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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, June 02, 1916, Image 7

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THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OHIO
Love's
Ordeal
By ALVAH GARTH
(CopyrlKlit, 1316, by W. O. Cliupnmn.)
"Don't do it, Althea."
"I Bhull."
The first speaker shrugged her
shoulders daintily.
"As you will, my love," eha said,
"but I am older than you and more ex
perienced. It 1b nonsense to say tlint
ItOBcoe niinn Is not In love with you.
devotedly, desperately."
"He doesn't Bhow It, then!" flumed
out Althea Kendall. "Only four woekB
ago we arranged for four engagements
during the next two weeks. 1 waited
fcours and hours Tuesday, ready
dressed for the Merrlvale reception.
When It was half over I received a
phone message, brief and indifferent, It
seemed to me. bearing his apologies.
'An unavoidable clrcumBtanco' had de
tained him, ho telephoned!"
"Well, then"
"The next day, not himself, but a
friend of his called me up. lie said
that Mr. Bllnn had requested him to
tell me that he must postpone the
Thursday engagement. That settles
it!"
"And you are going to write him "
"Canceling all the other engage
ments, and advising him that tomorrow
I am going on the western two months'
trip with the Demings. I had given
that up on his account. Now, see the
result of my sacrifice!"
"Still. I wouldn't send the letter,"
advised Althea's friend.
There, That Will Do," She Decided,
T shall send it. I am mad all
through! I shall never speak to Mr.
Blinn again."
"You mean Roscoe, dear."
"I don't. Oh, if he dares to ever ap
proach me again!" and there Althea
broke down, the tears came, and she
ran into the house precipitately, leav
ing her friend without' warning, and
had a good cry.
"Oh, it was shameful!" she told her
self, when vexation and the womanly
caprice of feeling abused succeeded
to the first outburst. True, they were
not engaged true, further, he had
spoken no word of love, but for nearly
a month she and Roscoo Bllnn had mu
tually realized that they loved one an
other. Even to observing outsiders
this had become unmistakable.
Althea sat down with great delibera
tion. She felt herself as hard as steel
and immovable as marble. Half a dozen
times she wrote and tore up a note,
formal In its tone, then cutting, then
fairly cruel.
"There, that will do," she decided,
with flashing eyes, but dewy, and her
pretty Hps set firmly, but quivering.
"Oh, it's all over the beautiful, beau
tiful dream!" she wailed, and threw
herself face down on the couch and
wept again as though her tender but
rebellious heart would break.
Then came gloom, it might be called
desperation. She felt hersolf to be a
somber executioner of love. She did
not read the note of dismissal, disdain
and severity again. She sealed it, ad
dressed It, affixed a stamp, put on her
wraps and left the house like some
heroine going to her doom.
It was at a busy corner that Althea
i-nme n cross the first mall box. How
her heart fluttered as she opened the
slot of the iron receptacle and held
the fatal missive poised. Even there
she debated.
"I I believe I'll wait till morning
Then I will be gone, before he knows
of my plans," she cheated herself into
Baying.
"Bee nardon, miss."
But Althea only uttered a little cry
of concern and dismay, as a man hur
rying for a car jostled against her. He
fid bv the time she had fair
ly realized that the letter had slipped
from her fingers Into the oox.
wish I hadn't!" she gasped.
"Oh, dear!"
She stood there, her troubled pose
attracting the attention of passers-by.
She became conscious of this, and, em
barrassed, crossed the pavement to
the shelter of an embrasure in the wall
"f the nearest building.
Oh, that she had the letter back!
Rhn knew not why. but all of a sudden
her heart had melted. To think that
she had severed all Interest with the
man she loved overwhelmed her. Two
tnn waiting for a car took up a po
anion not half a dozen feet distant
from her. Althea recognized one of
them. She did not know him person
iiv hnt she recalled that once on that
street Roscoe had polntod him out as
a young and rising physician who was
a very close ana cnensnea iriena.
"Ymi have no apprehension concorn
Ine BHnnT" bis companion asked, and
Althea's heart Muttered wuu "eon
Interest.
"Not at all," replied tho young dor
tor decisively, "Ho Mut for mo In
time. Ills only worry hits been his iso
lation, and, I fancy, his abstmco from
a young lady ho particularly iidoreu
Put ho Is free today, mul "
Then they hurried to the car. leavln?
