THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OHIO
CICUTA IS DANGEROUS
Little Known Plant Menace to
Men and Domestic Animals.
Uncl Sam's Specialists Issue Warn.
Ing Agalnit Poisonous Roots Not
Many deaths, both of huHDin beings
and domestic animals, are caused every
year by cloutu, or water hemlock, a
poisonous plant. It Is the nioHt vio
lently poisonous of temperate region
lunts, yet it Is not generally recog
nized. Learn to know It and look out
for It Is a warning Issued by special
ists of Uncle Sam's department of
agriculture who have published a cir
cular which describes this plant and
gives remedies, though cases among
domestic animals must be considered
ma practically hopeless so fur as treat
ment Is concerned.
Cicuta Is widely distributed. Unfor
tunately, It resembles a number of
harmless plants and is not easily
recognizable. It belongs to the same
family as carrots and parsnips. It has
a number of popular names, of which
the most common Is "cowbane," or
"water hemlock." In the mountain re
gions of the West It is frequently
called "parsnip" or "wild parsnip."
Other names, less common, are "snake
root," "snakewood," "beaver poison,"
"muskrat weed." "spotted hemlock,"
and "spotted parsley."
The plant grows in wet places and Is
especially common In some parts of
the West along irrigating ditches. It
has a thickened rootstock with roots
which sometimes take the form of a
group of tubers. The cicuta Is most
readily distinguished from plants of
similar appearance growing under the
same conditions by the transverse
chambers In the rootstock. These can
be seen by making a longitudinal sec
tion. Only the root of cicuta Is poisonous.
Cases of poisoning are more frequent
In the spring, partly because the roots
are more likely to be noticed at that
time and partly because they appear
to be more poisonous then than later
In the season.
In cases of the poisoning of human
beings the recognized treatment is to
give an efficient emetic, followed by a
cathartic. Some form of opium may
be given to control the convulsions
when they are violent. If free vomit
ing is promptly produced, the patient
is likely to recover.
So far as live stock Is concerned,
about all that can be done must be in
the way of prevention. If the land is
plowed where the plant grows, enre
should be taken that no roots are left
where stock can get at them. Where
the plants grow in great abundance, as
they frequently do along irrigating
ditches. It Is desirable to dig them
out. When this is done the roots
should not be left on the surface, but
should be destroyed. It Is seldom thnt
stock are poisoned when grazing, un
less they graze along ditches, where
the plants sometimes grow almost in
the water with very little soil and can
easily be pulled up.
Perhaps there Is no way to prevent
some cases of poisoning of children, it
Is declared. Something might be ac
complished, however, if parents and
teachers would attempt to make clear
to children the danger of eating
WILL COMBAT FOOD INSECTS
New Branch of the Department of
Agriculture Is Cre
ated. Another forward step in Uncle
Sam's campaign to conserve the na
tion's food as a war measure Is the
creation of a new branch of the de
partment of agriculture which will be
devoted exclusively to control of In
sects infesting stored food products.
Dr. B. A. Back of the department's
bureau of entomology heads the new
This change will permit Dr. F. H.
Chittenden, in charge of the depart
ment's food insect work, to devote all
his time to pests- of truck crops, a
work of great Importance now.
:: "Kay-vay-yay mwna Kong lor ::
J dee-nay ser-ah pray," Is the $
ft proper way to tell a Frenchman ft
ft to wake up when dinner is ,
ready, according to a little
ft "French In one lesson" that has
been distributed among the
ft United States marines who are ft
p going to France. Jj
Every sea-soldier on the firing
Jj line will be supplied with a ft
Jt handy little pocket dictionary
ft4 that contains about a thousand ft
practical words and phrases, to- $
gether with the phonetlcal pro- ft
V nunclatlon, according to HannI- J
Ji bal, Charlemagne, or whoever it
Sf of a uniform,
ft Doubtless the little poliu will '$
y lend a hand to his American V
a comraae wiieu cumes 10 u pur-
ft tlcularly knotty problem. Should ft
J the sea-soldier become peeved at $
IntiilnnAlaB rt TlA 1 n ft (Til O CTO
JV he may say: "Ock-oo-pay" Kt
ft just like that It means, A
Many Two-Toned Dresses.
