessel
now afloat, and it has been estimated
that as many as 100 ocean ships may
be handled in a single day.
The nest, almost as large as a bushel
basket, was found in the woods by the
women. They cut off the limb to
which the nest was fastened and
brought the trophy to Hamilton, who
placed the nest over his fireplace.
He was on his porch waiting for the
hunter's moon to show over the east-
rn hills when he heard a roaring
-ise Inside. Thinking the chimney
ts afire he rushed in. The room was
ill of hornets, swirling in clouds. The
warmth from the fireplace had awak
ened them. The artist pried open two
windows and threw open a door to
cool off the place. At midnight he ven
tured Into the house, as the cold air
had reduced the army to quiet.
At 3 o'clock the next morning Ham
ilton had cleaned house and burled a
pailful of honjets under the pines.
"Did you get stung?' 'was asked of
"H'm! In what way do you mean?"
he sparred. "Oh, by the hornets? No-o;
not by them."
Wife's Duty.
A wife Is not doing her duty if she
loves her husband more than she
love fcerselt Father Donnelly.
Stale Bread Should Be Saved and
Crushed for Poultry Dressing and
Other Purposes Fish
A good housekeeper rarely buys
lard. She saves the trimmings from
all meats and the drippiugs from
roasts, except lamb and mutton, of
which the fat Is too strong for other
use. The meut is boiled down for
bouillon and tho fat clarified, and
both are put away for soups, gravies,
'frying, etc. In Germany and France
the most delicious soups are made
with these kitchen left-overs.
All stale bread should be saved un
til it gets to the moldy point. Cut
it In one-inch squares, put these In
the oven and let them dry out and
brown slightly. Then take the bread
out, and when cold crush It with a
rolling pin as finely as possible. Pass
the crumbs through a coarse sieve
and keep them tied up in a muslin
bag. Old flour or salt bogs, care
fully washed, are good for the pur
pose, but they must be kept In a very
dry place. The bread Is used for
stuffing poultry, for patties, for bread
ing chops, sprinkling stuffed vegeta
bles, and so forth. It will keep in
definitely if away from all moisture.
A box with growing herbs, placed
at a sunny window in tho kitchen,
will supply the most delicious sea
sonings. Parsley, tarragon, chives,
chervil and sorrol, all of which are
needed some time or other by the
good cook, can bo grown In this way.
Tarragon vinegar may be made from
the fresh herb if it grows too abun
dantly to be used up. The green
herb Is put In a stone jar and boiling
A charming costume of navy blue
voile Is shown today. The kimono
bodice has a smart' and unusual trim
ming of navy blue satin ribbon, a nar
row band being used for bordering
the sleeves. The square inclosure on
the bodice Is trimmed with rat-tall em
broidery, In self tone the sleeves the
same. The skirt, which in itself is a
modified "hobble," has a long "apron"
of the voile bordered by the ribbon
and embroidered like bodice. It has
a deep band of satin matching the
ribbon on the bottom, above which
is one row of the ribbon encircling the
skirt and confining the gathered upper
portion of voile.
Lemon Yellow In the Sunny Room.
In a sunny room where the house
mother wished yellow to predominate
she defied the usual rules of decora
tion and chose the color. But she se
lected for the paper a fabric pattern
In green and lemon yellow not a gold
yellow tint and for the hangings she
found a yellow silk which had unusual
greenish shadows. The effect, far from
being garish, is delightful even on a
bright day. The lemon yellow does
not make a dosirable color for a sun
less room. It is the warmer tone that
Is wanted there.
Women 8hould Begin the Fight In
Youth, and the Best Safeguard
la Control of Self.
Youth is the time when a wuian
should begin her fight against that
arch enemy to beauty the wrinkle.
If she waits until middle life to com
bat this stealthy foe It is too late;
the wrinkle has established its cob
web of lines across the face. It has
a spidery cunning and persistence that
will require all the self-control a
woman can muster to outwit It.
Few women realize how early this
enemy begins Its work of undermin
ing beauty. Tho child who Is encour
aged to make an ugly face because It
Is amusing soon develops a funny
trick into an ugly habit, and the first
foothold Is given the wrinkle.