Althea shaken, in doubt, tormented
with a thousand nameless fears. Sho
ran out to the letter box. Fho felt
like tearing It from Its staple holdings
She strove to rend the hours of mall
collections, but time and grime had
effaced the surracc of the Information
card.
"I must wait," sho breathed, "no
matter how long, until tho postman
conies to collect tho mall."
Althea was so engrossed that Bhi"
stood rooted to the spot. Within her
stirred a mighty conviction that sho
had misjudged Mr. Blinn.
"I must get that letter back oh, 1
must!" she panted fervently.
"Ill, there, lady!"
"Out of the way see what's com
Ing!"
Althea heard tho shouts. Sho turned
at a roaring, crashing sound. She al
most fainted as she saw dashing to
wards her a great loaded truck. The
horses were rushing forward with tre
mendous speed. I'aralyzed with sud
den terror, Althea oould not move. She
felt faint. Her eyes closed. Sho
swayed.
Someone clasped her. Sho was lifted
back with swiftness. There waa a
frightful contact. The wheels of the
truck had struck the supporting stand
ard holding the mall box. This was
shattered Into a thousand pieces.
She paid no attention to the voice
of the deliverer. She never looked at
him, she never recognized him. Sho
saw only the contents of the shat
tered box flying wide three or four
letters, her own among them.
She identified her own. It was cov
ered with the mud of the street, but
sho secured It and thrust it into her
dress with a half-audible cry of hys-
trical relief.
"MIbs Kendall Althea!" sroke a
voice that thrilled her. Turning, she
recognized the man who had saved her
Roscoe Bllnn!
Althea was mute. The reaction of
tho excitement again overpowered her.
"Don't be alarmed," spoke the dear,
near voice. "All the danger Is over.
How lucky that I chanced by In time
to see your peril!"
"You saved me! It was you! fal
tered Althea, helpless In tho strong)
arms of the hero, whom the crowd be
gan to cheer.
Then she found herself In an auto
mobile, summoned by this thoughtful
chevalier, and he solicitously seeking
to calm her frantic excitement.
"I Just got 'out,' I suppose I must
call it," he volunteered. "I very in
judiciously entered a contngion-ar-
fected house in the slums in taking
help to some poor sufferers, and the
doctor quarantined me until my danget
was past. You need not shrink from
me!" he laughed Jokingly "the conta
gion period is positively past."
"Shrink from you!" fluttered happs!
Althea, and he read that in her eyes
that overcame all his prudence.
He clasped her in his arms.
And held her there.
BOBOLINK BEING WIPED OUT
"Sportsmen" Accused of Practically
Exterminating This Sweet-Singing
Friend of the Farmer.
Years ago the bobolink was a not
uncommon summer resident and nct-,
Ing bird in suitable sections of north
ern New Jersey. Today there Is lit
tle evidence that its status In the state
embraces more than semi-yearly visits
during spring and fall migration
periods.
The reason is not far to seek. Un
der the name of "reed bird" it has
been classed as a game bird and its
shooting permitted under the laws of
the state durir.g the months of Sep
tember, October, November and De
cember. Tho present regulations un
der the federal migratory bird law
shorten this open season to the months
of September and October, but they
are subject to change at any time at
the behest of the gunners.
The wonderful song of the bobolink,
that prince of songsters, therefore, is
rarely heard now hereabouts. The
demand of a few marsh gunners for
the legal right to shoot this bird of
valuable insectivorous habits out
weighs the agricultural Interests and
Mie esthetic pleas in its behalf. That
Vneomparable rollicking melody Is
Pushed over all the New Jersey mead
ows, because this bird, without a
Mingle attribute of a game bird, is
sialmed by a few pseudo sportsmen
as exclusively their own. Exchange.
Unusual Modesty.
"I am a firm believer in the uplift."
waid tho indefatigablo moralist.
"So am I," replied the citizen of in
rMtTerent worth.
"But I don't hear you making
speeches, you don't work with our com
rrSttees, your name does not appear in
tiro newspapers as a leading light of
re 'orm."
That is quite true. Karly in life I
dlf?overed that the necessity of com
bating my own shortcomings would re
qu're all the time I could reasonably
spi re, so I have been compelled to
lea 'e the reformation of my neigh
bors In stronger hands."
