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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. APRIL 29, 1921.
ID)Í5:ÍIWÍS) VICTROLA OUTFITS WITH- LIBRAKT OF" RECORDS EASY PAYMENTS Genuine Victrolas as Low as $25. Write Today for Free Literature. KNIGHT-CAMPBELL MUSIC CO. Denver. Colo. AUTOMOBILE TIRES "Erie Cords" & "Olympian Fabrics" QUALITY AND SERVICE. Write (or uric list. BERT A. H08FORD. ISM Acama St. VY AT WHOLESALE. Any salesman geU 26 per cent Bore for his gooda when 70a an not faniliar wits pricei. Brad for our weekly price list. A63. of Tooeriet and supplies. ttsekirsvert Wholesale So fly Co., 1523 19tk St. K I. Bsx 1442, Desear. HOME OF THE COLE ALWAYS THE I EST IN USED CARS. Write lis for Complete Information. 1st as "lit. 122$ BROADWAY PAINTS AND WALL PAPER Bouse Paint, (silos. J 2. 90: Black Boof Paint, (al tos. 98c: Wall Paper Cleaner, cas. 10c; Wall Paper, eouble roll. 30c. BEND FOR SAMPLES. Arrow Pare Wall Paper Co.. 14t A Calif.. Psiirsr GRTND DRY CLEANING Garments dyed any color. Out-of-town worst riven prompt attention. Twenty-three years satisfactory service. Griie Uuildlnsr, Seventeenth and Loaran St. SHOES REPAIRED "Z wbere ta Ü. 8. at Denser prices. Unsatisfactory work returned our pense. EASTERN SHOE REPAIR r AG TORY. YELLOW FRONT. 1553 CHAMPA STREET. KODAKS ANO KODAK FINISHING. The Denver Phots slater Cessaasy. EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY 26 Sixteenth Street, Denver. Colorado. BOY COFFEE FROM THE BOASTER Oet Wholesale Price. Write for Sample. THE SPRAY COFFEE AND SPICE CO. Twenty-tret and Market Skraet, assise SANITARY CLEANING & DYEING Hail Orden Giren Prompt Attention. 10 East CsHax. BALDHEADS Prof. Charles will fit you with the most natural Toupee. Charles Hair & Beauty Shop. 410 16th St..Denver FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS. Park Floral Co.. 1643 Broadway. WEA4JTY PARLORS. Hair Goods by mail. Millicent Hart Co., V21 15th St. BOIIM-AI.I.EN JEWELRY CO. Dia monds, watches, silverware. 'Out town orders careful attention Kt. 1873. LESS CATTLE. AVERAGE . NUH BER SHEEP ON NATIONAL FOREST RANGE. Denver. Grazing applications for national forest range are below nor mal for cattle and about average for Bheep in Colorado and Wyoming this year, according to "District Forester Allen S. Peck of the Denver office. Most of the applications for permits to graze stock on the forest ranges have been received by the supervisors and they indicate that 'the sheep range will be utilized entirely, but that there will be some -surplus cattle range. This condition is the natural result of the market conditions last fall and the different positions in which It placed the -cattle men and sheep own ers. The market was low on all kinds and classes of cattle and there was lit tle preference in selling. Banks were calling loans and pressing some stock men. Others had to sell parts of their herds to buy wlnter feed for the re mainder. The market -on lambs was not high. but much higher than on old sheep and the owners could reverse their us ual plan -of marketing, bold over their average number and get off with -smaller loss. They sold ewe lambs and kept old ewes, which should have gone to the packer. In this way the num bers sold were little. If any, above nor mal. That plan of selling amounts to a postponement of loss and will be felt this year. 'The lamb crop is likely to be smaller this spring and the num ber of old sheep marketed this fall will be above normal, for many of the older broken-mouthed" sheep cannot be held over , another season. 'Count M in otto Becomes Citizen. 'ChicagoCount Giacome Michaile .'Minotto, son-in-law of Louis F. Swift, : multimillionaire packer, who was In terned as an alien enemy at Fort Ogle thorpe, Georgia, during the war, has become an American citizen. He re nounced allegiance to Victor Emman uel, king of Italy. Since his release from Fort 'Oglethorpe, Minnotto, and his wife, who was Ida May Swift, have been living quietly at Lake Forest, Illinois. Basing its action upon the recent re duction in steel prices, announced by the United States Steel Corporation, the International Harvester Company has announced a straight 10 pér cent reduction, effective next year, on pro ducts in which steel is the principal raw material. The reduction applies chiefly to harvesting machines and covers, grain and rice binders, shock ers, reapers and push machines, mow ers, hay rakes, side delivery rakes, ted ders, combination side rakes and ted ders, loaders, corn binders and pick ers, huskers and silo fillers. 