A marked feature of the new collec
tions in Paris la two-toned dresses in
exquisite colors, says a fashion corre
spondent. Yellow and blue, orange
and "tela de negre," beige and blue,
and, of course, black and white, are
the favorite combinations. A model of
teta de negre" channeuse has a yel
low crepe blouse. A broad yellow belt
embroidered In "tete de negre" shows
a little below the short Jacket of char
meuse. These broad belts are another
iovel feature. The art about six or
jj French Lessons Part of
$ Marines' War Training k
JJ was tnat originated tne D rencn jj
language. It is Just the size to $
M fit handily Into the breast-pocket ft
COLORS OF MOST
FLAGS ARE SAME
Uncle Sam Has No Monopoly on
the Use of the Red, White
EACH HUE HAS SIGNIFICANCE
American Standard 8ald to Be an Ev
olution and Combination of De
sign Long Antedating the Rev
The prlnclpnl colors In the flags of
all nations today are red, white and
blue In diverse combinations. Here
and there green is shown, but red.
white and blue are the colors of nine
teen out of twenty-five national flags
and are the colors of practically all
the flags of the nations of Europe.
The significance of national colors
goes back to the days of heraldry and
ninny of the devices displayed on flags
nre either heraldic designs or have
been derived from such designs. Red
stands for courage and military forti
tude, blue symbolizes loyalty and
truth and white stands for pence and
sincerity. In the Itallnn, Irish, Bra
zilian and Mexican flags green Is one
of the colors, and In heraldry this col
or signified hope ond Joy. Black,
which appears In the German flag la
combination with red and white,
stands for constancy.
Standard of Minute Men.
A historian has written that the
farmers in the battle of Lexington
carried the "cornet" or standard of
the Three County troop. That banner
was devised for a troop of cavalry
raised In the counties of Essex, Suf
folk and Middlesex, Massachusetts, In
1059. The office of color bearer of this
troop became an inheritance in the
rage family of the Bay colony. The
flng was carried in King Philip's war
In 1070. When the Minute Men Were
organized, Nathaniel Tage, III t Bed
ford, Mass., took the old flag out for
use at drill. When the midnight alarm
was sent out Captain Page snatched
up the old flag and carried It to Con
cord, where "It waved above the smoke
of that battle."
This flag Is preserved In the public
library at Bedford, Mass. .It Is of mn
roon or crimson damask silk, and on
It Is an outstretched arm with an up
lifted sword In the hand. The arm,
band and sword are worked In silver.
On the flag are three circular figures,
which It Is thought were put there to
represent ennnnn balls. The words
"Vince et Morlture" (Conquer or Die)
are on a gold scroll.
The design nf the American flag
may be snld to he an evolution and
combination of colors and dpslgns long
antedating the American Revolution.
The flags thnt were carried by mili
tary organizations In the colonies be
fore the outbreak of the Revolution
were not British flags, but organiza
Inspired by Union Jack.
The British ensign or Union Jack
was the Inspiration of the American
flag. The Union Jack Is a combina
tion of the English red cross of St.
George on a white field, the Scotch
white cross of St. Andrew on a blue
field and the Irish red cross of St. Pat
rick. The combination of the English
and Scotch flags was ngreed on In
1600, soon after the union of England
and Scotland under James I.
