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' THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OHIO
JOYS ( OF" HONEYMOON DAYS MOST TERRIBLE THREE YEARS IN WORLD HISTORY Was Laid Up In Bed IWt, IWwenr, ImUcW Kn. Vt t Hm1u As a Couple Grows Old, the Memory Helps to Brighten the Journey the Rett of the Way. Now York. The three most awful years In'the world's history have come to a clone. Thrte yeara ago, August 1, Germany declared war on Russia, precipitating a conflict which haa killed five million eoldlora and certainly over a million civilians perhaps ninny more-; cost di rectly between keveuty-flve and a hun dred billion dollars, and piled up i miiiii In huiiiun woe entirely incalcula ble and Incomprehensible. Not a corner of the earth has been too remote to feel the effect of the forty million or more men who have Hoiie forth to war. Not an Intelligent belli); but has been stirred to his depths by the dreadful, wasteful Are Unit has scourgod the globe. From a petty Balkan quarrel, re- , suiting In the seizure of Bosnia and Herzegovina by Austria and in the asintl nation of the heir to the throne of the dual monarchy and his consort by resentful Jugo-Sluvs, the conflagra tion has spread to every continent and every land. Moat of the world Is di rectly Involved In war, and In the non belligerent countries questions stirred up by the conflict are the subject of In tense and constant domestic differ ences. Vast Human Changes. Whnt changes "on the mup" the war will make still awnlt the great pence conference to be told ; but already hu man society has been altered with ciuch swiftness as can scarcely be par alleled even in the era of the French revolution. Itussia has changed from the great est example of an absolute and bur densome autocracy to the world's freest and most liberal democracy, with Its eyes set on Ideals as high as the stars. The people rule In Russia after cen turies of oppression, and In many oth er nations the bonds forged by birth and privilege are giving way. Germany has Its first Imperial Chancellor without a "von" to his name a small, uncertain step toward democracy, yet a ray of hope. The Junkers und the militarists are still In the saddle, but their fulthful, care fully nourished slaves for the first time have them worried. In every country the Importance of government hus increased. The cen tral authority has had to take over Kivers It never possessed or wished ln-fore. The peoples are thinking more about their government, selfish thoughts perhaps, for their leaders mean more to them than formerly. Governments More Active. The British government has taken over thousands of great Industrial plants to run on wur work, while similar changes of revolutionary char acter have taken place iu France, Italy and Germany. Even the United States has commandeered all the ship yards for the purpose of speeding them up, and will undoubtedly take over more and more lines of production as the cniillict wears on. Through the vast pressure of war business, woman's place In the com munity everywhere has Increased In Importance. The wives and sweet hearts must labor while their men are on the field of battle. And this promi nence of the fair sex has resulted in the promise of equal suffrage to women in fireat Britain and will undoubtedly give greater political rights to women In many other lands. The dignity of work has received recognition such as was never accord- Six Million Lives Lost Since Ger many Declared War on Au- - gust 1, 1914. COST NEAR HUNDRED BILLION Not a Corner of Earth Too Remote to Feel Effect of Mighty Conflict Great Changes Come to Human Society. ed before. Germany has forced by law perhaps a million persons into In dustry; France would have put a simi lar measure Into effect had the en trance of the United States Into the war not made this unnecessary. The state of West Virginia has passed a statute making It a crime to be Idle In war time, and the sentiment which was behind this law la felt through out the world. Human Life's Worth. For their working millions the gov ernments are caring as never before. Their health and their Uvea are the objects of solicitude. The value of a human being, simply from the stand point of productivity, is realized. The well-learned lesson, that it pays to con serve human life and energy, will be re membered and will undoubtedly, some day, when this war Is over, result In making the world a better place to live In. Men's brains have been busy these three years of war. But, If we take Thomas A. Edison's word for It, the results In new Inventions have been surprisingly small. And still smaller have these results been from the point of view of humun beneflt. Most of the new devices are means to slay and malm. In two directions, however, the world hns progressed In ways to be utilized In peace time. The conquest of the air has gone forward rapidly; airplanes fly vast distances at enor mous speeds