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t.H lT(1 I r 'MB ' vwKew pwVsVwWVsVwtr 10 AutyAgMe vr::K i.i ii i a "i "! i i i t i i i i I ' 1 " I -J ta C-Vl fci Uastl tV i ; ' u1 1 i , an.; w Tm l" ryT usalsa1 eo ee m mm em Bow but srejuslrq' twajato to Babe nth responsible fort v ', - ' j .' Jack Johnson drove himself to Leavenworth ftnlteattory. -That's tbf ; mc foi get Ao prison. ; N end pf PMpiSpnt has WIHd IV t tii vMMV wKtd eoBtiavo wnm Who i fclMM loft UM door opwT - . . ' BuM rMo4 IMftft MttT Wdt fir of $3,200. Thia to u lnaUnco of whoa osllector tent ukd to wl Tko Ms Mr ot wnZZi t tta K fVfMiaBtvthftt and fcty 5ST l wtrtM of lWr rto arttef. tfUf It nfjr mmoflil)! nil ofaoU t Air roa twt-, Irywrlrtt hi t. martet. v - 0flM ftteo owMUtUo U diOMd ff doCFmaot atoro raoturaatt Iro fpfj-eS. f6W?tBo oattof Ptocaa aft m at f toa. faorair for the cooyenlenco of rtc-?ff. fW. to", to, wsair cqpiBtUoii. Tim 3d who wt tWf ..IfpaJH WW M aro taa fdwtCl fartatfjwiiiti ffakr fasito foflta, and wbo. baaawa thay ltdpirt4 o to aBB7 patnma. mat tax 15" rtwf aHB-W Vmj W tfwaa. Tho raaiy afeeaaa aoUUoB fl( MWMt pcieea Uaa ajot alone In attemptinc to fix prices. Coadtdana mmi ko. H aa that fhaaf mrieaa Wtf attflMl. with rlt tka W la th factor In fair prwaa la fair '- The prime crn petition. iVtW pwiNTgm tki OHuBvro fuss. "11. ' - i DO If paaaanffc planes out of Chicago, are to ha equipped aiMt ehofr hatha, pedeetriaiia faoia nv on vUl do well to be equipped ajaihrellaa.' I n The ealT dllerence between the dinky and the jUaay aa neaaa of transporUtion, ta that tla dinky consider a itself worth two Jitneys. Jt the dinky attempts 'to get in for a dime, the jney to apt to return for a jitney. Muskegon wife inspected t&ftt ier nn- kj llnnAo amnraitnil In Um. aaII Oka ynmV ase whvi bwwcvvw aa Wlw1 fr went laoking for It with a lighted match, aha alt Ore to the house. The house burned to ' - tl ground. Husbands ought not to keep dan- Itroua lungs In the house. Wet Goods Lost. V. S. department of agriculture bulletins -eerere losses jn watermeiona qua to failarq of growers to spray their YinesT Never heard of any sprsj eJfeetlTe fsalnat asialtboya. ; ' W'-'. ' . j Eettor try chains, to prevent neloag aklddiqg. " , ' Fair and Unfair Competition.' The price battle has hlfte4 that sector defended by the resUurant profl teste. H. G U ia now translated into the high cost of lunching. Slowly, but surely, fair price committees a making headway, and in many eitiea aea. tan ran( prices already are coming down. The -cent s lice of pie has reappeared (a pttshflrgh. Ad the nickel cup of coffee is on its way in many places where it waa raised to a dime. Iff nu qards snow deep and wjde cute. j Jteatanranto are the last of food dealers to learn that thiTnaUon now has u. ahoadant aupply of. fresh foods; that growera are faced by falling, market Of course, restaurant pajcea should follow, market prices of foods, nd this la, or ought to be, a moving argument wSh paaliaaetas res tea rants. But some price committees show a teadeaey, to play into the pfDnteers' hands by such frgunjeRjs aa these: "Sell pie below coat now because yon have I The Baat Qhiq Qa company, altoa Standard. Oii, la going to make it worth while for the. custosnet to af PM ' , :X 'r There Is but- one way to force efejctive economy," declares ne prowjer.oi jae SUadar OIL 1 '. And that wayt ' -lacreaaing the cost," replies the Beat Ohio. ' Can if. be that all theproflteere have o oth er goal than, teaching ftp dear pnbHc to aayat "- ; ; 0 n? ..: H , , Nobody Cares. Bin Hoheniollera,' who, at one time, was quite prominent citizen of Berlin, baa, ac cording to the latest caMe dispatch, drawn his last will and testament , ' J The one-time kaiser aays thia tefong to 1e his last will; that never again will he draw another. ' Who cavea? - : many years afo Bill -drew up awjll. It left a vast empire to an oldeet eon; great wealth, to other sane; titles 444 honors to this friend and that. Jndeed, Bill was nicely liberal with, .bit earthly possessions, including his country's-son and people. ; But this will is different - , ? . It bequeathes the old saw-buck at Doorn to a museum, and the remnants of a huge for tune to the sons