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I'l III.IMIKI) W KKIll V, LWVIlKXCKIil Mil, ."Tl,M:si;ir However, the girl icout stems lo be quite inevitable. A a last resort for fad women are now making their own shoe. Old fashioned people like to think about tha daya befora the tango. Whenever women make up their mind to wear trouaer they will. Tha elerator man who Inherited 100,000 probably la having hut "up" now. If you do your ChrUtma ahopplng now, you will avoid tome of the rush later on. Duke Ludwlg of Havarla had tired of hla morganatic wife. He la eightytwc and fuggy. Occasionally you will find a good clt Hen who doesn't take much Interest In baseball. Trn surest way of enjoying summer resorU Is to stay at home and read about them. The way to avoid a split Infinitive Is to write It the way you don't think 1 ought to go. The shopgirl has ono advantage over the housowlfe. She gets a vaca tion, anyhow. The cruel critic of the new-fledged college graduate Is seldom able to give him a job. It Is hard to resist the temptation to look at the thermometer when you know it's soaring. Mr. Morgan Is now said officially to have left only $100,000,000. However, he left all he had. During the hot weather the tango Is laid among the moth balls. Few care If It never comes back. Rochester has barred split skirts and peekaboo waists, but bathing suits still are In good form. A Massachusetts man ate seventeen eggs at a single sitting. There's no hog like a hog with money. It appears that the unmuziled dog Is about as dangerous as the gun that nobody knows is loaded. King George of England says wom en must not ride astride. He Is mak ing much out of a side Issue. Still, If there were no rain where would the dollars come from to buy tickets to the baseball game? In putting over an ethical eugenic marriage Is Boston attempting to re vive local Interest in matrimony? Have you noted the shortage of flies this summer? And the excess of mos luitoes? However, go on swatting. A noted pianist Is about to retire after accumulating a big fortune. This shows one effect, at least, of harmony. It Is explained that those Princeton seniors who said they had never been kissed made a boast and not a confes sion. A New York wife blames her hus band because she has lost her beauty. He'll probably swear she had none to lose. It Is almost a tragedy when a dam sel with a stunning figure larks the means to spend a week or two at the seashore. There Isn't much excuse for the weather forecasters when "they go wrong. They have three guesses every day. Exchange says that people who marry late in life are well shaken before taken. But the married man will tell you that he Is pretty well shaken all the time. That man who went into an uncon trollable spasm of laughter over a venerable vaudeville, joke has now gone crazy. Doesn't this call for offi cial regulation of cold storage stage humor? An honest porter in New York who returned to the owner $8,000 he had found was given a $50 check, which he discovered to be worthless. Thus Is virtue encouraged to be its own reward. Not many of the native women of America will agree with that newly arrived immigrant in New York who thought she could marry as many men as she pleased because America Is a free country- The Inventor of a beer bottle cork left $1,000,000 to his heirs, but doubt less the Inventor or the corkscrew left even more. Ae was to be expected, the slit skirt Is to be succeeded by even a more niodPst little garment, the pan taloon gown. We'll have to thank that Paris woman for providing a new angle to the mother-in-law joke. Recently de serted by her husband, she compelled his mother to pay her alimony. A Chicago nerve specialist has been arrested for hugging a woman. He thereby showed that he Is what his title Indicates. When a man wants to go anywhere, despite a great many new ways of travel, he still grabs hi3 suitcase and hops on a train. A medical expert says that the ma jority of people will be crazy In one hundred years. Dut It is quite nat ural for universal Insanity to be vis ible to the eye of the theory-mad. MLKSTO FARMERS H V CAI'T. T. V. I'V.CK. f'oniminxliinrr of Afrloultiira. TO THE FARMERS OF Tf NNE5SIB. In tha preparation of "Talks to Farm ra" w do not claim all tha mattar use will ba original. Wher wa fin anothap haa aapraaaad wall what wa want to say wa will uaa good malarial In a good eauae and tha author will accapt thla aa our apology for doing so. CONSERVING