Pleasure Shared.
JMsitor (at private hospital) Can I
set Lieutenant Baker, please?
Matron We do not allow ordinary
vlilting. May I ask If you're a rela
tive? risltor (boldly) Oh, yes. I'm bis
sister. .
Matron Dear me! I'm very glad to
meet you. I'm his mother. London
Punch
Trifle Hazy.
"What we v-eed in this country li
more big guns,' said the pompous ad
vocate of. preparedness.
"How big?" askd the Inquisitive
man.
Why er larger tl-un any other na
tion has, of course."
"I thought so. Yon oon't know an
more about tbn situation than I do."
CLING TO
The great artist, Watteau, Is hav-1
lug a great influence in the world of
dress rt the present moment. We
have Watteau panniers and Watteau
tats, not to mention frilled sleeves and
folded bodices borrowed fom the same
period, writes a I'arls correpondent.
The Watteau drosses of today ure
chiefly made of taffeta. Indeed this
Bilk Is such a general favorite thut it
germs as though It must completely
tlfruHt Into tho shade the soft Butlns
and gleaming velvets of yesterday.
Tho Parlslonnes have gone crazy
over taffetas and this Is a very for
tunate thing, for of taffetas thero
seems to be plenty, which Is more
than can be said of many other dress
materials.
All the more Important dreBs art
ists of tho ruo de la Palx and Place
Vendomo are creating wonderful
models In supple crepe taffetas, a
silken Htuff which has a surface like
crepe do chine but which Is sufficient
ly stiff to form effective panniers and
flounces.
A Ioucet model I bw recently Is
an excellent example of a modified
Watteau dress In the silk JiiPt men
tioned. Tho color was air exquisite
shade of lavender, the old-fashioned
color which used to be such a favor
ite of our grandmothers. The pan
niers were very cleverly stiffened and
they looked almost like wings as they
waved to nnd fro lightly with each
movement of the hips. ,
The skirt was short but not exag
geratedly so, and beneath its hem. a
dainty petticoat made of silver lace
was visible. The corsage was quite
lovely. It was entirely composed of
lavender chiffon mounted over sliver
gauze, and the Httle chemisette was
Becoming "Br,sket" Hat of Natural
Hemp Straw With Sapphire Blue
Velvet Ribbon and Blue Tulle.
of the same lace as the petticoat.
The effect of the silver gauze gleam
ing through the pale tinted chiffon
was attractive in the extreme.
This was an afternoon model for
home wear, but it could be copied In
any color with the best results, or it
would look well In black taffeta, with
the petticoat and chemisette In fine
black chantilly lace and the chiffon
corsage mounted over pale gold or
silver gauze.
Basket-work bats will be very fash
ionable this season. They will be
worn In conjunction with quaint gowns
copied from Watteau pictures, and
they will bo seen in several different
shapes.
The high-crowned model which I
have sketched is one of Georgette's
latest designs. The material was
hemp straw in the natural color, and
the high frill, which stood up at the
back, was made of sapphiro blue tulle,
Then there was a long length of sap
phire blue velvet ribbon passed under
the chin and twisted Into the crown
at one sido, a long end falling over
the shoulder.
At the right side of the high crown
there was a large rose, made of dull
pink chiffon.
These high-crowned shapes are be
?omlng more and more popular. In
the case of the georgette model the
narrow brim was slightly drooping,
but many of the new hats of this
genre have narrow, flat brims, almost
exactly like the hats which used to be
worn by Welsh peasants, I have 6een
these semi-Welsh hats covertd with
hatter's plush and worn with a circu
lar, very largo veil. The effect was
uncommon and distinctly attractive.
COVER FOR THE FLOWER POT
Economical and Ornamental Device
That Will Be Found to Give
Splendid Satisfaction.
When one has a number of plants
in the house it is difficult to find fancy
pots for them all, and of course the
larger the plant the more exponsive
the pot.
STARCH WILL BE IMPORTANT
Bouffant Skirts, Which Seem to Be
Surely Coming, Require Much
Attention From the Laundress.