who viewed the war from distant hills. But who cares? . Nobody cares enough about this Hobensp) lern fellow to even inquire Vfcat baA b,ecome of "the proposed trial in the Tower of London. mth Other Editor t Wnl Voted f os Oglesby, t (Springfield Register). It Vas rathejNinteresting during the recent nepwbUcaa primary flht to see with- what' vigor tb fiaanop cpuoty women, organze4 Utd plunf ed lata the battle. They carried the ye err againat:ln Small into eyary town ship. They cried, put against what tlpy called Tqnjunajyr . and aqceseafully osnm the wemes'p vtea. , i - The result waa that John Ogltsby carried Into omnty by 1,955 wotspn's Totes aa agslnst only l,lS men'e votes. Just think of it! In thie atrong Republican, county, after all the bitterness of the primary, Small lost the empty by only 1,611 saw's Votes! But he lost it by 1,155 women's votes! Thia is aU the more rfr markable when aa analysis of. the vote is made, allowing tha the total men's vote polled foe both Small and Ogiaeby was 8.SII tm assinat a total of only iromen's veces (or those tw csMJdates, Twice as many men ypted as women, yet the women's pluraitty for Oglaaby waa '342 larger than the plurality which the men'a .vote gve Qglosby. ThU Is fihsractef Istle of the rote throughout dewnstate counties. " Though the lieutenant governor may be feeling the sting of defeat there may be solace in the tact that lie had the ladies with. htm overwhelmingly. s jus m GITO6 THK.B. HIS IV, 0 yon rememhey low we.used to paa him? 7 How wt used to spy he never would fee Pfhqi uTu were in the trenches he kept - laiwwws; monaey vrawaw: 1 And y labeled him a darn fool pacifist We called kia son a. coward and a slacker; ' That sM many, asanr other things seeide. . And then scurried off (9 pan4a to hide. Hers eeea been aecnsei of profiUering And I teve no doubt he's made a lot of jack. Well. Just tot him make ft, brothere.' for, - b'gosn. unlike the otners, He attempts to give a little of it back! We said he didn't do his civic duty, JuVt wmiuo he didat voto-bnt, bleaf pant Up OK) make t mighty assy for tot BPUUctoM 'VM''W ,.1 . . t To transport their loyal enchmen (o the . - , polls! -x v . ' , . ' , - He pay b everytbiag that w have called him, - ftt ptr P profiteer or something worse But "right now I want 'to, chatter that today it doesn't matter Fpr hie paat do not care a feeble curse. Well all admit that Henry knows his business And he packs a bunch or brain beneath hs "dome, .. -' So, if cuts in-cost pf fl iwlBf also cut, the cost of living "' I am with him tflt the yrell known cows come home! ' - i C IT is only fair to say that, in spHp of senti ments above, we do not yet profess a complete admiration for Mr. Ford- The verses Were written, perhaps, not because we dislike Henry less but rather that we abUoatbe high cost of living more. . . t The Snperrtoeif Beingr, as tke Old Bsylsf la, (Bushnell Corr., GaTesburg Republican- . Register). On Thursday, Supervisor Robert H. .j Sperrj of qshnell' tqvnship and the . board of supervisors of all townships in' . McDonough cppnty, were Invited by Sheriff Id-'Sapp to be his guests for - dinpey, and. like all pther fine banqqeta . . there are not many refusals. 1 So I am ' -rell pefma4ed that Mrs. Sapn dished up a meal as the old saying is "Fit for a -' king," and do not forget it that the board did their part in demolishing the fried -chicken spread upon the hospitable table Of Ur. and Mr. Sapp this was one meal that the Bertipipants will long re- memser, aAqraa iar-qs yqiir correspona ent haf been, qble to hear from, none of the board fspm the 18 townships did over eat and cause qny serious trouble, and -you canrest assured that this happy -- bunch of guardians pf McDonough county expressed themselves as to a dinner well relished to, the host and hostess and de parted, w'abing happy good-by. "SATS BIG SpHIS, W?TH WASTE." Peori oter. Sounds like another case of "Ponzied finance. '.' s Whe gsd, fin mem There Is Ho Guile"! fes there Is. (From the Ale4o Democrat). " . . . . . State's Attorney Hebel and the grand Jury were busy today ques tioning witnesses whofft' sre thought to be able to shed eome light on the myftary. "Via BROKEN WHEN SHE FALLS DOWN STEPS TO CELLAR." The Ars-us. We"" wish the compositor would exercise e. unie more care. is. r . phoned us yester ere, evidencing the gravest concern as to "what portion or the anatomy an 'elg' might be." LADT to work for husband's board and Wages.