MOISTURE AND SOIL RECLAMATION. Abundant opportunity liu Wn offer ed t ilia Nuinmvr to convince any una of the important and value of inoiature In the aoil fur t-ropa while they are growing. Many p- ij If huve been made to real ize the value of moiiture and have taken the m-eenMry step to provide and ou ter ve it. Their crop now aliow the w'mdnm of tlicir action. While tlie crop of no mo of their neighbors liuve been erioul injured by dry weather, their have grown right along. Any one with ordinary intelligence ran do the tiling. tiei-enary to store uji tht woixture. Jtreak the land deep, tura under vegetable matter, Milwoil when breaking the land in the fall. When preparing the land in the gpring, pul verize deep and thorough, keep a dust mulch on the surface by frequent thor ough shallow cultivation. You ran ri? all tli is in well an any other farmer, and when you do, you will find you hnvo taken a very decided tep in the direc tion of good and profitable farming be cause in getting your noil iu right con dition to hold inoi-ture you have got rid of jour hurdpnn, you have stopped your land from washing, and have matte it possible for not only the rain but the air and frost to penetrate the broken up subsoil and thereby increase the avail able plant food in your ground. I wish every fanner in Tennesse." would give more attention to hi soil and how to increase its producing ca pacity. If he could be made to under stand that his soil only differs from the subsoil below in that the top soil lias decajed vegetable matter in it while the subsoil lias not, when suffi cient vegetable matter in added to the subsoil and the rain, air and frost pene trate it, the subsoil becomes as rich as the top soil ever was. That being true, we cannot afford to go on from year to year plowing shallow, indiscriminately using expensive fertilizers of whL-a only a portion of the available plant food is ised by the crop grown for want of moisture during the growing season, but is leached out by the winter rains and curried away before another grow ing season because the soil is not deep enough to hold the moisture. Before we make the headway we should in farming we have simply got to make up our minds to cultivate fewer acres and do it better. There is every argument in favor of doing so. If you have more land than you can cultivate right, better pasture it and prevent its washing and only cultivate as much a you can do justice to. The land pas tured will bring you something and that portion you cultivate right will product) more than all would have produced with slipshod methods. Year by year you will be able to increase your acreage of cultivated land until you can work out a rotation that will include the entire area with some in corn, some in wheat or oats, some in peas or soy beans and some in clover to go back into corn again. The farmer who is a student of na ture, who studies his soil, who studio his crops, who gives attention to his live stock, who can see and appreciate the good and beautiful in nature, will never be dissatisfied with his vocation or want to change from it to another because ho realizes that lie is living tlie life of broadest possibilities of more real pleas ures and the least artificial substitutes for real pleasure. Why should he want to change? A New Breed of Dairy Cattle. The current issue of the Farm and Fireside says: "A new breed of dairy cattle known as the Illawarra breed has been devel oped in New South Wales. It was ob tained by crossing shorthorns, longhorns, Devons and Ayrshires. This new breed of cattle has become a favorite for dairy ing in the lllawarra district, New South Wales, though it is hardly known in America. Discrimination. Two lawyers before a probate judge recently got into a wrangle. At last one of the disputants, losing control over his emotions, exclaimed to his opponents "Sir, you are, I think, the biggeut fool that I ever had the misfortune to net eyes upon." "Order I Order!" said the judge, grave ly. "You seem to forget that I ans in the room." From Norman E. Mack' National Monthlv. That Cleveland church whose pns'or designated .lawn 1). Rockefeller as ono of "the roses in the Lord's garden," probably needs a new organ.