The word "Jack," as applied to the
British flag Is supposed to be a corrup
tion of "Jack," which was the common
abbreviation of "Jacobus," the Latin
for James. The Introduction onto the
flng of the cross of St. Patrick came
later. England's Union Jack traces
Its origin to those remote times when
knights rode In the lists and the red
cross of St. George on Its white field
goes back to the Crusades and the
Hundred Tears' war with France a
war that calls to mind such stirring
names as Crecy, Aglncourt and Poi
tiers. The American flag carried In the
battle of Bunker Hill had on it the
cross of St. George and a pine tree,
the symbol of Massachusetts. It Is
written by historians of the Ameri
can flag that when the first flag to
represent the united colonies was de
vised, as many horizontal stripes of
red and white were Introduced as
there were colonies, and as at that date
the colonies were not Independent, but
merely In revolt of the denial by the
English government of "their rights
as Englishmen," the ensign of Eng
land, the superimposed crosses of St.
George, St. Andrew and St. Patrick,
was retained by the Americans In the
upper staff corner of the flag.
WOULD REDUCE FIRE RISKS
Insurance Companies Start Campaign
for Greater Precautions With Back
ing of Uncle 8am.
Fire Insurance companies have un
dertaken to obtain the backing of
state councils of defense In a war
measure campaign to reduce fire risks
by educating property owners concern
ing the Importance of cleanliness and
orderliness In homes, Industrial plants,
and grain, food and cotton storages.
Director Glfford of the council of
national defense sent to state councils
the offer of the national board of fire
underwriters to do this work, with a
recommendation that the offer be ac-
seven Inches wide in front and slope
to a narrow width In the back, where
they tie in a big bow.
A delightful model In black char
meuse, plaited In fine knife plaits from
an ecru' Irish lace shoulder yoke, has a
long-walsted belt of Irish lace, which
ties on the side and Is finished by tas
sels. Big ball tassels are used exten
sively and are most effective.
Manufacturers of that country are
planning to establish th ftrst paper
plant In Argentina,
A NEW BLOUSE TYPE
I'eplinr. blouses have made rather a
determined effort during two entire
seasons Immediately past to gain gen
eral favor. But they have been ac-
t corded rather uncertain attention. In
the first place, It Is difficult to wear a
peplum blouse becomingly. It Is unbe
coming to the average figure and
should be selected only by women with
lender and youthful lines.
However, the one now appearing Is
different from Its predecessors, says
the Wr-sWiigton Star. Instead of the
Smart Peplum Blouse.
basque type of blouse, the very latest
model Is a trifle shortwalsted, giving
the figure a modified empire silhouette.
If the blouse Is developed In very soft,
clinging fabric It has some very good
The sketch shows a blouse mude en
tirely of georgette. This model would
also develop attractively In fine hand
kerchief linen. It buttons in the cen
ter back, and the front of the blouse
Is cleverly cut, so that the wide sash
girdle is lu one with it, and this is
rRUE BEAUTY FROM WITHIN
Beautiful Skin, Outward Sign of In
ward Health, Depends Most of
All on Perfect Digestion.
True beauty comes from within. In
stead of from without. A healthy
skin Is the outward sign and the natur
al result of Inward health.
A muddy or dingy skin Is evidence
of the presence of poisons poisons
that are more than skin deep. It
Means the accumulation of tissue
wastes and particles of wornout mate
rial lying about the cells of the body,
clogging the tissues, interfering with
all the functions of the skin, clogging
the brain, paralyzing the nerve cen
ters and enervating the bodily ener
gies. A dingy skin cannot be cured by ex
ternal applications. Cosmetics may
conceal the evidence of external grlin
iness, but the grlmlness itself must
be got rid of by a simple und pure
A natural diet of fruits, grain and
nuts Is most conducive to a clear,
healthful and beautiful complexion.
Cheese, oysters, sausage, rich pas
tries, condiments and foods of this
kind conduce to the production of
hollow cheeks, dark-circled eyes and a
leathery skin, which no cosmetics,
baths or external applications of any
sort can remedy.
Clean living is required to produce
a clear skin cne that Is clean all the
way through, find transparent enough
to let the bright, pure blood coursing
in the arteries beneath shine through,
thus producing the bloom of health.