- MI Cass eve. Detroit News. Thai, as near as we can figure it, would be preuy bu xur uie iaay. , - The Chfld With Peer.nttwdesv Conditions outside of the dires- chronic indigestion in childhood. Thus infected tonsils or infected aj- sory sinuses in the noes cq nunpnly fqund responsible, or in oesxinate cases, an unsuspectee w fectios) of the kidney (pyelitis) psoxeq to be the. cause. T04 late hours, Irregular mealtimes,' unre stricted nibbling pr-, piecing be tween meals, too hasty eqting, gulp ing down morsels of toad with the aid of f allows of fluid, not enes lng the food thoroughly, neglected or decayed teeth, e44hat curse of childhood, the old maid ..teacher who expects child to behave like an old maid, may be he cause of poor digestion - and oqneequently impaired keqlth. One of the important regulations parents must insist on to that the child renuiq ar table. tp minutes at least whetAftr pW eats or not There should be no wfdeption or let down in enforcing thi$ rnle. Ip time, the child wUl learq to occupy the 20 minutes in leisurely eqting instead of sqlPifff 1I0W9 toqd and rushing away to play. A' vast' quantity of medicine is poured into childfeq with indiges tion to no good purpose. ' It is ut terly absurd to feed such a child any form of pepsin in the belief that will help digest the food. The pepsin is never wanting in the stomach secretion, even in the case of indigestion. It is equally illogi cal and futile to-give - the child medicines which purport . toi be stomach qr intestinal tonics, for of course no modipuies have such ef fects. The relief of chronic indi gestion in Children must be brought about by a search for the cause and the proper treatment of any -causa live condition qiscoveredqr by a regulation of "the habits and diet of the child. .. " In some cases, particularly when there is considerable fermentation ta the intestines, lactic acid bacH lug culfhres have been given with benefit: For this purpose- numer ous little tubes, tablets, and other preparations - are marketed, but there is ifo reason to imagine that tbpse preparations have any super iority to buttermilk for the pur pose, if, indeed, they are as effi cient. Buttermilk contains not only infinitely greater numbers of the desired lactic bacilli, but alio cop? Siderahle laotic acid, which to in itself inimical to the growth of the gas bacillus and of putrefactive germs in the intestines. - No formal diet can be set down for s child with chronic Indigestion. child of the same age should he fol lowed as closely, as possible. I shall Jo Ifcesed to send parents suggesUonl for feeding children over onp year pf age, with ppect- mea qieia, u w? rwtov - p panied with a stamped. ,self-addres- sd nyetope.' 1 ,1- . It Should be unuerstooq mat "chronic indigestion" is not a dea lt disease, put merely a loosely sp otted term aimifrtns some dtsturh- rance of tbj processes of nutrition. ttsestloM ami iinwij A Sober Second Thought-rour articles are helpful, wqli wrttten and interesting, 'ou say tajraeak ing'of difference with Koah, "Op sober second thought." Now, doc tor, we ask you qs q trend where you get it; for it- .your second thoughts are sober ft i fair to as sume your firat may pot be. , . . - -: ' . . C. A. N. ' Answer No, I pafrely mentioned that because, so often, second thoughU are not qpher. tt isn't fair to jump at conclusions that way. 1 am now living with my first wife, but that by notieans, no, not at all, warrants' the cdnciusion that I ever hava ar ever will do it SKain. Nor, on the fortunate other hand dpes it imply that I won't I'll take lemon ade, thank you. - . Befrjnted Freni Testerday's CoL (Koto to Com, pesratrt xnis Hneese vepends Entirely en U). n L ST. N. W., 808 Neatly furnished second oqr trpnt roonj, opposite bath. Washington Times. v , v After thy- bath one should dry oneself thor- eqgniyoerore reentering this room. ta. ULdsausMuiSAU is to spend several eekshuhting in the Himalayas. Wonder h.t will happen