- Richmond Virginian. Undeserving. Three Germans were engaged in a confidential talk while dining together in a l'.roadway cafe a few days ago. Their conversation drifted from pol itics to the second marriage of a mututl friend, when one of them remarked: "I'll tell you valit. A man vaht mar ries do second time don't deserve 13 have lost his 1'irst vife." Lippincott's Magazine. No matter how much n woman trusts her husband, she is never really at ea-a as long as he lias a pretty stenographer Cincinnati Kuquirer. Moose-jaw is the name of a viial! town in Canada whose inhabitants mob bed a man for waving the American flag. The name Moose-law is vaguely remini scent of other fierce but ineffectual de nunciations. Washington Star. "Sooth Carolina leads in soil buili Ing." is the theme of a newspaper edi torial. A new line of thought. Hereto fore we have commented upon "Sout'i Carolina's lead in sand-raising." Mont gouiery Advertiser. POULTRY mi COLORED ROUEN DUCKS Good Qualities Make This Breed Most Desirable. Fin Market Bird, but Doaa Not Ma ture Early aa Does tha Pekln or Aylesbury Is Hardy and Prolific (By O. E. HOWARD.) The Colored Rouen duck is deserv edly popular throughout thla country, and Is considered one of the most profitable varieties to keep. These ducks are said to have come originally from the city of Rouen, In Normandy. It Is known that large quantities of poultry re ralsod In Normandy, and while there may be no positive proof that these ducks came originally from that city, large numbers of birds closely resembling them are to be found In the market places there. Some writers claim that the name should be "Roan" owing to their color, but really the color itself does not support this contention. The Rouen duck is a fine market bird, but does not mature as early as does the Pekln or the Aylesbury. The flesh is considered very delicate and tha breed Is acknowledged to be ex cellent for table purposes, being easily fattened. The Rouen will be found a profitable bird to raise on the farm being hardy, prolific, quiet of dispo sition, and of very beautiful plumage. Their eggs are not as large as those of Trio of Colored Rouen Ducks. the Pekin, and are diverse in color. The Rouen Is undoubtedly closely relisted to tho Mallard duck; Its plumage alone would make good this belief. But the shape of the domesti cated Rouen duck has been greatly modified from that of the wild Mal lard, the body is grown longer and heavier, with a tendency to drop down in the rear, the wings have lost the power of flight which the wild an cestor possessed. The plumage, how ever, remains almost the same. Both the drake and duck clothed In plumage attractive and pleasing to the eye, are as much fancier's fowls as any of the varieties of chickens, yet they are of much value as market birds. The only objection to them, aside from their slow maturing qualities. Is that of dark pinfeathers. This should not stand against them any more than It does against the many valuable varie ties of chickens that have dark plum age and dark pinfeathers. To the far mer who Intends raising ducks for market purposes they are to be recom mended. NEW POULTRY FARM STARTED Second Experimental Station Located at Beltsville, Md. Managed Upon Practical Lines. So important has the poultry In dustry become that, Uncle Sam has started a second experimental poultry farm on his own account. He wants to find out what are the best breeds and what is the best treatment and management to make them most profitable. He will not trust to the experimental work by the state of Maine, New York, Ohio or any other. He will have It done under his own supervision, so that no mistakes will be made. His new poultry farm is located at Beltsville, Md., some 13 miles out of Washington and beyond the Maryland experiment station at College Park. It Is being developed by the bureau of animal husbandry along practical down-to-date plans, and the equipment, while of good appearance is simple and inexpensive in character, so that the veriest novice can copy the Ideas without a great expenditure either of time or money. Sixty acres have been set aside for the poultry farm, but as yet it Is only In the development stage, and much has to be done before a real ly workable demonstration plant is es tablished. Most of the houses are o' the colony portable type. Dirty Eggs. No matter how fresh eggs may be they are discriminated against on the market If the shells are dirty or dis colored. The poultrymen are usually to blame when such eggs appear on the market. Culling Out Old Hens. It Is well to keep in mind that from the standpoint of egg production pul lets are more profitable than older hens. It is false economy to retain hens more than