1,000-Pound Hog Breaks Record. Denver. Thé heaviest horr ever sold In any open market went over the scales at the Denver stock yards re cently. The animal weighed 1,000 pounds, against the standard weight of 200 pounds. It was owned by Jake Thompson of Wray, Colo, and was purchased by the Keogh-Doyle Meat -Company at 5 -cents a pound. The size of the animal makes it impossible to handle It with packing house machin ery, and it will be slaughtered fey hand. The animal is 4 years old. Long-Distance Flights Planned. Washington. Long-distance flights arhich will cover practically every sec tion of the country are being planned by the Navy Department with the big dirigible ZR-2, which is now n earing completion in England, and which Is expected to arrive In the United States early in July. The flights will be large ly experimental to determine the feas ibility of the use of rigid airships for commercial purposes, an announcement by the department said. WANTS OVN FARM Why One Youth Seeks the Land of Opportunity. Beckoning Hands of Independence and Wealth Stretch Out From Western Canada to Those Who Have - Faith and Courage. Strolling around the exhibit room of the Canadian government office In St. Paul, studying the grain, and picking up an odd piece or two of literature describing farming and Its results In Western Canada, a dapper, well-built, strapping six-footer said to the man ager, "I've been haying a grand whirl of living for the past few years. I used to work on my uncle's farm In Iowa. I beard of the big fat pay en velopes that the city chaps were get ting every week. I went to the city, and Í began getting then1. Jtoo. I had all the excite'ment they would bring theaters, dinners, swell clothes and, .taxis. I surely saw a lot of that life that In days gone by I had anxiously gazed upon and secretly wanted to try. "But I'm driven to earth now. I'm still working, but the pay envelope Is thinner. Not working steadily, you know, and I sort of miss those silk shirt times. I went to Western Can ada once, and I think I'll make an other trip. "I was up there five years ago. want money, and lots of it; I want to be my own boss, but I haven't much coin to start with. I want to get Into that class that dont have to worry about a buck or so. I know fellows out there in Canada who went there, e few years ago, got a quarter section some homesteaded and some bought on easy payments and they are well I today. A number of the boys from my own state paid for their lands from a single crop. I may not be as successful as they were, but I want to try." He wanted to talk, and the manager was a good listener. He continued "1 want to "have my own home and raise my own cattle ; I want hogs and noultry. and rmlk and. eggs to selL 'Can 1 get a market?" He was assured that he could, and that he could get a decent-sized crop to thrash every fall. "Ton know," he said, "if the farm ers on five-hundred-dollar-an-acre land can make money, my reasoning leads me to believe that I can grow as many dollars an acre from that cheaper land In Western Canada." This period of semi-unrest Is caus-. Ing more thinking and planning for the future than probably at any time In the past. The desire for personal and financial independence Is grow ing. To secure this', the first resfl source of wealth is the land ttseTf. That Is the solution. During the -era of high prices, doubtless there -was some inflation of land values. 'So the new man the young man "wishing 'to make a start on a rami was con fronted with the problem Of the 'land he wanted having gone 'beyond his limited capital. He mast -seek else where. Two decades -ago,: and less, good farming land -could 'be bought In Canada at four dollars an acre, but as the demand increased and Its pro ductivity was proven, "prices advanced, There has been ne Tmflue inflation, though, and prices today are very rea sonable. Some day, when the coun try Is settled, rand will bring a much higher price In Western Canada. To day land prices range for unimproved. $18 to $25 an acre ; improved, at $30 up. The productive salue is almost be yond estimate. The reports of those who have beea farming these lands. making money and enjoying every personal freedom, re available and can be secured on application. It Is apparent that this last big available farming area of Western Canada-will tend, to no small extent, to dispel some -of the ( unrest that Is so prevalent rooay among uie young er men, who have had a taste of bet ter things and Who intend to have them In the foturcAdvertisement. Whoever dees less than his share makes it necessary for some one to do more than his. A Feeling of Security You naturally feel secure when you know that the medicine