A beautiful skin depends most of all
upon perfect digestion. The processes
of digestion hnve a direct bearing upon
the color of the cheeks, which usually
show pretty well whether a woman is
enjoying good health and is free from
USE LEATHER AS TRIMMING
Idea Is Expected to Be Extended From
Motor Coats to Suits, Dresses and
One of the possible results of the
military styles being featured this sea
son Is the greater use of leather by
way of trimming.
While heretofore certain of the
motor coats have shown collars, cuffs
and belts of suede, or of glazed leath
er, It Is now anticipated that suits,
dresses, wraps and even millinery win
be decorated with leather in various
colors, and In schemes necessitated by
the fact that such garniture will be,
in effect, the byproduct or waste of
large skins used for army purposes.
Thus, as has been proved frequently In
the history of dress, novelty will be
the outcome of economy and necessity.
To Clean Gloves.
New white kid gloves may be
cleaned by rubbing with a cloth damp
ened with .milk and rubbed on, with
soap. After gasoline has been used
on the gloves this method fails.
PUTTING IN THE SKIRT HEM
Home Dressmaker Can Do Job Smooth
ly With Woolen Frocks by Mean
Home dressmakers frequently find It
difficult to put in the, hem of a woolen
frock smoothly. This can be done with
little trouble by means of shrinking.
Place a damp cloth over the hem and
press from the lower edge of the skirt
toward the top. All the extra fullness
can be entirely shrunk out, providing
the hem is not too wide.
This method does away with small
plaits usually found In a hem, the lines
of which are almost sure to show on
the outside of the skirt when the hem
In finishing the edge of the hem do
not turn the cloth In. Baste the raw
edge flat to the other part of the skirt
and over this edge lay a flat piece of
seam binding. Sew the edge that does
not go through the right side with silk
or cotton thread, but the top edge
should be sewed with a thrend of the
fabric, drown from a lengthwise piece
of the material, not crosswUte
drawn to the back, where It Is tied In a
soft loop and end bow.- A cluster of
tiny tucks at the neck opening In front
gives a dainty finish to the blouse.
Several rows of hemstitching Indicate
the upper edge of the girdle.
Blouses that button In the back and
the slipover models are unquestionably
lenders, except In distinctly sport gar.
nicnts, and even lu these the slipover
model Is seen.
FROCKS OF JUMPER VARItTY
Idea Carried Out by Bib Effect
Front and Sometimes in Back, of
Same Material as Skirts.
Rome of the afternoon dresses f
summer seem to be modeled somewhat
on the idea of a bretelle or Jumper
dress. There Is a bib effect in rroni,
and sometimes In back, of taffeta, satin
nr of whatever the skirt may be muae,
Tills nllows considerable of the blouse,
of a thinner material, to show, which
gives a light and cool appearance to
the dress. The sleeves often stop ue-
tween the elbow and wrist. The loose
murrain or coat sleeve tine of sleeves
nre most favored, because they are
new nud Dartlcularly suited ror sum
mer wear. They are not cut too wide,
about sixteen inches in circumference
nt the lower edge.
Foulard silk in coin spots or pencil
stripes Is the favorite material for
these Juniper dresses. The gulmpes
are of lingerie or georgette crepe.
.Tnmnpr frocks of linen also are seen
those made of washable satin combined
Georgette crepe Is still considered
th ideal fabric for afternoon dresses
and voiles, both cotton and silk, which
hnve the charm of newness. Plain una
figured voile are combined with artis
tic effect in lovely afternoon gowns.
Th tinner nnrt muv be of the figured
or checked voile with tlie lower part of
FOR SUMMER SPORTS
Well, what do you think of 1917's
smart summer sports girl? Don't you
think that her costume is the striking
and sportive affair that every young
miss likes to wear? The frock Is of
red and white striped Yosan, combined
with white La J erz.
Parasols for Summer.