two years old unless for breeding or exhibition purposes. Get rid of the old stock In the late stimmer or early fall, retaining only the very best hens for breeding pur poses. Plenty of room should be pro vided for the young pullets to develop and this can be accomplished best by getting rid of the old stock which shows signs of deterioration. Sun and Shade. Plenty of sun and shade are neces sary in the life of the rapidly growing young chicks. Coolness and shade from the hot sun are Important. Trees and bushes make the best shade, but if they are not available artificial means can be. provided that are al mt as efficient. Care of Ducklings. Ducklings should be in the incuba tor for 24 to 4S hours. They do not need feed during this period and would not eat If It were given them ions LADY'S DRESS. A dressy effect Is here obtained by simple means. The blouse has a vest and an ornamental collar. The sleeve Is plain and either long or short. A coat effect Is obtained by means of a yoke on the skirt, which Is cut with two gores. This stylo is good for linen, poplin, faille, ratine, and other substantial materials. , The dress pattern (6266) Is cut In sizes 34 to 42 Inches bust measure. Medium size requires 4T yards of 36 inch material. To procure thla pattern nend 10 cents to "Pattern Department. " of thla paper, write name and address plainly, and bt aura to slva alza and number of pattern. Na 6266. size. NAME TOWN STREET AND NO STATE LADY'S THREE GORED SKIRT. This skirt Is really one of the newest styles, showing the late Idea of a lit tle fullness at the waist-line, and this may be gathered or tucked. The small panel at the foot gives the slash and may be cf contrasting material. Tailor mixtures, silk, satin, linen, ratine and the like are appropriate for this style skirt The skirt pattern (6249) is cut In sizes 22 to 30 inches waist measure. Medium size requires 3 V yards of 44 inch material. To procure this pattern send 10 cents to "Pattern Department," of this paper. Write name and address plainly, and be aura to give size and number of pattern. NO. 6249. NAME - TOWN , STREET AND NO.. STATE SIZE. Mules Advancing In Price. Mules are going up in price. The Isthmian canal commission has just made its first large importation of mules since 1909. The lowest bid on the latest supply was $211 each, de livered at the dock at New Orleans. Other purchases In the past have been as follows: January, 1909, 45 mules at $157.50; February, 1909, 50 mules at $169.50; September, 1909, 5f mules at $198.50. To Stop Spread of Pesta. The government recently placed a quarantine on lumber and other forest products from sections of New Eng land infested with gypsy and brown tail moths, in order to prevent the spread of these pests through thv country. Traveling Bed for Baby. Traveling with a tiny baby will be made much easier by fitting a small hair mattress into a suit case. The one used In a baby carriage will do. It will be very comfortable for the baby to lie on whenever the suit case could be opened. Tie a large cambric pocket In the cover to contain all the clothes and small things to be used for the baty on the journey. When not in use the case may be closed and easily pu' out of the way. Matter of Stow Growth. Reflect that as a rule the people you have come to esteem communicate themselves to you gradually, that they did not begin the entertainment with fireworks. Arnold Bennett Practical Fashions ft If ll MlMTIONAf SUNMSCIOI , Lesson Illy K. n. BKf.t.KUH, Pirn-tor of Evi-n-IiiK Ik'pnrtiTii'nt Tile Moody Ullile In atltute of I'IiU rrii.) LESSON FOR AUGUST 3 THE PLAGUES OF EGYPT. t . I.K8BON TEXT Pa. 106:21-M (if. Ea. f .1-11 10) OOI jI KN TttXT-"Whoaovr ahall eialt hlme!f ahall he humbled: and whneoever ahall humble hlmaelf ahall b exalted. " K. V. Mh. a 11 While thla Psalm Is a succinct state ment of all that Is contained In Exo dus, chapters 7 to 12, still no teacher can judge himself aa having made proper preparation who has pot stud ied carefully the earlier record. Be ginning with those of discomfort tha plagues become more and more se vere until the last and the crowning one, the death of the first born, caused the Egyptians to thruBt out the Israel ites with haste and gladness, laden with an abundance of "spoil." Pharaoh trusted in the superior greatness of the Egyptian gods, he also had great pride in his absolute power and hated to lose the profitable service of his Hebrew 6laves. Over against this was God's