One cannot begin too early to guard
against this habit, and the best safe
guard is self-control. The woman
who uses her face to give emphasis
to a shaft of sarcasm is harming her
self. Tho girl .who gushes and ao
culrea affectations is writing liaen
pun r
vinegar poured on. In one week after
making the vinegar Is ready for use
Any fish left over from a meal may
be served as a side dish or entree
for another. A fish-marinade may be
made In this way; It Is a cold and
piquant dlBh: Bone and skin the fish,
cutting it in dice pioces. Put It Into
the dish In which It is to be served
Then sprinkle over salt, cayenne, a
few thin slices of onion, one or two
bay leaves, a littlo thyme, vinegar
and olive oil. Finally, garnish the
dish with slices of lemon. This Is
an excellent relish for a card supper
or Sunday night tea.
This model is of black tulle made up
over green silk. It Is made with fine
tucks and trimmed with black lace
and fancy embroidery with opalescent
Artistic Effects May Be Acquired at
Little Expense by Skillful Light
ing and Wise Furnishing.
The artistic dining room is one of
the features of a pretty borne, and it
Is quite easy for the housewife to
make the room the prettiest. To do
so does not require the expenditure of
a large Amount of money, either. Its
location should be chosen according
to the facilities for lighting and for
its proximity to the kitchen. There
should be several windows on twe
sides If possible, or two large win
dows on one side.
To take away the dark look from a
room with an easterly exposure has
been the desire of many housekeepers,
especially where the room is a dining
room. In cities many of these rooms
require artificial lighting during the
entire day. But tho effect of sunlight
can be given in a degree by the prop
er wall papers and furnishings. Warm
yellow two-toned papers should be se
lected for the walls, and a white ceil
ing should finish off the room. The
woodwork should bo painted a very
light color, white being the best, and
cream-colored shades should be placed
at the windows. If there are outer
curtains they should be of a thin ma
terial. Stencil work Is often used for the
walls in dining rooms, and give a very
good effect, especially when the work
is done In a two-thirds division of the
wall, producing dado effects. The fur
nishing of a dining room Is left very
much to the Ideas of the housewife.
Dark furniture at the present time hat
quite a hold, and is being much used
This furniture comes in the massive
pieces and also in the small sizes, so
that the housewife need have no trou
ble In making her selections.
Large pieces should never be placed
in a small dining room as they give
the effect of crowding, and give the
room the appearance of having nc
space. Where there is a large room
the massive tables and chairs can be
used to advantage, but in a small room
small chairs and tables give the best
The sideboard and china closet selec
tions need not be of the same wood
from which the tables und chairs are
made, yet they should harmonize with
tho other pieces of- furniture. Here
again the dark wood is the most ap
propriate at the present time. Many
of the new china closets have the
circular doors and give plenty of space
for the hanging of cups. Round ta
bles give a much better effect in I
small dining room than the square
upon her face that in later years she
will strive to erase.
The woman who makes no effort to
change a sullen disposition will soon
possess a countenance tbat explains
itself. The quick temper, the melan
choly temperament, are both foster
mothers to the wrinkle. It is possible
to suffer deeply and yet carry a se
rene face to the world If women will
only practice self-control.
Of course, wrinkles are jften pro
duced by nervousness, bad eyesight,
and In children are often formed from
sitting in an incorrect position or in
a glare, and sometimes frofn the hair
being allowed to hang Iodse, which
blows In the face and makffs the child
wrinkle her features to get rid of it.
Care should be given to correct all
of these causes while a child Is still
If these corrections are delayed un
til later in life, then the victim of fa
cial contortions must of necessity take
to adhesive plaster, massage and self
control. This last is the most dim
cult, but the most successful.
Married In haste, repent in a garret.
Story of an Old Sailor's Determination
to Bag His Game After Being
Injured In Encounter With
It Is only a few months since the
Incident's happened that I am about
to relate, writes A. Cavendish In
Chamber's Journal. My work took me
on a visit up a river to one of thoBe
timber-cutting camps where are fulled
nd rafted the great hardwood logs so
valued In the Chlnuxe liiuiket.
G., the white man In charge, was a
cha-acterlstlc old "hard case," who
iiad started life before the mast In a
Bailing ship and drifted In a beach
combing fashion to our colony, where
be had been given, almost In charity,
a subordinate billet In one of the large
timber companies. Arriving in my
Loat at the little Jetty or landing
itago, I was astonished to find G. ly
ing on a rattan couch within a few
yards of the benk with a heavy ex
press rifle across his knees gazing In
tently at a rough pagar or fence erect
ed In the stream.