If we are to wear bouffant skirts,
we are probably in for a period of
starchiness. Organdie, one of the fash
ionable summer fabrics, is most cer
tainly a fabric that bears out this
supposition. Yet many housekeepers
maids of all work and even laun
dresses, have forgotten all they ever
knew about the gentle art of starch
lng There was a day when everything
was starched and some housekeepers
even had a bit of starch put in the
table linen Just a trace to give it
glossiness and a suggestion of stiff
ness. Table linen, of course, Bhould
always be exempt from starching. It
should gain glossiness and stiffness
from long ironing when It is very
damp.
It is of the utmoBt importance to
mend anything that needs starch be
fore it Is laundered. If the torn or
TAFFETA
No for this pU!Toso an excllent
rover ran bo made from paper, either
crinkled or that plain kind of art pa
per t hut Is now so much used for
papering rooms. There is ulwuys u roll
of paper left nf'.er any papering,
that 'several paper covers can be made
without cent at all, and tliu effect of
them Is n-ully churmlng, especially
iien tho paper they ere made of la
tho same rs that on the walls.
The length and width of the strip of
paper will depend upon the size of the
jini mat tne. piant in growing i:.; it is
a good plan to measure round the wid
est part of the pot, and then allow
three times that amount in length of
the strip; the width should be two
inches wider than the length of the
pot, bo that an Inch can be folded
In top and bottom. Suppose a plant
pot nfc'asured 14 Inches in circumfer
ence, then to make a paper cover for
it the strip should be 42 inches long.
To Make: First of ail turn in au
inch of paper top and bottom, then lay
the strip out flat on a table and fold
It In inch widths, first one side, then
tho other, so that when the end of the
strip Is reached it is just a strip of pa
per an inch wide, but thick; this strip
should be put under a weight for an
hour or two, and the paper will pull
out like a concertina.
About two inches from the top and
bottom of the cover thus made run
through the flutes a narrow thread or
thin cord; for instance, on green pa
per a gold thread looks pretty.
Put the cover round the plant pot and
secure at the sides by tying the ends
of the thread. If liked, the cover
can be simply pasted up at the side
It Is Just a matter of choice.
MAKES A USEFUL PRESENT I
Bag to Hold the Razor Will Be Ap
preciated by Any Man Fortunate
Enough to Receive One.
Those of our readers who want to
make a pretty and useful little pres
ent for a man cannot do better than
prepare a bag such as is shown In our
sketch, for holding his razor. It m In
tended for hanging upon the post of
the looking glass so that the razor can
be slipped Into it or taken from it in
a moment. The bag Is made of Bilk
and gathered Into a tiny frill at the
top.
It is cut in two pieces and sewn to
gether at the edges, and is lined with
soft wash-leather to Ueep the razor
nice and bright.
A little floral design is worked on
the front. For suspending the bag
from the post of the glass two pieces
Neat Baa for Razor,
of narrow ribbon are sewn on Just in
side on either side and the ends are
carried upward and tied in a smart
little Hiow. The bag measures 0V2
inches in length and two inches In
v.-idtll.
For the Workbag.
A small emery bag, silk covered, to
resemble a flower, to which appropri
ate leaves and stem may be added,
will be found an exquisite, though ex
tremely useful, rosebud for the work
box. worn place is starched and ironed, it
Is torn and worn just so much the
more, and a stiff, worn place' is very
difficult to mend.
Why Pink for a Baby Girl.
Why pink for the girl baby and blue
for the boy? The reason for the dis
tinction is not very clear.
We are told that in Russia und in
America blue is used in the prepara
tion of the outfit for a baby If the
parents desire a boy and pink if the
preference is for a girl, and then the
old stork brings Just whichever one
he pleases, regardless of the color
scheme; so the wise mother uses both
pink and blue In her layette. A Rus
sian maiden not only wears pink in
her girlhood, but adorns her wedding
trousseau plentifully with this hue.
Entirely of Ruffles.
A skirt is made entirely of small
ruffles and the sleeves to match. This
is a charming frock if the combina
tion is held together with a bodice en
tirely simple, except for a touch of ifa
broidery.
11 If
CARRIED THE HOMEY BACK
Bees Proved They Had Something to
Say About the Disposition cf
Their Product.