right to demand the wor ship of his those, people, (iod's pro fuse warnings to tho proud Egyptian, and the inevitable outcome of the man, tribe, or nation who sets up hu man will in opposition to the plans of an Omnipotent God. True thanksgiv ing and praiBe are based upon "Hif marvelous works" (v. 5 R. V.) Israel Made Strong. I. The Induction of Israel Into Egypt, vv. 23-25. By "Israel" in verse 23 the Psalmist does not refer to the nation but rather to the supplanter who became "Israel, a prince." Hla Induction into Egypt was In accord ance with God's purposes and plan, yes, his specific command, Gen. 46:2-7, Acts 7:8-15. God increased the de scendants of Israel greatly In the land of Egypt, see v. 24. At the same time God made those same descendants stronger than thejr "adversaries" on accotint of the fact that Jehovah fought on their side, see Rorn. 8:31. II. The Exodus of Israel From Egypt, vv. 26-36. Now the Psalmist la referring to the nation. In Exodus there are recorded ten plagues, here there are mentioned but eight. The plague of the murrain of beasts and the plague of boils, the fifth and the sixth, are here left out for some rea son best known to the Psalmist. God saw the afflictions of Israel but srends relief through human agents. Moses was God's "servant" (v. 26) and Aaron "His chosen" (I Sam. 12:6) sa also Is every time believer. Their work has to "shew" (v. 27) God's won dcrs In the land of Egypt (Ham). They were to shew "His" wonders, signs, the "Words of His signs" (R. V. marg.), and none of their own. In other words they were to be the vis ible embodiment of God's character and power. The Psalmist In his cata logue mentions (v. 28) the ninth plage first. This was directed against th-a sun god and while darkness was over Egypt, it was light for, Israel in Goshen. The Psalmist calls attention to the reformation (read Ex. 9:24-26) which was only transitory, and stern er methods were necessary on Je hovah's part. If men reject him who Is the light they must of necessity re ceive the punishment of darkness be cause of their rebellion. Worshiped the Nile. The Psalmist then turns to the first of the historic plagues. The Egyp tians were so dependent upon the Nile that they personified it and worshiped it. They had shed the blood of the Israelites and were given blood to drink, see Rev. 16:5, 6 and Gal. 6:7. The third plague was directed against the goddess "Hekt" queen of two worlds, and who was represented by a frog-like figure, see Ex. 8:8. It was after this calamity that Pharaoh tem porized. The third and fourth plagues are grouped together in verse 31. God often uses very little things to humble the great ones of earth. Life is made up of trifles, but life is no trifle. Pha raoh had proudly boasted of bis agnos ticism (Ex. 5:2) but when he sought to try conclusions- with God and said, "Neither will I let Israel go" God let him wrestle with (ioga, lice and files. We thus see a man setting himself against God who Is not able) to over come these smallest of pests. As we have mentioned, the fifth and sixth plagues are omittod from this record, hence the plague mentioned In v. 32 la In reality the seventh (Ex. 9). It was a rebuke to the God of the air, and from Rev. 8:7 and 16:21 we learn that it is to be repeated in the end of time. Though Israel was free from the eighth, the plague of locusts (v. 34) they did suffer from a HRe experience in later days, Joel 1:1-7. These small pests can turn a fruitful land Into a barren waste. But the culminating plague (v. 36) was the smiting of the first born. Even Israel could not escatie this calamity except by the previous shedding of blood, Ex. 12:3-18. God gave Pharaoh ample warning, Ex. 4:23. Refusing to yield under the lesser judgments, God brought this supreme penalty, smiting all the first born, "the beginning of all their strength" (R. V. marg. v. 36). Sod's word gives us ample warning of the penalties that shall come upon those who persist in their disobedi ence and rebellion. By a careful reading of the revised version of the account of the plagues everything focuses about Pharaoh and two words are used to depict his at titude. The first denotes fixity and the second heaviness, stubbornness, or stupidity. At first Pharaoh Is de scribed by the first word but after warda the second word is used to de scribe his condition and acta. God sought to strengthen his will, to give him fixity of purpose but his own acta were thooe of stubbornness. Every