Hanging from this fence and a few
feot above tho water were the corpses
jf n monkey and several pariah dogs;
while half a dozen ducks, each tied
to the fence by the leg with a long
urlns, flapped about on the water and
Itia-'ked dismally In their efforts to
scfcpe. I was Just wondering wheth
er the whisky bottle or too much soli
tude accounted for this state of af
fairs, when I noticed that G.'s leg was
iwathed in rough bandages from knee
o ankle.
Throwing myself down near him In
ihe welcome shade I learned the fol
lowing story: Two nights before O.
was Bleeping peacefully In his little
palm leaf house In a clearing about
i!0 .varus from the river bank when hla
jog began to growl and refused to ba
lilluced. G. turned out and walked
sround the hut to ascertain the cause
of the disturbance, but seeing nothing
jddresped himself to the dog in his
jsual lurid and picturesque Balling
ship language and retired to bed
again. Five minutes later he was
nee more aroused by a yelp from the
Jog, and this time really annoyed he
telzed a stick and sallied forth to in
dict dire punishment on the disturber
f his dreams. Suddenly a dark form
glided swiftly from the shadows and
3. felt himself seized by the right
knee as in a vice.
Stooping to free himself, be found
le was in the grip of a large croco
dile whose teeth were firmly Imbed
led in flesh and bone. Backward and
'orward the struggle swayed, the
;A)codIIe striving to pull its destined
rtctlm to the water's edge and G.,
hampered as be was by his Impris
oned leg, fighting for his life to reach
higher ground. At last the beast, hurl
ing Its victim to the ground with a
shake of Its powerful head, began to
lrag him swiftly toward the water.
Poor G., feeling, as he expressed it,
'.hat It was "all over bar the shoutln',"
determined to make one last effort
for bis life, and taking advantage of
i momentary halt as the brute was
steering past a tree stump, he sat up
nd succeeded in getting both his
thumbs into the reptile's eye sockets,
the only vulnerable part of a croco
Jile's head.
The rest of the story Is perhaps
best told In G.'s own words, or as
Dearly js circumstances (and the edi
tor) will permit: "So soon as I gets
die thumbs made fast in 'Is eyes 'e
spens 'Is mouth to shout and lets go
tny leg. Then first thing next mornln'
the coolies lays 's breakfast for 'm,
ts you see. an' I fets into this chair,
n 'ere I stays if It's a month." Vain
ly I tried to persuade G. to come away
a 1th me to the next station and see
a doctor. He refused to move from
'.hat chair until he had bagged bis
I met him again a week later in a
hospital bed suffering severely, but
juite happy in the knowledge that the
bones of that crocodile were bleaching
In the sun outside his house. Poor old
3.! Only a few weeks afterward the
habit of clearing creepers from his
path In the Jungle with the butt end
Df his loaded and cocked rifle proved
fatal to him.
Fish Trained to Be Shy.
There are people in the world who
will hardly believe that fish can be
trained to be shy. Training, they ap
prehend, has the effect of producing
tonfldence, and even boldness in some
sreatures. Shyness is a quality inher
ited by nature, they say, and Is a
trait, under some circumstances, to
he eliminated. This is a case illus
trative of the wonderful play which it
is possible to place upon many of our
English words. We are reminded of
the Frtuchman who enlarged upon
this peculiarity of our tongue. "You
say 'fine' for beeg tirgs and 'fine' for
leetle tings. You saj elephant is 'fine'
inlinal and the- needle be 'fine.' You
lay 'fine' day when 1. is glorious, and
the rain when It Is 'tine,' very 'fine.' "
After all, It very economical to be able
to condense, so to speak, our vocabu
lary In this way and utilize one small
word to convey so much. The fact Is,
we say that fish are . shy when they
really are cunning but It Is the kind
af cunning which -4a indicated by this
word shy. We find also that there
tre degrees and varying qualities of
ihyness, Judged by fishermen's par
lance. The fish are said: to be gut shy,
hook shy, shy this and shy that, which
Indicates that the evolution along this
line Is going ahead. .
Had to Be Eaten.
A Washington woman who was vis
iting some friends in Philadelphia no
ticed tbat the little girl in the family
was eating some new sort of cereal at
breakfast. She evinced little enthusi
asm for the stuff. "Don't you like it,
dearie?" asked the rlsitor. "I don't
think much of it," replied tho child.