A farmer possessed a few swni:
of bees which he kept In what ore
railed box hives. Inside there were
Bmull boxea, whlrh would hold about
two or three pounds of honey each, an
exchange says. About eiK'I't of tin-so
were placed on the top of the hive, a,el
as at least one side of eui h box wuu of
glass, tho keeper could easily look
into the hive and Bee when Uio boxen
were filled with honey,
Tho farmer usually chose to do this
curly in tho morning, before tho heed
came out to begin the labors of the
duy, or ut nixht whtm lie y hud lin
lshed them. IioeB do not like to have
their dwelling places molested, and
usually try to sting the intruder.
One day Borne friends were at the
fu 'Tier's house and as they wunted
honey the farmer thought he would
venture to tuke It out lit the after
noon. He knew that some of the boxes
were quite full. Tho hives stood a few
rods from the house, and on that side
of the house were lurge doors load
ing into the cellar. While the boxes
were partly of glass, the bottom of
each was made of little slats, so that
the bees could go in and out as they
likod.
Tho farmer took out several boxes,
carried them Into the cellar, shut tho
cellar doors nearly together, uud h.ir
rled away, lie put the boxes lino the
cellur In order to allow any bees
which might be In them to fly out and
return to the hive. But, in his "haste
to avoid being stung, the farmer left
the doors open too much, so that the
cellar was quite light, whereas It
should have hvvy dark.
The bees were so excited, and en
aged that they flew in all directions,
attacking everyone who came in their
way. When Buppertime came there
were so many bees flying about the
cellar doors that no one cared to go
near them. Early the next morning
the farmer looked out of tho dining
room window and observed that the
air was still full of bees.
At about ten o'clock he looked again
and not a bee could be seen. He went
down and brought up the boxes. But,
instead of being heavy with honey, as
they were the day before when taken
from the hive, they were almost as
light as air, being filled only with
empty combs. The bees had worked
with a will and had carried all the
honey back to the hives.
Silk From Sawdust.
Making artificial Bilk from sawdust
and other lumber wasto is the letcst
experiment of the United States forest
products laboratory at Madison, Wis.
The use of artificial silk made direct
ly from wood is increasing by leaps
and bounds. Originally its principal
use was in the manufacture of braids
and trimmings, but recently the manu
facture of hose from artificial silk has
become au industry of vast impor
tance. Other uses for artificial silk
are woven goods of all kinds, linings,
tapestries, etc., neckties, ribbons,
sweater coats, etc. About 5,000,000
pounds of artificial silk are used an
nually in the United States. There
are several methods of manufacture,
but that from wood pulp is usually
made by treating the wood pulp with
caustic lye to form a viscose, which
is allowed to age for some time. It
is then forced through dies to form
threads, which are hardened by a
treatment with sulphuric acid, ammo
nium sulphate, and sodium borate, or
formic acid. After washing and dry
ing, the silk is ready for use. The
laboratory is investigating the arti
ficial silk problem as a possibility for
utilizing wood waste, and has on hand
a variety of articles made from the
material. Boston Transcript.
Finds Diamonds In Sea.
A story of a package of diamonds
worth 100 (?500) found floating in
the North sea by one of the crew of a
British mine sweeper was told in a
London police station by a deckhand,
Walter Gleeson, who had been ar
rested while trying to dispose of the
gems.
At the police station the deckhand
confessed that while on a trawler
which was engaged in the hazardous
task of gathering up mines in the
North sea he saw a package floating
in the water. He got it with a boat
hook and when he opened it he found
98 polished and 75 unpolished gems.
The deckhand attempted, in company
with a friend, to sell the diamonds to
a Jeweler at Cardiff. There was noth
ing on the package to indicate the
owner or how tho diamonds came to
be floating about in the mine strewn
waters of the North sea.
Arab Foes.
The Arab who is fighting with the
Turks in Mesopotamia has some curi
ous ways. He takes off his shoes
when he enters a house, but keeps on
his hat. He reads and writes from
right to left. He cats scarcely any
thing for breakfast or dinner, but in
the evening he sits down to a hot meal
swimming in oil. His sons eat with
him, but the ladies of the household
wait till the males have finished.
The Arab rides a donkey when trav
eling, his wife walking behind, and he
laughs at the idea of giving up his
seat for a woman. Tho Arab has one
strong virtue, and that is, he is rarely
seen drunk. He is not very affection
ate, is very ignorant, and has bo little
initiative that he rarely takes 0:. any
thing worth doing, or attempts to
carry out any enterprise.
Water Used to Wreck Bridge.