In comparative safety. Second, in the enormous, melancholy wnr hospitals, the surgeons have de veloped new marvels In saving the badly wounded, molding new faces on disfigured unfortunates, preventing the suppuration of Injured tissues, curing severe burns and doing many other marvels. Widespread Destruction. The world's possessions have been destroyed at a most alarming rate, Scores of great cities, hundreds of towns and thousands of villages lay In crumbling brick and mortar.. Mil lions "of homes have been devastated. New enterprises, new railroads, bridges, schools, colleges, and a myriad other works of pence have foiled to .be built as they would have been In the normal development of nations. In stead, the old equipment has been wearing out Rallrouds in the warring nations have steadily deteriorated for luck of men to repair and replace them. Everything that does not serve the Immediate purpose of war has been neglected. Somewhere between seven and ten million tons of ocean shipping lies at the bottom of the ocean, the prey of the submarine, the mine and the raid ing cruiser. It will take many years of peace for munktnd to catch up In material things. Education Halts. In the things of the mind the world has halted, too. Schools and colleges ure nearly empty. The usuul quota of doctors, luwyers and trained tech' nlelnns la not being turned out Even elementnry education Is undoubtedly suffering. Against this Is to be set Inspiration to the human brain of extensive travel. The war has stirred up many1 sluggish brains. Probably fifteen million Bus slnn peasants, who otherwise would never have strayed fifty miles from their native villages, have gone tbou- sands of miles away from home to fight and seen strange lands and peo ples and Imbibed new ideas. They have been learning many things. The wur has now cone the three years allotted by the late Lord Kltch- ener. His famous prediction was con sidered pessimistic at the time It was made. Few believed the war could last so long. Many were ready to prove by pencil and paper that exhaustion would end the struggle within twelve months of its start. Still it rages, each day more fearful, and the end Is not yet. 'Their Care and GiMvafiarv. AVIATION IKES GREAT PROGRESS HEROINE NOW LIFE GUARD $ wt I 4 In yi Keen Competition in War Is Re sponsible for Remark able Advance. HOPE TUNRS TO AMERICA This Country Expected to Help Win the War With Germany by Con struction of Great Fleet of Airplanes. Uoiu June Wheeler, nineteen-yeurs-old liigh-school girl of Hollis, L. I., now on duty as swimming in structor and life guard at Ocean Beach, Fire Island, L. I. It Is said that Miss Wheeler Is the first young woman to be honored by the government with the appointment fit instructor of swimming in the fed eral life-saving corps. About two years ago she was standing on her porch at Ocean Beach when she saw a man who had been bathing In the surf carried 'ttwpy by the strong undertow. With out kicking off her walking shoes, she dashed In, battling the breakers, reached hlin, and brought him ashore unconscious. Only the use of a pulmo tor revived him. He rewarded her with a costly wutch, the Ocean Beach association gave her a handsome ring, and, New York's Benevolent Life Sav ing association presented her with a medal and a gift of gold. RECRUITS WON BY PARROT allore Pet le Doing Good Work In New York In Getting Men for Navy. New York. "You're a slacker." "You're Har, and If you say that again I'll knock the bloomln' .head off yotur shouldera,'' DlaloRUe such as this, right out loud on Broadwuy, naturally causes amaze ment. One of the1 parties in the afTalr la au Arizona bluejacket. The party New York. Aviation has made vast progress In the third year of the war. The keen competition In the great struggle has been responsible for this remarkable advance. Various types of airplanes have supplanted each other In quick succession. No sooner has a new type been designed than a fast er plane has been built. The progress of avlntlon has empha sized more sharply the absolute need of planes nnd dirigibles for the army and navy. Time nfter time battles have been won nnd lost concerted drives held '. ak or pushed ahead, be cause of the airplanes. Battles have been fought In altl- I tudes ever rising to the present rec j ord of some 1(1,000 fet above the level , of the sea, and thee has developed a dexterity In manipulating the ma chines In the air such as but few men dreamed of a few years back. Early In the fall of 1916 the race between the allies and Germany In the air fight became keener than ever. Experts speeded up their efforts to Improve existing types of planes, with the result that old machines were I either sent back to the training camps or to the Junk-pile; more and more men were garnered In for training, as aviators, and factories were told to hustle as they never did before. So fast has been the race between the contesting powers that