when he meets a Himalayan tiger? BUT yoqmay safely bet en "the tiger " : . R. E. M'O. ;3M STOHf Tea, Slip His Ears apd Slit His Tongue-r-Neither of our children, aged 4 and 7, has ever had the measles. A neighbor now hss two children down with it . Don't you tbiqk t advisable to expose our children? or at least the older one to it now. eo he will have it while he-is young! Several have told us we should? ( E. p. C. Answer Tour advisors are a sjngulqrly ignorant Jqt, for this late dqy. They evidently imagine measles is a joke and something good for a child. Measles kils three times as many children as scarlet fever does and twtnthirds as many as diphtheria does. Any one who would advise or sanction the deliberate infeption of q child with measles ought to be given .W years in prison, wnptner ignorant or Jqst vicious. Suchdeas are hor rible and revolting toNhe mind of any ne who loves children. In fair ness to the helpless victims qf such crimes, you ss q mother should re port to the health officer of your cQmmnnity'every person who gives such advice. PRIPJTUli CAMPAIGNS. Hi; V ttJW. ELIZABETH THOMPJON Rl BAT XOOIT. By Alios Prestos Phlrasy. (Copyright UM. by Wheeler Syn dicate. Inc.) Clad In cool wpite, she sst on a green piu saMBgtaaisiM and Aa artist's portable camp Moot apd an easel stood beside her and in. her hands was a palette, qcu daubed with green and yel low. The "bees droned and all waa aleapy and warm. t That a man's voice quietly chim ed in with her mood Theres a superstition shout that yen know" Tear she questioned without moving, and then, startled, she turned to see a tanned, white flan- net clad young man standing be hind her, his ! keen blue eyes thoughtfully eoasideriag the day arooa. x-.-- .-.-4 ;- . "Funny so few ever write about that or paint ft," he "was saying. "Now I could place It over . hasy tills, ' between columns of mar-ls-7. his long fingers tightened , an- the brush they held, "but that -. superstition" Ha turned to her and she greeted hut with a smile, , Bat it waa quite different from that intimate questioning "yes." Oh, it was- entirely polite, the smile was, - bat very coal, for the girl had come' lack from the watta day moon to thia queer old world where there era arta who have been mtredacedj s iraw, eie iuhi ton, quna ai--M others) who have not 4 r X, Kr'-t food hamor- ' v.;,ri .. . X 1 ' : .::'' "t ' . . . " ,M" . . . i didn't come UP to talk of mopns," be saw, "sad I apologise oeiBg eo larormsi, psi jm for painUng , thia Isadseapa" his sweeping gesture took iq the suq ny nius aaa tae gleaming rivei dreamily watched the pale dayNand Just as wss getting tt my ngni yeuows gave out mat's tne main tone and then I saw your, easel and wondered if you, being a painter, too" - .... -.. "Of course," Ike admitted, light yellows. Oae coqldnt paint with out them today. But the oil tubes a rent hero yet If Wll wait" She motioned to him to be seat ed. . rifa wonderful to paint," ape said as he complied. "Isnt tt, .thought And on a day tit.- AM. M V iiae lot. , - k Sbes podded and sniffed the scented air delightedly, "Nature's Just baking." she . declared, and laughed as she added. . "Cooking things alwaya smell good to me." The artist tapped the ground with his brush. "Nature,'' he said, "ia the one artist who la practical. There are so few Ilka that? : - Ia the valley elorw was q white church, seeming ridiculously tiny as they looked down from the JUIL The wee door swung open and "War. that darling whin saock." criad tae gtn. . "it s a arias! the Mack speck Is the all the tsdAow spicks The artist watched tbiadistsnce. Vp 1 appose them vr-q . cor jw -jq-w.