you are about to take is absolutely, pure and contains no harmful or habit producing drugs. Such a medicine is Dr. Kilmer a Swamp- Root, kidney, liver and bladder remedy. The same standard1 of purity, strength ana excellence ts maintained, in every bottle of Swamp-Boot. It is scienti&eauy compounded from vegetable herbs. It is not a sfritranlftnt and iia taken in ten. spoonful doses. It is not recommended for everything. It is nature's great .helper in relieving and overcoming kidney, liver and blad der troubles. A sworn statement of puritj- is with every bottle of Dr. Kilmer's iSwamp Eoot. If you need a medicine, von should have the best. On sale at all drag stores in bottles of two sizes, medium and large. However, if you mm tirat to try this great preparation send ten .cents feo Dr. Kilmer A, Co., Binghamtoa, N. Y., ior a sample bottle. When writing be sure .and mention this paper. Adv. The man who starts to ride a hobby should not forget to equip himself with an emergency brake. Catarrh Can Be Cured Catarrh is a local disease greatly Influ enced by constitutional conditions. It therefore requires constitutional treat ment. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICIIsE taken internally and acts throutrh the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINO destroya the foundation of tne disease, gives the patient strength by Improving- the general health and aaslata nature in doing lie work. Ail jvrug-glsts. circulars free. F. 3. Cheney 4 Co., Toledo, Ohio. From Her Cheap Sweetheart. Young Woman (holding out hand) Will you please tell me how to pro nounce the name of the stone in this ring? Is it turkoise or turkwoise? Jeweler after inspecting it) The correct pronunciation Is "glass." Bos ton Transcript British Adopt French Ruins London to Restore Verdun, but Cemeteries Prevent Work on Outlying Villages. NEWCASTLE ASSISTS ARRAS Manchester Raising $250,000 to Lift Mezieres Out of Its Heap of Dust and Ashes Raise Money for the Rhelms Cathedral. New York. Despite the burden of their war debts and the heavy taxes in the billions of pounds sterling they poured into iCurope to save civiliza tióh the people of Great Britain still are finding means to help the stricken populace Ir the devastated regions of France. Under tne stimulus of a campaign directed by the central committee of the British League of Help, they are donating millions of dollars to repair, rebuild or restore public utilities, houses, villages and towns in the war swept zones of France. . More than 50 ruined towns and' villages have been adopted by English cities and towns. Verdun, that became immortal as one of the bloodiest battlefields of the entire war, has been adopted by the city and county of London. So great was the havoc wrought there by the enemy guns, so great the loss of life, and so numerous and thickly popu lated the cemeteries of the soldier dead, that many of the outlying vil lages may never be reclaimed. But Verdun proper, the city that "They Shall Not Pass," is to be restored In its entirety. Boroughs Take Individual Action.' Aside from this several London bor oughs are taking individual action. Ac cording to reports received by the for eign information department of the Bankers' Trust company, Kensington has adopted Souches, Wadsworth has undertaken to look after the needs of Villers-Ploulch, and other boroughs are forming committees to raise funds to take cure of other villages. Manchester is raising 50,000 to help to resurrect the dust heap that once was Mezieres; and of this amount 11,000 already has been sub scribed. Newcastle has undertaken to provide 20,000 for Arras, and has paid ' Its second installment of the gift. On February 5, when the mayor, of Arras visited Newcastle a check for 350,000 francs was handed to him. And Oxford, Sheffield, Exeter, Eves 'ham, Eastbourne, Cirenchester and Birmingham have given and re giving to their capacity. Oxford proposes to restare the wa ter supply and to rebuild the school at Fayet. For this object, nearly 700 already has been collected. Sheffield has adopted three towns and villages Bapauroe, Puisieux and Serre, all made famous !n the battle of-the Somme and In the great 'Ger man drive in 1918. The fund in Che hands of the lord mayor of Sheffield now stands at iEoIOOO. Of this a first installment f TJO'.OOO francs lias been sent to Bapatmie toward the establish ment of a day nursery; and, At the special retroest of Its mayor, a mo tor tractor toas been forwarded to Puislenx. j Everhm Orders Cider Fruft Trees.' Exeter Is undertaking to restore the water nprjfy at Montdidier, -wfrere the Amerivaii troops first went Into the battle Tine, and has forwards 2,00 to the Tflojyor of that city. Evesham ts raising 1,000 for Hehroterne, and has rdened 300 cider fnstt traces frem HoTrand. "Eastbourne has sent to Bray-.srrr-Soimne a gift of 5,000 francs, -ifoe- ides . -supplying that rnmeC village wlita -goods and foodstuffs to the value rat 300. 