neither can get n commanding position In the air. Superiority In numbers has but little connection with actual su premacy, because quality counts for so much and the standard Is raised so rapidly. Look to United States. This boom in aviation was further augmented by the entry of the United States In the war. Factories capable of producing airplanes, but keeping aloof because the United States was not Involved, changed their position, as might have been expected, nnd pre pared to turn out planes by the hun dred to aid in the defeat of Germany. It was the virtually unanimous opin ion among military authorities that an Influx of thousands of American airplanes with trained aviators along the western front would beat Ger many without question. It was ex plained that they could raid the Ger man depots and munition centers and cause such damage as to force Ger mnny to sue for peace. Hope was entertained when Amer ica first entered the war that aerial aid from this country would suffice of the second part is anybody that happens to resent being called a slacker. It came about In ths way: Jack Is ashore to win recruits for the nnvy. As he strolls up and down Broadway In the theater district In the evenings, perched on his shoulders Is a green and golden parrot who also has en listed In the cause for recruiting. At a given signal from Jack,- Polly screeches, "You're a slacker 1" The person thus accused stops In his tracks and, thlukluj It was the sailor to place such a large number of plunes on the front as to enable the long thought of raids on Interior Ger many to take place. Steps were taken to rush nn appro priation through congress for more than $000,000,000. Factories were sur veyed for their ability to turn out fly ing machines and other somewhnt hur ried preparations were made. But the work seemed distressingly slow. The situation now appears gradu ally changing, and with aeronautical experts assisting the government and with all the money necessary to de velop our afr resources for a year at least, most observers believe the United States will In a few months or a year be a big factor la air war fare. Zeppelin raids on England con tinued for part of the last year; then the Germans seem to have sud denly given them up on ncount of the heavy losses Involved. Instead of dirigibles, the Germans began to use against London and other English centers large squadrons- of their newest airplanes. Superior to the Germans. On May 20 German bombers killed 76 persons In Dover and Folkstone. On June 13 the greatest air raid Lon don had experienced took place. A squadron of Teuton filers Wiled 153' persons and wounded 430, largely women and children. , Germany sent over a new type air plane of giant size called the Gotha to raid London July 7. Each of these enormous niecnanicaf Dirus mounted four guns. They were so large that flying over the metropolis at 13,000" feet altitude, the populace thought them unusually low and daring. The result of the raid was 43 killed, 19T Injured. The principal object of these latter raids seems to have been to draw Brit ish air forces from the west front, where they are superior to the Ger mans, for the defense of the capital. The Germans figured rightly that there would be a storm of demand on the part of Londoners for better air defenses. Every great battle on land now sees a second battle in the air above. The British officially announced that an engagement between air forces July 12 on the west front was "the most severe experienced since the com mencement of the war." As a result 30 German and 9 British machines were brought down. to a . m . . c .at. ". tm 1. ; in n t : m, ..ft1 - Gathering the Flowers. ARTISTIC ARRANGEMENT OF FLOWERS IN THE HOME No Miss in Twelve Years. Madison, Wis. For 12 years Lillian Bussellng has attended school without once being tardy or absent. Her rec ord has been called to the attention of State Superintendent Cary. Miss Rus sellng completed the four-year term In Mondovl High school this year, making a total of 12 years of perfect attendance. She completed every year's study with high marks. Her father is a miller I Mondovl. She may attend the university at Madison this fall. who Insulted him, starts to say what he thinks, when Polly pipes up. "Joined yet?" This ends It all. By E. VAN BENTHUYSEN. Dark corners of a room need light ing np, and light-colored, brilliant flow era never look so well as when standing out against a half-light Yellow Is an exquisite bit of color for such a cor ner. Let all the flower and foliage for home decoration be fresh and, how ever simple their form, they are lovely, not only as graceful objects, but as suggestive of something more beauti ful stilt Avoid fantnstlc-colored or shaped yasea. The simple beauty of the flow ers Is lost In such a holder. Clear glass and the soft greens of Bohemian make are most useful receptacles. Let the lines Of the vase or bowl be simple and flowing