--. and practical. We aeeele can all be Uie first and then we havq ear! choice between the pthej two." He had often talked on . this strain at thp clqb. ' - ' ' "I hope," he added, that one of those little specks eaa dream to some purpose and that the other can boll eggs. They might use the dsy moon." he suggested. "Oh," she remembered, fthe day mood! What was that supersti tion r ! "An old Hindu thing, f think. Tear watching it so intently made me recall it On the noon of the full ef the day moon one should KV tq it for his heart's desire, t he wont receive it unless it to worthy and fairly practicable. It's heat to sleep with a wlitte cat un til the new crescent appears, and there ought to be someone else Who wants the same thing. They ceqjd vtrej for the prctieal."v ; ."How keen you are forthe prac tical. She . turned to look at him. "Well, being an artist, I've had to cook for myself now and. then. It makes a man think, I shall sorer marry an artist, while you, now, If you were ta marry same intensely practical fallow--" Saddaaly he didnt want her to marry pay too inteasely practical feUoqr. flai wt he able to talk efdakmaawa qrftt him. ; "Bat geayka ywrra sot aa aw. Ml good artist,", ko suggested hopefully, a,.- "I doat woder our graad-wth-an tao smct3Md,ris- Ing briskly. "This way of discuss ing our most personal affairs in an impersonal way with utter strana- ers ta funny." He chuckled at her dainty decis iveness, and, rising, too, "do yea know I wish you werep't an "art ist . ' . . 1 ;;. .- . Ths girl was Shading he eyea and looking off toward. the hot laty river.' A canoe, paddled by a Strong, drab clad woman, glided ashore, The girl smiled. "Ah, there's Annette," she mur mured, "Annette Fraser, the artist r he podded. ' -, Thq girl's hazel eyea douhtfutiy appraised the easel apd stool, "I hope these are right" . She turned qulsxicaUy toward the artist "Oh. by the W." aha said, and there was amusement in her Voice and yes. apology: "Tou eeeA she waved her hand toward the canoe, "Annette paints," she paused a moment; "I"m a teach er of cooking,' t Quite .abruptly she sat down among the -daisies am lifted her eyes to the day moon. ,;r "Ne!" he exclaimed, 'and quite abruptly he eat down, on the ereen beameared palette, bat bis ayes ww. a uaa rargonaa - tae say Dear Mrs. Thompson : I , am 27 b ears old) married eight years, and have two children. No I am iq deep trouble. have "been iq d vorpe proceedings (that was pbout three years ago, but forgave my husband and took, him Jack oq his promjse to reform). , ' . As it was all in vain apd proved worse than ever, I again started a suit But my husband begs me and says he is willing to do anything ia the world for me just to forgive qnd to forget " 1 am a nervous wreck and under a doctor's care at present. At times I think to unite sal again I don't, as I could never forget thq wrong he did me. I know if I went back I could not, stand it any longer, for it Is serious and a thing. I canpot mention. The secrets of my mar ried lite qre deep in my heart and they caqpot be forgotten My husband said hp loved me dearly. He showed a kind heart toward me, but be has an awful temper and! Is unreasonable. I can't say love him, but "till like him. - Do you think I should forgive (not forget, as I could not) for the sake at my two sweet children, and take the burden ' upon me which will keep me in poor health and nervous? I am a Catholic and do not believe in divorce. Please give me your best advice. I think that divorce in (such a condition ia necessarybeforp I sacrifice my life for one man apd leave my minor children behind which need me and my eare. " IN MlgRRY. I believe that divorce is Justifi able in many eases.' Since you be believe that life with your husband will seriously impair your health and result in death, it ia only rea sonable that you should prefer to save yourseii for your children. Ton hare qot tpld me the cause of .A French firm at wiaa gravers nas reeenuy caused to ne made, as an advertisement for their -wares, a glass kotos that holds MS quarts your trouble, but I can see from your letter than it iamost serious. Perhaps your physician can advise you in such a wqy that you will feel more confident that you are chos ing the right course, Dear Mrs. Thompson:' Lsat year at school I used to- keep company with a young man who went out of town to live right after graduation. He asked me to write to him and gave-me hie address. I wrote and did not receive aq apswer until yesterday. He says he has been away most of the time and , is ashamed that 2he has not written before. He asks me to forgive him and a give him another chance. He says if I will answer this tlmq I will never have any cquse to com. Plain, I would like to correspond with him. Shqqld I do as he