"Then why do you eat it?" The little
girl paused in her task of disposing of
the obnoxious art'.le and regarded
her interlocutor g:avely. "It's got to
be eaten," iald she solemnly. "The
grocer gives mamma a coupon for
every t'o packages she buys, and it's
got to be catun every morning."
Cduldn't Be Thankful.
Bishop Charles W. Smith at a Bar
test dinner In Portland luld of tar
harvest spirit:
"The harvest spirit Is one of thank
fulness, but there are some crabbed
old farmers who couldn't be thankful
If they tried.
"I said to such an old fellow as be
conducted nie over his farm on a gold
en autumn afternoon and showed me
a record harvest: '
"'Well, sir, this year, at loaBt.
you've got nothing, nothing whatever
to complain of.'
"1 don't know about that, bishop,"
be answered, with a shake of the
head. 'I'm afraid thore'll be no spoilt
hay for the young calves.'"
Seventeen Years the Standard.
Prescribed and recommended for
Women's Ailments. A scientifically pr
feared remei, of proven worth. The
result from their use Is quick and per
manent For sale at all Drug Stop
Feminine Loglo.
Her A woman Is always right
Him- How do you figure that out?
Her Wall, a woman is, isn't sbeT
Him Yes, I suppose so.
Her Amd Pope says: "Whatever Is,
la right" See? Chicago News.
Important to Mothers)
Examine carefully every bottle ot
CA8TOHIA, a safe and sure roinedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
Bears the
In TIse For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
"She's wonderfully sharp."
"Yes, whenever she cuts for a prise
sbe always wins."
Tickets on sale Dec. 6 and 20. Liberal
return limit Ask Agent or write F. P.
Parkin, T. P. A., Ft Wayne, ind. (50?
As gold Is tried by the furnace, and
the baser metal is shown; so the hollow-hearted
friend is known by ad
versity. Metnstaslo.
"Our little daughter, when three
months old, began to break out on the
head and we had the best doctors to
treat her, but they did not do her any
good. They said she had eczema. Her
scalp was a solid scale all over. The
burning and Itching was so severe that
she could not rest, day or night We
had about given up all hopes when we
read of the Cutlcura Remedies. We at
once got a cake of Cutlcura Soap, a
box of Cutlcura Ointment and one bot
tle of Cutlcura Resolvent and fol
lowed directions carefully. After the
Drst dose of the Cutlcura Resolvent
we used the Cutlcura Soap freely and
applied the Cutlcura Ointment Then
she began to improve rapidly and In
two weeks the scale came off her
head and new hair began to grow. In
a very short time she was well. She Is
dow sixteen years of age and a pic
ture of health. We used the Cutl
cura Remedies about five weeks, reg
ularly, and then we could not tell she
had been affected by the disease. We
used no other treatment after we
found out what the Cutlcura Remedies
Would do for her. J. Fish and Ella M.
fish, Mt Vernon, Ky., Oct 12, 1909."
Nurse Hlvlnsl The baby swal
Jbwed a bottle of ink an' not a bit of
blotting paper in th' house I
Metropolitan Dailies Gfving Advice
How to Check Rheumatism and
Kidney Trouble.
This is a simple Uome recipe now
Haiti? made known In all the larger
cities through the newspapers. It is
Irtcnded to check the many cases or
Rheumatism and dread kidney trouble
which have made so many cripples.
Invalids and weaklings of some of our
brightest and strongest nople.
The druggists everywhere, even In
the smallest communities, have been
notified to supply themselves with the
Ingredients, and the sufferer will have
no trouble to obtain them. The pre
cription is as follows: Fluid Extract
Dandelion, one-balf ounce; Compound
Kargon, one ounce, and Compound
Syrup of Sarsaparilla, three ounces.
Mix by shaking well In a bottle. The
dose Is one teaspoonful after each
meal and at bedtime.
Recent experiments in hospital
eases prove this simple mixture ef
fective In Rheumatism. Because of
Its positive action upon the ellmina
tlve tissues of the kidneys, it compels
these most vital organs to filter from
the blood and system the waste Im- '
purities and uric acid which are the
cause of rheumatism. It cleanses thai
kidneys, strengthens them and re
moves quickly such symptoms as
backache, blood disorders, bladder
weakness, frequent urination, painful
scalding and discolored urine. It acts
as a gentle, thorough regulator to th
entire kidney structure.
Those who fcuffer and are accus
tomed to purchase a bottle of medi
cine should not let a little Incon
venience Interfere with making thl
np, or have your druggist do It for yea.

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