and, however cheap the substance of which the vase Is made, we shall not err. Strive to produce the effect of the flower when growing, and the error of cutting off the lovely grey-green stalks of daffodils and cramming them Into a flat dish, or putting a handful of vio lets Into a tube specimen gluss will be Impossible. There are many little contrivances nowadays that help wonderfully In the attractive arrangement of flowers. The little Japanese frogs with holes In their backs that sit flat In the bottom of a bowl and hold out primly and gracefully a few precious stalks of bloom are' to be had for a few cents, and are well worth all they cost. With such an arrangement three or four daffodils- with their golden glow can bring a bit of sunshine Into a dreary room and add a beauty that an armful of exquisite roses crammed Into an ugly vase could never give. color narmony tn nower arrange ment should be well thought out, not only in regard to the relative position of one flower with another, bnt also with the room In which the vse Is to have place. Colors that blend out-of-doors, be cause' of the gradations In shade caused by atmospheric effects and the relieving sprays of green, would pro duce discord when massed in a room, but inharmonious effects can be avoid ed by observing a few general rules. Wall pockets holding pussy willow la the spring, or bits of copper beech or gorgeously turned autumn leaves In the fall; axe graceful objects and give a harmonious note In the home decora tion. Now that flowers can be secured the year round; the problem having been solved by the gardeners after years of probing, some sort of bloom should have dally place In our homes. The Intimate association with such loveli ness gladdens the heart and quickens the senses and Inspires all that is best within tts. CLIMBING PLANTS AS BEAUTI- FIERS By E. VAN BENTHUYSEN. The permanent climbing plants and annuals have a decided place on the home grounds. They fill a place that trees, shrubs and flowers cannot. They not only screen unsightly .objects but serve as a shade, a protection, and when trained carefully over out-build-Ings, stone walls and porches they help to make a picture of the home sur roundings. Three of the best clinging vines are the Boston Ivy, English Ivy and the trumpet vine. They are best on brick or stone walls as they are apt to cause decay If allowed to climb over shingles and woodwork. Japnnese honeysuckle Is of quick growth and great beauty. Its delicate odor and lacelike foliage are desirable qualities. Any of the honeysuckle fam ily are good where dense shade Is not requisite. The crimson rambler Is an other great favorite. It Is particularly beautiful when grown over white trellises. Where one wishes to change the lo cation of vines yenrly the annuals are necessnry. Among the number of beautiful annunl climbers the morning glory takes a leading place. The moon- flower and cypress and canary bird flower are other beautiful vines, easily grown. To start the seed of moonflowpr and morning-glory cut the seed a little on one side nnd sonk over night In wnrra wnter, plant in a window box or seed bed and transplant out of doors when the ground Is warm. Wild cucumbers and Japanese or na tive hop are hardy vines and make a dense green shade. Hyacinth bean Is also very pretty and a profuse bloomer. Never allow vines to grow up over the house. Place a trellis at least two feet from the house wall to allow a free circulation of air. This applies to nil kinds of climbers. As soon as they begin to form runners give them a support. Sweet peas and nasturtiums form ex cellent low, ornamental screens. Plant ed early In a rich soil they will grow to the height of Ave or six feet and cover a support of that height. De cayed vegetable matter and leaf mold are fine fertilizers for the sweet pea. Honeymoons have been the fashion so loug their origin seems enshrouded In the mists of antiquity. Just who ever started the first hon eyiiKNin Is not known,' but Its Incep tion was witnout Uouiit a buppy one. June being the accepted mouth for weddings, naturally it Is the time when most honeymoons are taken. It Is the grand climax of the wed dings. The bride has been looking for- ward to It for months, maybe for yeurs. After the ceremony (under which the poor little bride has almost brok en down through the nervous strulri nnd the bridegroom has felt about as lively and Importunt as the only mule In ttie audience of a natlonul suffra gette meeting) ; after the congratula tory expressions from friends nnd rel atives; after the wedding supper; af ter the rice and old shoes have been thrown conies the wedding trip, On the truln comes the pretense of fooling conductor, passengers and por ter; that they are really not a newly married couple must be assumed. That atuut hus been pulled by every body who ever got married and yet no body ever got away with It. Anybody can spot a bride and bride groom anywhere