says? . , PUZZLED. Yes, write to him. Po not refer to his former negleot - Dear Mrs. Thompson: I 'am a girl at the age of 1. I accidentally met a boy who fell in love with me, I do not seem to love him, as he talks so foolishly when he is out with me. I have been out with him twice and I know he loves me and will ask me to marry him; but don't want to marry him. He ia 23 years old end good-look-ing. He promised me things and, baa not kept hie word. Please tell me how I can break his love before we'will become en gaged? SWEET SIXTEEN. "No" is- the solution of - your problem. It iq pot necessary to be come engaged if you say no wheq he asks you to, I do not believe you should be going with the young man. Wait until you are a year or two older before you gtf with young men. In the meantime study and enjoy your girl friends. . m i - AfOgniS TnloiTWhfTe1-a RiiviAaii VM(a- aUCUU Washlngtoq, D.'0 gap. M- "Old Hickory" agatsst Harry of the West"; agUanal conventions against national conventiqni; the Dee-pul" . agaiaat tap Tnpney power"; the? onto against ths Iqs, aad" all wit tie ffidsral oea at stake aa aura prtoeq far w wia pers. made thq campaign, of 18H the fiercest of Americas ktotory up to. tast time, fpr Andrew gcksop had hardly sOTTed m tae wiie house on March 4, 42. before ho had fired a whole raft af Adams office-holders end ""had rpplaee them with loyal Jqcksonites. "To tko victors ' belong the anoita.'' said he. promulgating the doctrine of roUtion iq ofiice and to- sUtuting the political ateihoji of rewarding partisan activity Wits' a public lob. Ita effect waa tremen dous, aad while Jqcksoa did not have th committee form of party organisation which hacks UP an ad mlnistiatioa today, Ao ' did have Martia Vaa Bursa ta hip oouacHs, aid Vaa Bursa was as wise ia practical politics as was Nepoleoa in strategy. This campaign qf 1832 aa the first in which Jiqtlonal nominating conventions flfeured. .The qnt-Ma-sons-held theUiret, aa4 pqwiastsd William Wirt, who had been attorney-general of the United. States under Monroe and Adams, for pres? ident, and Amos Ellmaker qf f enn sylvania for vice president The National Republicans, already call ed the "WhiM" In ordinary epnver. sation, nominated Henry Clay of Kentucky for president, and Johq Sergeant of Pennsylvania for vice president The Democrats held a convention, but did not nominate a candidate for president as Jackson was the unanimous choice of the party. Martin Van Buren was named for vice president and -the famous' two-thirds rule, which alt erward proved Van Buren's undo ing, was adopted. The state of South Carolina still chose its elec tors by the legislature, as it did until after the Civil war, and It had a party an of us own, who J9"i FJoyd of Virginia for president and Henry Lee qi Massacnusefis ior vice president. ' ' A stormy session. Jackson's administration had -been the stormiest ever known and thq conservative statesmen qi the old school were in despair.. He had quarreled with the vice presi dent, John C. Calhoun, by preferr ing Van Bureq as a chief counsel lor. He hd broken, up his own cabinet and had precipitated the most violeqt social war of Washing ton's history by insisting upon the acceptance of Mrs. Eaton, wife of his secretary of war,. by the official circles of the capital. He had turned out all the old office-holders and had given their places to the friends. He had violated every precedent of presidential behavior, and had transgressed every tradi tion of statecraft ' His greatest fight had been against the bank of the' United States. When he first became president be had aome correspond ence with the bank insisting that the national government bad some right to say who should be chosen officers of the bank. To thia claim, Nicholas Blddle, head of the bank, set- up an absolute denial. Then reports came in from all over the country that the various branches of the bank were discriminating against Jackson men in business prelatious, and that the bank was building up a machine to over throw Jackson, This federal bank had been chartered in t81( for q period of 20 years, and It must ob tain a pew lease of life from the government during the administra tion of that president to be elected