'Cirencester has auipped:and is -supporting a food titcheu -for i the Our New Postmaster on the Job t TtzTT:.?":" 1 1 ' '' i'"i iii" w "i "") j'jlhiii Postmaster General Hays is making end outlining his policy f "a square graph shows him in the distributing department of ,tbe New York posfceftioe. Mr. Hays, as chairman of the National Republican .committee, made a repu tation as a manager and harmonizer. TAKES UP SCHOOL GARDENS Polish Children Enlisted In the Garden Army by the Junior Red Cross of America. Washington. Modeled along the lines of America's school garden army, is the force of Polish children formed by the Junior Red Cross of America when that organization was called upon to carry relief and cheer to the ebildren of Kosciusko's land. With the first warm spring days thousands ot school children of Passel and Ville, to which agricultural implements, sewing machines and clothing have been sent. Birmingham has adopted Albert. As a first step, clothing, boots and blank ets to the value of 500 have been sent, and more is to follow. Apart from the organized assistance of the British League of Help, the British are raising a special fund for the restoration of the Rheims cathe dral, and the Boyal Agricultural soci ety has organized a fund to supply cat tle to the raided farms of French ag riculturists. To this fund 70,000 al ready has been subscribed. Confiscating Big i. I Ji 'Z f W : WiiR y: An alleged delivery of liquor by one of their drivers without a transpor tation permit resulted in a raid on the warehouse of the Singer Brothers In New York. The federal agents are shown listing orne of the confiscated goods. . URGE NATION TO , SAVE FORESTS Joint Action of State and Fed eral Governments Necessary to Stop Destruction. FBREST FIRES ONE 'PROBLEM Largest and Most Important Field tor -Co-opertion Is Fire Prevention . Cost of Protection Should be Shared by Private Owner. Washington. Need for puWic aGtlon to save the remaining forests of 'the United States from devastation, -and to iprovide for timber production on lands-already laid waste, sas -strongly urged by OoL W. B. Greetey, -chief of Che forest service, United -"States De partment of Agriculture, mt -the- hear ings before the house agricultural com imittee on the Sstell biU. The bill aotiborizes .and directs :the secretary oí grlcultmne. ' lo - co-operation with the various -states or other suitable agencies, t oecotnmend 'the requirements essential ffor protecting timbered aad rot-over liankl from fire, refreshing denuded lands, -and catting and reesoviing timber crops so that continuoars production "Of timber will be proiaotieu. To tiring into effect these requtaaments, aand with rtew3,resslry na jusr as raucn;a matter Ior to furnishing a ceartinuous supply rf jiaMal action as the encouragement timber for Uie use sand necessities f the public, co-opezation ' between the federal g-eHernnienat and the states is inspection visits to :the tbig cities dear to postal employees. "The photo youngsters in Poland will gather up their hoes, xakes and spades and ad vance upon vacant lots, determined to convert thew into vegetable and flower gardees, just as will young America. Of the many things which the Junior Ittd Cross introduced to the children of Poland, community gardens made the strongest appeal. It not only gave the children a chance to take up garden ing, but also provided healthful recre ation for thousands of stunted, under- nourished IJttla bodies fighting an un .-..i-'J V'5" -''jr Drank 54,150 Glasses of Root Beer in One Year Because he scheduled $541.50 in war tax on root beer during 1920, a Lithuanian coal miner of Springfield, 111, was asked by John Pickering, collector of in ternal revenue, to look over his Income tax again. After de ducting his union dues, dona tions to churches and charities and war tax on theater tickets this man still had $1,541.50 for which to account. His root beer thirst cut his income to $1,000. he said. To satisfy his cravings, ac cording to his figures, the miner had to drink 14S glasses of root beer a day, or 54,150 glasses In u year. Store of Liquors - authorized, on such conditions as the secretary of agriculture may deter mine to be fair and reasonable., Expenses Borne Jointly. Federal expenditures under co-operative agreements with states would, idr