The parasol, which has been some
what neglected for 'several summers,
Is again high In favor. In its new
form It is delightfully fanciful, and
both care and Ingenuity have been ex
pended upon its fashioning. Those
most practical are, of course, in the
plain one-tone effects In dark or 'medi
um coloring, and of these there is an
ample supply in all the modish color
ings. To be smart, one of these plain
parasols must have an effective han
dle, and in recognition of this fact the
manufacturers have been bringing out
handles that are beautiful and ex
ceedingly clever in design. The bright
hued enamels are particularly effec
tive, and they go well with the gay
hues of sports hats arid sports cos
tumes. These gleaming enamels come
In beautiful reds, greens, blues, pur
ples, yellows and rose tints.
Sewing or hemming with a thread
of the material Is a little secret that
even dressmakers know of, and Its
practice will give the most satisfactory
This metiod makes the stitches as
Invisible as the weave of the cloth and
should be useu In every purt of the
suit or dress where invisible sewing
Is desired. Of course some fabrics will
not permit of the raveling of the
threads, but wherever possible the
method should be tried out.
The pinchback, which has been so
popular in men's coats, is entering
largely Into sweater styles this sum
mer. Persian stripe silk Is made with
one, which is belted and has a deep
collar effect. It also comes In pink
turquoise and other shades.
Glass-Handled Umbrellas In Vogue.
A novelty in sunshades Is the cut
glass handle, which Is shown la col
ored plain and figured glass, also with
tiny glass flowers imbedded In the
crook, and wreathed round the stick.
rA el .1
W , '! J A-4 I I M BT XI Tf INI I I as
How Capital Is Fighting "High Cost of Living"
nt ASniNQTON. The "farm-to-table" movement, by which the farmers and
If consumers are being brought Into direct communication for their mutual
benefit, Is proving a great success here In Washington. This movement was
YTJ BUTWItflfE FY
DO I COME III 9
VVIl tic Hlf a.i)tj. J1
of high prices.
A bulletin has been
giving the names and addresses of several hundred farmers In Pennsylvania,
Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia, with a list of the products they have
for sale. One list contains the names of 100 people In these slates who have
eggs for sale, another list shows those who want to sell eggs and butter,
another list advertises eggs and poultry, and a much lnrger list gives the
names of those who have miscellaneous farm products for sale. This latter
list Includes eggs, poultry, butter, potatoes, fresh pork, sausage, honey, tur
nips, smoked meats, lard, oysters, fish, squabs, buckwheat, cornmeol, hominy,
sweet potatoes, scrapple, parsnips, carrots, apples, hickory nuts, walnuts,
peanuts, asparagus and other things.
Any farmer who has food products for sale which can be sent by parcel
post, has only to notify the Washington postmaster to have his name put on
the list, together with his address and the things he has for sale. These lists
are published In the bulletins Issued from time to time and circulated quite
generally In the city.
Gum and Other Matters Forgotten for a Moment
TWO girls, who looked as If they had come out of a grabbag, were prome
nading arm-in-arm along the state department flagging. Both wore cheap
white, elaborately trimmed and badly laundered skirts, with sweaters of
contrasting gaudlness, somewhat sub
dued by grime. One had water scallops
to her eyebrows, plastered down with
white combs, set with rhlnestones that
flashed like summer lightning. The
other gave a touch of simple elegance
to her side-part with a black bow that
stretched from ear to ear and be
yond. And both were Irresponsibly
Joyous and ready for flirtations on
As they reached Seventeenth
street corner ' the black-bow girl un
linked herself, and going over to the granite cornerstone thnt Joins the roll
ing ran a finger under a weather-beaten edge and then looked crestfallen.
"Well, Pd like to know who's had
"Law Mnme, you don't save your
with the inquiry made the rhlnestones
"Sure, I snve it! I guess if you
good five on, you wouldn't be so brash
Cake. Course I don't throw my gum
"You might as well, If somebody
"Oh, well, I was In a skldoo of a
seeing if It stuck. On somebody's shoe
I gotta dandy hldin place down nt the
"Say, Maine, I think It's a nawfle
money keepln' your folks like that.