iq 1828. Henry Clay, hating Jackson with all hia soul, and fina ls the belief that the people would not re-elect an uncouth monster to the high of fice of president, decided to force the fighting. It was by his advice that the bill to recharter the bank waa introduced and passed by eon gresa during Jackson's first term, Thomas H Benton, senator from Missouri, was fighting 'against the recharter iq the senate, declaring! for a gold currency qnd gaining his sobriquet of 'Pld Bullion," But the bank had friends in congress and the bill extending its charter was passed. Swatting the Money JtevfJ, - Jackson promptly vetoed It. That veto was given in July, 1828, when the presidential campaign was al ready wel tin progress. Is there advanced and enlightened days ths president always . sees to it that congress has adjourned before the nominations are made, so as to pre vent big questions eoming up. But Jackson didn't care. He said he had swatted the "Money Devil" and he had. The campaign waq on, and sq far as Jackson men were con. cerned, there waa but one issue- tap duty of saying Jacks,, i. overurqw by the r ajnasiM 1 vy, in lflQl or his blkmaW M coafldeat that he could 7ww Wwa laiPWii. gll fUa that the people would net to a ruthless overturniaT put ft V (Aa Mate etsiai e eaVOWMlaa to vHtttw The Am Info, auk Uaa Sum. , rnte t. Haakla. Dw7w.lkU. p. C. GiTa taU Bi?S aodfata sm.aoaaat twiwjenl luana o MlBra paaUaa. Ba brtel. AU taqulriM apt v Said to aootvinaai tettm). : ' - - . O. Please aire me the hemes of Ike various wedding anniversaries. T. B. 8. - A. , First year, paper; eeeond. eotton: third, leather; fifth, wood en; seventh, woolen; 10th, tin; UUi silk and linen; 15th. crystal; fieth, china; 86th, silver; 30th. pearl; 35th. ivory; 40th, ruby; 50th, gold en;. 75th, diamond. . , Q. Did American crews man the British boats that carried a good part of our arnfy over seas? F. R. A. rlad almost half of our soldiers abroad during the World war, were manned by British eiews. Q. What was the -greatest vol canic eruption in the world? H. D. Jk, The greatest volcanic disturb qaes within the period of human history waa an eruption In one kf the interior valleys ,of Savil, .Sa awaa iataads. . With a hrisf reatlaa fWHO, US KUTHf, WKK m August, 1908. lasted for four years, ana the discharge of lava has been eetimated at more than five cubic miles. - ' -'Q. ' Whpt is the strongest animal living on land or sea? R. T. L. A. It is lmnoesible to nam the strongest animal, since eome of the smallest insects have a rreater amount of strength in proportion to their weight than some of the very largest animaia, r or instance, aa ant may carry a morsel IS ar 20 The British ships, which car-1 times its owa weight while aq ele- poant coaiq scarcely dreg twice Its weignt, . , ' Q. What Is meant by, the So- cratic method T C. A. B. A. This waa'She' method of to' etrnctioa employes by Socrates, aad consisted of systematic questioning to elicit answers which woukt de velop, point by point the general truth that vm the object of ttt ia- financial system pf th." Lj? Tksfelors.he made toyqlty pTS peak a test ef party raattr Z there was a aettled convtctka Si Jackson was right qad tlwS' was wrong. Tke 014 "wnjZ aad bqrgqlq" cry of fouiVni waa heard again, but most of X aid issues were buried iq ths aW The anti-Masons win stnaTb the porth, or bad beau tuuLr turns, aad Calqoua was le4UuTi auU-Jackon fight in his owaUL whsrs .the doctrine of BalUBcUaw waa already being preaches, n. ead of the bank question aai um' crisis la the nullification bustiim were to come in Jackios'i ij administration, but of couru. t., was not known. The fact thatCUr a Mason, was conniving viU tit aatl-Masous, and that Clay, sj, author of the "American" BjnUt". of protection and the UrW l abominations was in collusion vita isinpuu, tne cnisi 01 me nuunqn added to Jackson's st length. tm Triple Unholy Alliance of CUjW Nullification and Antt-Sfasun was the way the Jackbon ortieri described the opposition. , The Day of Campaign Soap, Oa the other side every effort tu expended to induce the peopls to wake up to the dangers of , tht spoils system as introduced by Jackson, Hia. cabinet and hit 10 less Important and