In the wrecking of a Berlin bridge
by water pressure, adopted to avoid
concussion, a steel cylinder, fitted with
cement at the other end, was inserted
In holes about 30 inches deep bored
Into the piers. A one-inch pressure
pipe connected the cylinder to a hy
draulic pump weighing only about 60
pounds. As pressure was raised in
the cylinder by the action of the pump
the pistons were gradually forced out
and the masonry blocks were split
away, one by one. The process is de
scribed as radd and almost noiseless.
operating without risk to nearby build- j
ings. ' '
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siiiiilnlniUllif FiHidrfiiilJfcnln;
lil.it thr SioumcIls nnd Itimvis of
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Not Naucoi'ic.
HiSilt Sail
Hi lartonitlSod ' i
A ptrr&vi Remedy forf.nii;Hri
lion. Sour Moiiiach.l)iarrluc.
Woniis. Itrvvrisltucss uud
Loss of Sleep.
flic-Simile Siimlmv of
Tmc Cbntaur COMI'AXVi
NKW YORK.
Bct Copy o! Wripper
Tuts a
Stop to all
Half as Bad.
One of the clerks at the weather
bureau recently took upon himself a
wife, and it has been his endeavor to
interest her in his work at the office.
The other evening, 011 coming home,
he said: "It was a terrible storm that
swept through Jersey. The wind blew
CO miles an hour for 30 minutes."
"Well, dearie." said the wife, anx
ious to show an intelligent interest in
the matter, "it's lucky, isn't it, that
it blew only half au hour?"
"Why?"
"Well, thirty miles isn't nearly so
bau." Harper's Magazine.
MILLIONS USE RED CROSS.
Millions of good housewives use Red
Cross Ball Blue. Each year its saic:
Increase. The old friends use it and
tell others. Red Cross Kail Blue will
make your old clothes look like new.
Ask your grocer. Adv.
Proof Wanted.
Father sat in his study one after
noon writing out a speech, when his
Bon called shrilly from the garden:
"Dad! Look out of the window!"
"What a nuisance children are at
times!" grumbled the parent as he
put down his pen and advanced to
the window. With a half smi! he
raised the sash and stuck forth his
head. "Well, Harry, what is it?' he
asked.
The boy, from a group of young
sters, called out, "Dad, Tommy Per
kins didn't believe that you had no
hair on the top of your head." Har
per's Magazine.
DON'T LOSE YOUR HAIR
Prevent It by Using Cuticura Soap and
Ointment. Trial Free.
If your scalp is irritated, itching and
burning and your hair dry and falling
out in handfuls try the following treat
ment: touch spot3 of dandruff and
itching with Cuticura Ointment and
follow with hot shampoo of Cuticura
Soap. Absolutely nothing better.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Eibles on Watch Chains.
Tho devout of all lands have their
own particular way of giving outward
demonstration of their piety. In Rus
sia it frequently takes the form of
wearing miniature Bibles as charms
on the watch chain. They are got up
in attractive form about an inch
square and three-eighths of an inch
in thickness, and they contain five
books of Moses. The text of the book
is in Hebrew and the titles in Latin.
It is true that the book could not be
read without the aid of a powerful
magnifying gloss, but that does not
trouble the Russian. He places his
great reliance on the fact that he car
ries the "Word" on his person.
Tells the
of Western Canada's Rapid
tl. .Anc Wocrom Pnnaria
ISI
vuciicavy tiupoin - , , .
1- . nAx en tVtA hanfilintr rtf orainS
I?
new recorus 10 uc umuc e
1 .1 Cz-ns- nrs-iil Ha frw.vptr.enf nf these
heavy shipments has been wonderfully rapid, the
resources of the different roads, despite enlarged
equipments and increased facilities, have been
strained as never before, and previous records
1 4.1 u ,-. knlran all A'trf firma
The largest Canadian wheat shipments through New York ever known
are reported for the period up to October 15th. upwards ol
quarter million bushels being exported In less than six weeks,
and this was but the overflow of shipments to Montreal, through which
. . , t iq.,,Ml,an trt Knr "Ynrlc.
ponil gmpmenis wcic uiutu v .....
Yields as high as 60 bushels of wheat p' acre are reported from all
.u. ,mio iMM nf ah hushels Der acre are common.