and any time. They show It as plainly as if they wore a tag upon which in large letters was printed the words. "We Are New ly Married Have a Heart." Honeymoon are the happiest times of the married state. Can't you look back across the years and see yourself when you. bad the heavy role la that little drama of your life? Cant yon see again the sweet little Btar who played' opposite you, so timidly, so trustingly, as she kept one eye on her suitcase and the ether on your pocket- book ?' Ah, Time, you are a heartless oil thief. You steal away our years of dew-kissed happiness; you rub out the rose bloom of youth and you rub In the wrinkles-, but you can't reach the hu niun heart, you old crook thank God you can't touch' that or you would age that too. The heart may remain young for ever, for we are only as old as we feel. All yon can do Is whiten the hair and rumple the skin, bend the back and make slow the step, but when a- couple ove each other, their hearts often turn; back to the honeymoon days and it helps brighten the Journey the rest of the way. Here's to- the honeymoon may never wane. Florida' Tlmes-Unioni.. 1 ha ma of lh want MM ( hid nry complaint tuimlutbl," nyi Mr. Wot. Von. till Audr.r Av.. Walloon, Mo., "and I in laid up In bad tar day 1 a lima. "Mr bladdar waa Innaraad and lha Vhln-r atH!r(lona caua-d UrrlUla pain. My baua waa (a aucu bad alia pa thai whan I movad lha palna war Ilka a knlfa Iliruat. sot ao dlaay I wuldn't stoop and mjr hraa juat Ihrobbad with pain. Hrada of parayl- ratlon would aland on my tamplfa, lhaa I would bacotna cold and aumb. "My hanrt notion waa MRS. VOOT, aaaeiad and I (alt aa If I couldn't taka anothar braath. I sot ao nprvoua and run down, I Ml Ufa waan't worth living- and oftrn wlahrd that I mlaht dla ao my auftVrlna Would ba andad. Madlc-ln failad to help ma and I waa dlacouraa-ad. MDoan'a Kldnay i'llla wara racommand- rd to ma and I could tall I waa bains balpad a Mar lha 11 rat few doaas. I kapt ( tllnc baitar avary day and continued uaa curad ma. jSy health Improvad In avary way and beat of all, tha euro haa baan parmanant. X feal that Doan'i aavad my Ufa Sworn a btfort ma, HENRY B. Bi;RKHMI'. Notary Public Cat Dau'a at Any Stora, SOc a Eaoi FOSTER-MILK URN CO. BUFFALO. N. T. mmm m ' A CIKJIT1FIO CLEAN KB Geana, polianea applied with a pmyer BO hard rubbing. If your dealer cannot supply you, write oa. Asenta wanted. Ota, $1.25 eacW aprayer free. Tha Star Lubri cating OU Co., 8714 Braaaway, Cl.Talnad, O. Kill All Flies! W Kami, r Kill., atwwiw and Mb as) wawvwMaawa La.iaail.iMM Haaa fW$W Dal-yri; . aiaaiain. af a a ou aoauaaa M aa aaa axa iiiiiua, ai 1 Speaking of Vegetable. A young married lady was explain ing the difference between silver and electro to a small domestic, and said: "Mary, you- will always find a lion on anything that is real silver." Yes, mum," said Mary. "I'll remem ber, and I've beard say as there Is always carrots on gold, though I ain't seen them." CARE FOR YOUR SKIN it CRIMSON RAMBLER Some roses, the crimson rambler for Instance, seem particularly liable to mildew. If outdoors the disease may be kept In check by uslug the ammo nlacnl solution of copper carbonate ap plied faithfully with a sprayer, about every two or three weeks, or oftener, If the case seems to require It.' Hyposulphite of soda, used In pro portion of half an ounce to ten gallons of water, Is a good spray. In some cases, however, nothing serves to do any good. In Rice Fields. Bice lands are usually ploughed a short time before planting time, and In some parts of southern, Louisiana the land Is so low and wet and "the soil so stiff as to necessitate ploughing In the water. Deep ploughing Is rec ommended by leading rice experts. It has been -demonstrated that the better the soil and the more thoroughly It la pulverized the better the crop, The- roots of annual cultivated; plants do not feed much below the plough, line It Is therefore evident that deep, culti vation places more food within, reach. of the plant Did Not Know Weeds. Martin's Ferry, O. A Chicago col lege student was sent to the farm of Charles Thorburn to work during the summer. Thorburn set him to wend ing the garden. The student pulled up nearly every vegetable plant slung with the weeds. Now the student It working presumably "somewhere ie In America." A fa.