the bill, have to be at least equated by state expenditures derived either from general taxation or from owners -of forest lands under state re 'Quireiments. The bill also provides for a survey f the forest resources and .requirements of the country, for experiments and investigations in re forestation and methods of cutting and utilizing limber, lor enlarged pur chases t 4ands ior federal adminis tration as iDational forests, and for various ether features of a national program of forestry. i In urging the necessity for action, ColotsfJl Greéley pointed out that the esseocClal iprobiem -of iprovldmg for fu ture needs is a 'national oue. . ew .norK," tne -colonel saw, "im ports nlnetenths 'of the lumber whica sfce 'requires. Pennsylvania imports foor.fifths, -while a large group f mid dle western states -import 97 iper cent T rtheir wood. The bulk erf -our paper ames 'from 'half a -dozen -states. The vowing of timber on -eneomous areas afiiand adapted 'by nature ito that -purpose and -scattered throughout 39 tetes ' is just as much a mational ne- of agriculture or -the -maintenance f 'interstate transportatJein. ""The growing -of timber cannot be 'left to private 'initiative alone. Under "tibe 'bill .the federal government wiH assume the technical leadership -of the 'reforestation -movement throughout 'the country. While tn 'the prairie tates co-operation weuld'ha-ve to deal chiefly with tree planting. In -othr -ctates It Should cover 'technical meth ods of i fire prevention, of disposal -of debris left in logging, ol cutting -various types of timber -so as to secure a new crop -of the 'kind -desired, 'and the Hike. 'The largest :and most important iieid of o-operation, however, in all states -containing extensive forest areas is in the prevention of forest tires. This is 'the first step to a con? t:nuous supply of timber. -Once the wast area of -cut-over litmd suitable fr timber production is really pro tected from forest fires, three-quarters of -our forest problem is solved. "The cost .of forest protection should be Shared by -the public and tlie pri- I vae owner. 'But fire prevention ia not :an .end in itself. The reforesta tion -of timber-growing land ad the actoal production of timber Is the real objective, in no instances should fed eral (funds -be expended unless the state arries -out the requirements found ecessary by the federal forest service to make timber grow Uuys Sheepskin Coats. Washington. The United &iutes public health service has Just bought 2,500 sheepskin oonts for the tubercu lous patients in its hospitals, so that they may be able to sit out in the air and the sun this winter. It's the fresh air that counts. equal battle with disease in the crowd ed capital of Poland. Warsaw. In ad dition it has already helped to keep the wolf of starvation away from many a .home. The children enlisted in the garden army in Warsaw raise potatoes, beets, carrots, cabbage, parsnips and beans! Their fall crop in 1920 comprised 93 tons. The success of the Warsaw gardens last year was so pronounced that they will be extended to other centers this IS as profitable SS train grow I nt. Successes as wonrlerfal as those from growing wheat, oats, barley, and flax have been made is raising Horas, Cattle. Sheen and Hog. Bright, sunny climate, nutrtt xus grasses, good water, enormous fodder crops these spell success to tha Z aimer and stock raiser. And remember, you can buy easy tarase Farm Land at land equal to that which through many ytars has yielded from SO te45 ansa see, of wheat to the aere grazing land convenient to good gram farms at proportionately low prices. These lands have -escl v .-OjC7L-w every rural convenience; good schools, iiuuucs, cu, uwc so uvc ujwiis siKi gooQ If yon want to get back to the farm, or to farm on a larger scale than is possible under your present conditions, Investí gate what Western Canada has to offer you. For muali steal nteistuis with aupa snd particulars regsrdis nülwkrstea, jocsOon ot land, ate, spplj to bspsitDsaat of t W. Y. BENNETT, Room 4, Bee Building, Canadian Government Agent. Couldn't Reach It. Three-year-old Robert of Franklin has a fondness for playing with his mother's jewelry case, much to her an noyance, and after dropping a ring in the register he was warned not to touch the jewelry case again. One day his mother, while out of the room, thought, in order not to tempt him, she would place the Jewelry out of his reach on a mantel. When she re turned, the youngster met her and shouted, triumphantly: "I didn't touch the jewelry, mother. I I couldn't reach it." Indianapolis News. 1 It's as Fickle as a Woman. How can we expect the forecast of ficials to tell what the weather will do when the weather itself does not know?