much more no torious kitchen cabinet came in (or their share of the fighting. Tie Whigs sang: "King . Andrew had . fire trusty squires, Whom he held his bid to do; He alsq bad three pilot fish . To give the sharks their cue. There was Mart and Lou and Jack . and Lev And Roger of Taney hue, And Blair the cook, and Kentey chief cook. And Isaac, surnamed the true." A bad song, maybe, but tt toll about Martin Van Buren, Lonii McLane, John Branch, Levi Wood bury, and Roger P. Taney, vio were in Jackson's official cabiset, and also about .FraHcis P. Blair, editor of the Washington Glofc, Amos Kendall and Isaac Hin, th three friends of the administrative, known- as the f Kitchen Cabinet because Jacksoq used to let thsm In at the back door of the White house, Charges of Harder. On the other side, ths Jackuo' men tried to meet the charges of bloody murder made against their leader by telling tales of the duels In which Mr. Clqy had figure! There were edbugb of them tkit really happened; but more were In- mmh.uI V... ftnmA U 1 1 m n ,M k. lini UJ vault. ,uu,ut M, W. B SDread through the Jackson preia f Senator Benton of Missouri, HcHtJ son's right bower in the senate, hady shot Jackson in the shoulder in a "k Street fight in Memphis many yenn i oeiore. wniie inn campaign wa on the bullet was cut out, Benton standing by the operating 'table. The story was printed in three lines, followed by a whole column about the dueling propensities of Mr. Clay, abusing the great Wall leader for fighting when he accept ed challenges, and denouncing tola as a coward in cases where ha clined to fight. The fear of the taint of graft w apt so potent then as now. Wit ness the naive publication of the correspondence between President Jackson and a mail contractor, o'tr whose fortunes the president b4 direct control in those early days. The Nashville Republican tells of General Jackson's departure from Nashville far Washington in Sep tember, when the campaign was getting hot. It said: "Previous to his departure our efficient and In defatigable mail contractor very po-' litely tendered him the use 01 n a elegant and well constructed post coaches, but the president pre ferred to travel in his own carriage, aa he had to take Mb horses to , Washington." All of which was ia a paper which carried at the h4,. of ita columns the line "Printer the State and Publisher of the Ueji of the United States." This wouW seem very strange in these days of anti-pass laws when public print-! ing scandals have been forgot be cause the public printer is now s government official and pot a pri vate contractor. Jaqkson got 219 electoral votes, Clay 49. Floyd 11. and Wirt 7. .The, Jackson victory was overwhelmiefci and the Democratic papers an claimed: "The bank veto has. bees sustained!" Jackson three timei received the plurality of the pept lar vote for president, a reeort equalled only by Orover Cleveland in the whole history of the country. Household Hints ME5U HINTS. Breakfast. v n. Stewed Peaches . Cereal Ham Omelet V Toast COffes v.; Laaekeoa.- Celery Soup , Cora Fritters Lettuce Sandwiches . Sliced Fruit Wafari Tea- V . .... " Dinner. ' -Dried Melon . Radishes ' Celery ' Breaded Pork Chaps French Fried Potatoes ' , Cora - Slieeu Tomatoes PeaekWhlp. . . ' ;' Cafes - , - TZSTX95CaTSS. 7 Meat And Potato "Pastry" Make enough' pie dough for large pie. tiou oui ia ewuiAaape. Taea pot s jsyeref rawnutoat eut tat tar aad apl" and serve '? dough. Od top of that put a large layer of, either pork or veal cut same as the potatoes, then on top of the meat cut some colons. Tbes take the other end of pastry as fold tight oyer and turn both edge In Just like you would for a pie. Bake ia a hot oven for one hour.' "Picked Up : Croquettes Ta that little bit of oatmeal left fro the breakfast and that sandwick c hard-boiled egg left from lua eon, or that piece or two of po tato, aad that little piece of jew left from dinner, and that lit ef hash, aad those fried or bone onions (left from anyother tu pat tt aU through the food ehoppr. aaasoa to taste, add that bit of cw gravy or a ttttlq sweet milk . i,B Form mixture Into croquets, f in beaten umm and cracker ctdjdi a vv-ea mas - . fry to a alee beewa in a little bet-