visitation in Judgment was an oppor tunity for Pharaoh to arouse himself fc fiKaritenruk i k. Ja V (Bjr The NuUomhI Wntmin'a ClirlntUu Trinp. rurnn I ' utori ) ISTHMIAN CANAL ZONE DRY One Exception to Statement That "Tha American 8aloon Follows tha American Flag." No license for the sale of Intoxicat ing liquors In the Isthmian canal zone will hereafter be granted by the com missioners. The government received considerable revenue the last six years from the five canal tone settle ments where saloons were permitted, but it decided that it "didn't pay." The dramshop and the three great American breweries closed their doora July 1. Mrs. Abble B. lllllerman, national W. C. T. U. representative In tha canal zone thus writes: "We are thankful that there will be one exception at least to tho state ment that 'The American saloon fol lows the American flug.' With the eyes of the world centered upon this atrip of land, which Is so soon to be the great ocean highway of nations, this action Is most opportune. We believe that the thousands of pages of temperance literature sent to this sec tion by the National V. C. T. IT., to gether with the Influence of temper ance sentiment, ut homo, has had some part in this victory. It Is certainly In harmony with the views nnd actions of the president of the I'nited State and his cabinet." ATTACK ON LIQUOR TRAFFIC Former Premier of Franc Maket Strong Denunciation of Formid able Enemy of Social Peace. Georges f'lemenceau. former pre mler of France, who was one of the candidates for the presidency, has sur prised Paris by a strong denunciation of the liquor traffic as a peril to the nation. H has written the freface of a pamphlet devoted to a general economic study of alcohol, which haa just been laid before the Paris Acad emy of Medicine. He deplores the fact that the stato seems powerless against this "most formidable enemy of social peace and jfsneral welfare." Ills word3 are thus translated: "Today It is beginning to be under stood that the right to poison people cannot properly be regarded as one of the achievements of the French revolution. Universal suffrage would really put itself out of court if It had succeeded in emancipating itself from the yoke of a single tyrant, only to fall under the Bway of a league of private interests which are in open warfare with the public Interest. All well intentioned men, without distinc tion of party, ought to join in a com mon effort for the salvation of our country which is menaced from sr many directions at once." MAKE FINEST FIGHTING MEN Most Pressing Enemy to Be Encoun tered by United Kingdom la Drink, Says Wolseley. The recent death and public burial In St. Paul's Cathedral, London, of the noted soldier. Lord Wolseley, recall his outspoken attitude on the tem perance question. In 1870 he carried through his Rod river expedition on rigid lines of total abstinence. Of the Nile campaign he reported "all the troops for months without beer or spirits," the result being that, as one of the officers declared, they were the "finest fighting men it was ever any man's lot to command." In 1893 Lord Wolseley said: "There are yet many great enemies to be encountered, some great battles to be fought by the ITnlted Kingdom, but the most press ing enemy at present is drink." Ultimate Succesa. When a movement or reform pro ceeds In Its progress past a certain stage, the dictates of reason as well as the record of history fairly Inform vb that that movement or reform will come to a successful issue. When a movement abides the buffeting of early persecution and projects Itself from year to year with a persistent and in creasing power, it is only a question of time whdn it will win universal recognition. It is thus that all bellev ers in a saloonless nation are confi dent of ultimate success. Northwest em Christian Advocate. Better for Humanity. "It would be better for this country If there wera no alcohol in It. The medical profossion does not supply it as it once did. I shall be glad to see the day of universal prohibition. Even the German emperor has warned his army of the dangers of beer drinking, it would be of great benefit to human ity if all the saloons and breweries were closed up." Dr. Harvey W. Wl ley. Temperance In British Army. Field Marshal Lord Roberts says: "The record of the Rrltish army to day as a sober community is one of which the empire may justly be proud. Generals and other officers report that this gratifying state of affairs