-"-Boston Herald. EASE THAT ACHING BACK! Is a throbbing backache keeping you miserable? Are you tortured with stab bing pains? Is the trouble making yonr work a burden and rest impossible? Springtime, for many folks, is back ache time a sign that the kidneys need help. ' Colds, chills, and the changing weather of early spring, strain the kidneys and slow them up. Poisons accumulate and then comes backaches, headaches, dizziness and bladder irreg ularities. Use Doan'i Kidney Pill: They have helped thousands. Ask your neighbor I A Colorado Case " I - (sv Mrs. Margaret lSsÍSPfS3 Smart, Denver 9j A 1 a'm osa, Colo.', Áfassf L i a- ," lt- Bays; nay aiuucjo SkTj fLK f J 5i acted Irregularly Awr" Qfrir afrS and my back Uca-ryr..i pained me. I had irequent speus or nervousness and my head ached badly. I used Doan's Kidnev Pills and found them excellent They regulated my kidneys and cured me of the backache, nervousness, head aches and other symptoms of kidney disorder." Gat Doan'a at Any Stors, 60c a Box DOAN'S B mV FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N V. PRESSING DAD PRETTY FAR Youth's Last Question Certainly Might Have Been Called Pointed and Personal. A most promising youth recently sought Information from his father touching family affairs: "Dad," said he, "do you like mother?" "Why, what a question! Of course, t dor "And she likes you?" "I am certain she does." "Did she ever say so?" Thousands of times, my son." "Did she' marry you because she oved you?" Whereupon dnd became angry, and said: "See here, young man, you're getting entirely too personal. But I don't mind telling you that she did." The boy scrutinized his parent close dy, and after a pause added: Tell me this, dad ; Was ma as near--sighted then as she is now?" Proper Thing. Tm nearly broke and want some collars. , "Ah ! Then you want the kind with Just a slight roll." Real success depends upon doing be right thing in the right place at the right time. Jfc Turned the Coiner- Ohe man in the fbg thougxit he was lost, hut he turned the corner there was his own home! Uo many, troubled with dis turbed nerves and digestion due to coffee drinking, help has seemed along way off; but they found in Postüm Cereal at the corner grocery a delicious, satisfying table J 'T- a.1 1 o o UJ lilis. LilcLL HldlCS IUI health and comfort Hieres a Reason Made "by Poscum Cereal Company, Lac Battle Creek, Mich. '15 to 30 An Acre churches, roads, tele- ' j. maricets. fr OMAHA, NEB. BETTER DEAD Life is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take GOLD MEDAL The National Remedy of Holland for over 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains re sulting from kidney, liver and ori acid troubles. All druggists, three sizes. Look for tbe nans Cold Medm sea every fcas sad accapt no fcmit&tiosa Stomach on Strike 20 Years Eaton fc Settled It Í "Eatonic is wonderful," says C. W. Burton. "I had been a sufferer from stomach trouble for 20 years and now I am well." Eatonic gets right after the cause of stomach troubles by taking up and carrying out the acidity and gases and of course, when the cause is removed, the sufferer gets welt If yom have sourness, belching, indigestion, food repeating or any other stomach trouble, take Eatonic tablets after each meal and find relief. Big: box costs only a trifle with your druggist guarantee. FRECKLES .T IWWOVCff fry Dr. -ir sull IA rrH Iksea. Or. c. K. rreaUle Olal 0297 MEANT GIFT TO BE USEFUL Sender of . Wedding Prttent Knew Quite Well What Her Sister Would Need in Time. "What a peculiar choice for a wed ding present," remarked an English woman, trying not to laugh, as sha Inspected a huge flatiron which her charwoman had Just purchased. "Aint it, ma'am?' said the char woman. "It's my sister that's getting married, and I'm repaying her for tk gift she sent on for me on my w di din' day." "Did she send you something very, ugly, then?" i "Deed, no, ma'am. Ber's was tu beautiful present. But, you see, ma'am, a little bird whispered to me that her future husband's a man of violent tem per, and I thought I'd send her some thing that would be useful in case or family disputes. She has the stralght est aim with a flatiron I ever seed V Houston Post. What Did She Mean? Edith Jack says he simply won- -ships the ground I walk on. Miss Ryval Well, dear, he isn't crowded for space. Boston Tran-i-script. .irv - Question Incomplete. Mrs. A Have you still got cook you had last week? Mrs. B Which day last week? that PosTuyrJ ww l--anA. ,-J 9i Tcassiara- k . wrn-l..' AÍ 1