Thnnssnrl. nf American farmers
. . . 1 1
auction una pnc n. r
Ul gVAU VA.UI1V.( w.
.11 WUIUW
. .
Write for Illustrated pampniei, reoucro nv.o
. . .
uuormation to aujauaww --"-
Canada, or
W. S. ItETHElT, Item S2. I literal
a Slalioo tUt.. Columens, Ohiol
6. W. AIHD, 215 TraciisvTarminel
IL..U41n IaiftaUMlia. Indiana
Canadian
For Tnfanta and Clnldrrn.
Mats Know That
GsDQins Cnstcria
Always .
Beais tho M (1
Signature
of
Thirty Years
Hi
TMC OINT.UK OMPHNT. HCW 0 1T.
-in.mirin thl lirif
Distemper
Mr . i
LW
Use
I For Over
CURES nit. sicn
And prevents others hitvlnff the disease no mutter how
expot-ed. 50 (riil nd 1 bollle. nd 1U doe
boltlra. AU tsutiil druKista and turf Kooda liuuitt-.
M-OIIV MEDICAL (1
rhrnliti nd IIm-trrluloKlt. Oowhen. lad.. I'. . A.
Sorry She Spoke.
Two girl friends met in the street
and slopped to shake hands.
"So glad to see you, Grace," said the
tailor-mude Alice. "Was Jut on my
way to ask you, as my oldest friend,
to be one of my bridesmaids."
"Bridesmaids! How lovely! I did
not know you were engaged," replied
Grace.
"it's sudden very sudden; but he'l
awfully in love, and Is Just too lovely
to live. Will you act?"
"Act? Of course, I'll be charmed.
But," moving forward and speaking in
an undertone, "do come around the
corner and tell me all about it. Here
comes that Idiotic, Irrepressible don
key, Jim Berton. He's grinning as
though he meant to stop, and I don't
care to be seen talking to him."
"Jim Berton! He's the man I'm
going to marry!"
MORNING NOON NIGHT.
If you would have attractive teeth
vou should use "SPEARMINTO"
TOOTH PASTE. It is SAFE and
PURE. Contains the only known harm
less ingredient that will prevent for
mation of TARTAR DEPOSITS. No
ALCOHOL SOAP COLORING
GRIT or anv other injurious ingredi
ents. FORMULA of JOHN O. BUTLER.
D. D. S. Consult your DENTIST often
and use "SPEARMINTO" daily. For
sale at DRUG STORES or by mail,
prepaid, 2iic. Libera! sample and
DIRECTIONS FOR PROPER CARS
OF THE TEETH" by mail for 4c
Stirt using "SPEARMINTO" today.
Address. THE SPEARMINTO CO.,
230 W. 62d St., Chicago, 111 Adv.
Going and Coming.
"That's Doctor Sharp in the tine
motor car," said the native of the
town to a visitor. "He's our leading
medical man. and very rich."
"Oh;" said the visitor, politely in
terested. "And did he make all his
money from his practice in this small
town?"
"Not all of it. Ho inverted tom
money in an oil well com.pany, which
has turned out very euccessful."
"Then he makes his money out of
the sick and the well, does he?"
FRECKLES
Now II the Time to 0-t Hid of These
Ttipre'a no longi-r ill'- sHirht.-st n-wl of
f,Unn ashamed of ",ir Iraki's, the
ptveerlptlon othlne rtmiMe itrensth te
fuHranteed to remove th-m horn, ly eeuta
Simply K't an oum-,' of o' h in-; rl.r.ibln
etrongth trom your iliui.-Ktsi. and apply a
little of It nlffht and morning- end you
should Boon - that -v. n th( w,irt freckles
have bc-gun to (lisnpp. nr, whllf th light, r
ones hnve vanished entirely. It la a. Id ,m
that more than one nunee la need- d to com
pletely clear the akin and gain a beautiful
clear complexion.
lie aure to aak for tho double strength
othlne, n thla Is Sold under Kuarnntee of
money back If it falls o remove freckles.
Adv.
A woman can be right w ithout a
reason and a man can he wrong with
one.
Mory i
Progress
have caused
have taken part In this wonderful pro-
hAmaiMri lanrln art miI secured
chrch echools. markets, nulw.ya. etc
...
mmA mi eAnacrlnlloil
. . 1 :i A . .ul Aimm
Government Agent
fid

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