is In a great measure due to the Royal Army Temperance association. They say that tho association promotes the moral, physical and financial welfare of the soldiar, and consequently It has been the means of producing a mark ed effect in raising the standard of sc brlety in the army." Positive Injury. "I believe that each drink of alco holic liquor at any time is a positive injury to a person and I appeal to you men student3 especially to keep away from all forms of liquor." Dr. Thomas C. Howe, President Butler College, Indianapolis. Decreases Labor. A recent test among linotype- opera tors developed the fact that opera tors who take four glasses of beer a day do 14 per cent. less work than slum thev do not drink the bew. SAW COMING STAR IN CALVE Al Hayman Flrat to Fecogni Sing, r'a Gre.it Powers, anj Hem E. Abbey Did the Rest. Several yeurs ago Al llu)ni.iu, who Was In Itidun, met the Into ileury K. Abbey, who was then our greatest lniprebHslro. Mr. Abbey was preaent lng opeia at the Metropolitan and waa searching Europe, for new singer. A they vat over thulr coffee after a com-to-table dinner In their club Mr. Hay man described the trip he bad Just taken through provincial France. "And, by the way," said he, "I heard a iiiOBt remarkable young woman sing Carmen at aome little outof tbe-aay place." Searching through his pocket h finally came upon her name In hia note book and gave It to Abbey, who seized bis hat and called a cab. "Where are you going?" said Hayaian. "I'm going to Paris Immediately and find w here she Is and go to hear her," replied the impulsive Abbey. Ha found her In a dingy little opera house, in a small provincial town and heard her sing Carmen. That night he had her slgnnturc to a contract, and that is how New York came to hear and acclulm tho great Calve before ever Paris had heard of her. No. SIX-SIXTY-SIX This Is a prescription prepared ea Jjeclally for Malaria or Chills and Fver. Five or six doses will break any case, and If taken then as a tonlo the fever will not return. 25c Adf. Paradoxical. "I would walk on hot plowshare for your Fake, my love." "Yes, nnd the minute you tried it you would get cold feet." I'ur-a Old tiorra. Other Krmrtllra Won't Oira Yh wifTil c-H.-ft, no matw-r il how lun aiumllng. art- rurnl by th wonOt rrul. old r liM iJr Vw-tvr'a An(litl- llrklinf Oil. n-llrvia pmn and liraia at tha aaui lima. Ijc, Inc. i 00. Quite Visible. "I see her finish, all right." "Shouldn't wonder. She's certainly laid the cosmetics on thick." afra.Wlnalow'a Bool h lug Byrnp for Chlldraa tcctbln-, aoftena the gtiraa, rcdurra Inflamma. tion,allajra pam.corea wind eullc6a buttle Jkn All Grace la Power. Grace is power. That power where by God works In nature is called pow er. That power whereby he works in the wills of his reasonable creatures Is tailed grace. Canon Mozley. Family Pride. Prisoner (to Jailer) Put me In cell 38. "What for?" "It's the one father used to have." Fliegende Ulaetter. Correct Teacher "Who can tell me of two famous men who were boys together?" Johnny Smart Hoy "I can. The Sia mese twins." Woman's Home Com panion. One Way. "How are new enterprises floated V "Well, it is sometimes done with the hater Iu the Btock." Etymological Dispute. "A chefonyear Is a sort of bureau." "Tain't nothln' of the kind. It's a tnan what drives an auto." Quite the Thing. "Small hats are going out this year." "Well, you know, few people do put them on to wear la the house." Corrected. "Her gown wat. quite outre." "No, it was summer silk." . There seems to be a differenc be tween being full of hot air and getting up steam. The mermaid surely should have standing in swell society. Blood will tell usually the thlnga we do not want told. , It is easier for some men to sing a hymn than speak the truth. The same golden opportunity never knocks at the same door twice. When marigolds do not open, it Is a sign of rain. Remove the obstacles if you want things to come your way. The coming man usually turns out to be a bill collector. Never judge a railway by the cigarf sold on its trains. A Triumph Of Cookery Post Toasties Many delicious dishei have been made from Indian Com by the ikill and ingenuity of the ex pert cook. But none of these crea tions excels Post Toast ies in templing the palate. "Toasties" are a lux ury that make a delight ful hot-weather economy. The first package tells iti own story. "The Memory Lingers" Sold by Grocer. Povtuai Crr J f ampaor. I initaL Baa Craek. MxV. USA.