- f m V 1? High Finance. Hero Is an Incident that a man tells as having occurred In a Kansas town. He was- In a ticket office and watched the proceedings. A man. came to the window and asked for a ticket to Kan sas City, Inquiring the price. "Two twenty-five," said the agent The mnn dug Into a well worn pock et book and fished out a bank note for $2. It was all the money he had. "ISow soon does tlds train go?" he inquired.. "In 15 minutes," replied the agent The mnn hurried away. Soon he was back with three Rllver dollars, with which be bought a ticket. "Pardon my curiosity," said the tick et seller, "but how did you get the money? It Isn't a loan, for I see you have disposed of the $2 bill." "Thafa all right." said the man. "No, I didn't borrow it. I went to a pawn shop and soaked the bill for $1.50. Thea as I started buck here I met an old acquaintance to whom I sold the pawn ticket for $1.50. I then had $3, und he had the pawn ticket for which the $2 bill stands as security." And Keep It Clear by Daily Uaa ef Cutlcura Trial Free. A hot bath with; Cutlcura Soap fol lowed by a gentle anointing with Cutl cura Ointmept clears the skin or scalp In most cases of eczemas, rashes and itching of children and adults. Make Cutlcura your every-day toilet prepara tions and prevent such troubles. Free sample each by mall with Book. Address postcard, Cutlcura, Dept I Boston. Sold everywhere. Adv. how His Chief Worry. War Gardener By the way, did you fellers get In the house? Burglar We came through the back window I War Gnrdener (excitedly) Great Scott I r hope you didn't step on my potato patch I "Wall Street" In. the Films. Wall street Is the most popular In strument we have for ruining, heroes quickly or- elevating them to sudden wealth.. In many films the "street" Is Intro duced In some way or another either to Increase the fortunes of the lucky hero or to encompass the ruin of the village bank cashier. The habitue of the street Is always represented as wearing a luxurious fur-llned coat and silk hat.. For some fancied Insult or family quarrel, one broker will deter mine on the ruin of another. Brokera are always deadly enemies of each other tn the picture, and when engaged In "ruining" some enemy are alwaya shown in their shirt sleeves with a half dozen telephones- at hand; men are running In and .out of the office- with' handfuls of stock certificates em bellished with largo seals; and, last. but not least the flicker Inexorably grinds out yards and yards of ruin. Wall Street Journal. Flower In the Horn Art fUtponslble for Much Pleasure. Literal Obedience. tittle Nelly, white at the seashore with her mother, was very fond of nuking calls upon some ladies in a neighboring cottage, and the frequency with which she would bring home lit tle presents of cards and pictures, etc., led her mother to fear that she might be tn the habit of asking for these things. She, therefore, gave the child strict orders never to do any such a thing. The next day Nelly returned from her visit laden down with pretty odds and ends of various sorts; and when her mother called her and ques tioned her severely If she had asked for these things, she replied, with con scious virtue: "No, mother dear. Vou told me I must never ask for things, ao I Just took 'em." Harper's Bazar. Feminine Fortitude. I have often had occasion to remark the fortitude with which women sus tain the most overwhelming reverses of fortune.1 ; Those disasters which break down the spirit of a man and prostrate him In the dust seem to call forth all the energies of the softer sex, and give such Intrepidity and elevation to their character, that at times it ap proaches to sublimity. Washington Irving. To Be Kept Munv That was a homely woman I saw you with last night" "Don't tell my wife." "She didn't know about It. eh?" "Oh, yes; she was the woman," , Alice Pork: and Beans. Contain more protein nnd more- fat than other foods. They go farther and costless. Try them.. All grocers, Adv. Took Him Literally. A clergyman tn a remote part of the Scottish Highlands was speaking at length to his congregation of the many things round us that are shroud ed In mystery and of which we know little. As he warmed to this theme, he became eloquent, and frequently re peated the oft-quoted saying of Goethe: "More light! Ob. for light 1" His surprise may be Imagined, say the Scottish American, when, after one of these utterances, the old beadle, who. hud been doling since the com mencement -f the sermon, woke with a start, then' got up, tiptoed softly Into, the vestry, seized two additional can dles and, ascending the pulpit stairs, placed 1 hem beside the two already there, Mid In a loud whisper, heard all over the church, exclaimed : 1 . "Te ma'in do wl these, for there's nae malt !" Youth's Companion. to as A Jungle Joke. First Monk My brother went America and secured a position cashier- Second Monk A cashier to what? First Monk To an organ grinder. , ( We Can See Through This One. "Another victory for the allies," ex claimed the facetious old gentleman as Ms glasses dropped from his nose to the floor. "Lens has fallen." A financial note says that money Is easier. Perhaps It goes that way, but It comes about as Usual. A Perfect Day atiould end as well as : begin with a perfect food, say Grape-Nuts with cream. A crisp, delicious food, containing the entiro nutriment of whole wheat and barley, including the vital mineral elements ao richly provided by Nature in these grains. Every table should have its daily ration of Grape-Nuts.' ' There's a Reason"