"You mind your own business, Sadie Blank, and leave mine alone I 1
gotta good momma an' the kids are the cutest goln'. Say, look at that young
aojer feller. Ain't he grand?"
he gum was forgotten. But a woman who was strolling along beside the
youngsters, for a reason, caught n flash of loyalty In the eyes of the black
bow girl. It wasn't the shine of rhlnestones.
It was the real thing.
Good Work by Council
DKEPARATIONS that are being made
I in the greatest war of all history
pendous scale of all lines of communication leading out of the capital. The
tion a vast system of private wires Is being rajildly installed. Plans for the
mobilization of the telephone and telegraph service for war purposes, which
involve the laying of a new underground cable from Washington to New
York, containing more than 80,000 miles of wire and supplying Important
cities en route, are virtually completed throught the committee on telephones
and telegraphs of the Council of National Defense.
When completed the new system
governmental departments with strategic points all over the country by a
widespread network of special and private telephone and telegraph wires.
Everywhere the telephone and telegraph companies have given precedence
to the government service.
Lone-distance facilities In and
nearly doubled, the original system of
the canltal having been lnoreased to
New York, under contemplation, copper wire will be strung above ground In
many directions. When all this work Is completed there will be approxi
mately 500 long-distance wires radiating from Washington.
Uncle Sam's Uniform Everywhere in the Capital
WASHINGTON the seat of the war pulse tells a remarkable story of
the change in the status of the uniform, the increasing use of It and its
popularity. It is as if America has
sense of relief from the gray, drab
colors of peace times.
Every second man on the street Is
a soldier, a sailor or a marine.
Any hour of the dayllt span one
may look to the cardinal points and
witness a military spectacle.
Far out Pennsylvania avenue a
troop of cavalry Is Jogging along to
Over the brow of the Fifteenth
street hill a battalion of Infantry Is
swinging along to Join the cavalry
"somewhere." Beyond the city, camped up and down the Conduit road, along
the old Chesapeake canal, far over Into Virginia, are thousands of young men,
in the khaki of the service, awaiting the call to "somewhere."
And at night, the grim, gray war department building blinks 1,000 yellow
eyes, way Into the small hours of the morning. It keeps its secrets and winks
Yet it imparts a solid confidence to the thousands of men in khaki who
are camped within sight of the capital and await the call to "somewhere."
The day of uniforms as a distinguishing mark for swashbuckling loyers
Today they mark the young man of serious purpose.
Vinegar and salt will polish brass.
A pneumatic hammer for tamping
paving stones has been Invented.
The pomegranate was early culti
vated in Egypt ; hence the complaint of
the Israelites in the wilderness ' of
Zln: "This Is no plnce of flgs, or of
vines, or of pomegranates."
To enable a man to walk on an In
clined roof spiked frames, to be
strapped under the shoes, have been
inaugurated ty tne Washington post-
master some two years ago and It has
grown steadily so tnnt it now prom-
, tn i(1(,nmR rpBl fnptnr In roiling
Ing the cost of living. Other big cities
have taken up the Idea and are report
ing much progress.
The scheme Is to put the farmer
In touch with the resident of the city
so thnt he can sell direct, dellverlug
by parcel post, thereby saving the
commission of the middleman, which
Is held to be one of the chief causes
Issued by the Washington postmaster
the nerve to swipe my chew'n' gum !"
gum, do you?" The toss that went
sizzle, but black bow held her own-
had n mother and two kids to blow your
"with your nickels, neither, Miss Smart
goes and cribs It."
hurry and Jabbed It under without
good an tight by this time, I guess.
thing for you to have to spend your
Why don't you
of National Defense
for participation by the United Statei
Include the strengthening on a stu
vast system of telephone and tele
graph wires and cables radiating out
of Washington has been more than
doubled during the last few months.
Comprehensive plans have been drawn
for placing the military departments,
the treasury and -the department of
agriculture In close wire touch with
all of the financial and agricultural
centers and the military camps and
posts throughout the country.
Long-distance service already has
been practically doubled and In addi
will connect the war, navy and other
out of Washington already have been
148 long-distance wires leading out of
249. In addition to the new cable to
turned to a form of militarism with a
'Practically the only available source
of supply of chalk Is England and
France, and in these countries chalk
mining has been suspended.
John Kanopa of Chicago was instru
mental in enlisting 187 young Poles,
who marched In a body to the army re
cruiting office In that city the other
Because Sweden's coal mines do not
yield enough fuel for the country's
needs scientists are trying many ex
periments with peat, of which there is
a vast supply.
MADE F10M THE RICHEST CHIDE DUBUM WHEAT
COOKS IH 12 MINUTES. COOK BOOK FREE
SKIMMER MFG. CO. OMAHA, U.S.A.
Urjnjt rWM-oni fAcfory in flmerica
Y Fr.it W't
SpoO Ii Ye. U-
TKm Fit All
SpecnUr ncnaaM fat cold pack BM.
Sead 2c mp (of ow book on prammf or I Uc is
Umpafor oaa doian rinr if roa caoaot get than at
ouf doalaf'a. Adtirfm Department 54
BOSTON WOVEN HOSE & RUBBER CO.
Wfttiai K. ColcntB.
Fallen t Iwyr, Wasbtnguiii,
it. u. Advio and books rrM.
ftiM rMLftooftbl. BlghMtntvnnoM. itMiMirrloM
v. ""v. Bourbon Poultry Remedy
. fav droix la Ux drlnkin. nMljUrcS
mnd other mbitk diewn . umm i
VaJuabte p altry o
bouk Mat Itm.
Can Fruit The New Way
Jackann'l Anti-Mold Capa will UT 70a monf ul
fruit, together with endloaa anDoranoa In trjln to
ouenold-faanlnned fruit Jars br ITOUCB. Thor k-p
twrfeotlr trae from moald and are so cur to opun
that a oal Id can oast Ij open the cans. On onetemM
rrltns: "Beat ihlnii oat, wouldn't try to can fruit
without theru." Send now for caps for doaea
sans, gout vrlM. T. J. Jacssou. fort iUcoTerji O,
Had Best of It
Stude I'm all right, but I can't get
Prude Well, you're extremely
'lu.'ky. Harvard Lampoon.
CUTICURA HEALS SORE HANDS
That Itch, Burn, Crack, Chap and
Bleed Trial Free.
In a wonderfully short time In most
cases these fragrant, super-creamy
emollients succeed. Soak hands on re
tiring In the hot suds of Cuticura Soap,
dry and rub Cuticura Ointment into
the hands for some time. Remove sur
plus Ointment with soft tissue paper.
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L,
Boston. Sold everywhere. Adv.
Willing to Be Good.
Albert Chevalier tells the follow
ing: "One night," remarked the famous
comedian, "in a certain music hall
where there was a notoriously bad
orchestra, the manager suddenly ap
peared on the stnse and apologized
for the absence of a favorite comic
singer whose name was a great fea
ture. "The manuger explained that he had
every reason to believe that the artist'
In question would positively appear
later on; and then, by way of throw
ing oil on troubled waters, suggested,
in order to avoid a wait, that the audi
ence should be favored with a little
"As he announced this, a pathetic
voice In the gallery was heard :
"Oh, I soy, Mr. Manager, we'll be
good If yer don't let the band .piny 1"
Distinguishing poison Ivy.
Poison Ivy can always be distin
guished from similar plants by Its leaf
lets, which are arranged In threes,
the center one borne on a slightly
longer stalk than the other two. It
Is a perennial plant, propagated by
means of creeping underground stems
or rootstocks and also by the seeds.
Subject to It
"Is your husband subject to draft?"
"Yes, Indeea. He catches cold at
the slightest thing."
When a woman feels her superiority
she never overlooks an .opportunity to
Erobably the very
est food you can
It contains the
( mineral salts and
energy values all
the nutriment of
whole wheat and
easily and quickly,
and the flavor is
"There's a Reason"
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