Newspaper Page Text
THE YALE EXPOSITOR
OF 5 CHILDREN
Mrs. Taylor's Sickness Ended
by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Roxbury, Mass. "I suffered contin
ually with backache and was often do-
ispuiiueiii uau uu...jr
spells ana ac my
monthly penpas it
war Almost imDOS-
sible to keep around
at my work, since
my last baby came
two veara airo mv
back has been worse
and no position I
could get in would
relieve it, and doc
tor's medicine did
nothpln ma. Afriend
monrfH.rvdia E. Pinkham's Veer-
table Compound and I have found great
relief since using it. My back is much
better and I can sleep well. I keep
house and have the care of five children
so my work is very trying and I am very
thankful I have found the Compound
such a help. I recommend it to my
friends and if you wish to use this letter
I am very glad to help any woman suf
fering as 1 was until I used Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound."
Mrs. Maudb . Taylor, 5 St. James
Place, Roxbury, Mass.
Backache is one of the most common
symptoms of a displacement or derange
ment of the female system. No woman
should make the mistake of trying to
overcome it by heroic endurance, trot'
profit by Mra.Taylor's experience and try
If you are troubled with pains or
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The world's standard remedy for kidney,
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Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for t&e hum Cold Modal every Wo
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HAIL KITCKKL, Ino.
147 Vt nverlr PI.. Nw Tor
fEAK SORE EYES
Active and Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
Soap Z5c, O'mbnest 25 aai 50c, Talcu 25c
The "Greatest Show on Earth"
ne of them was touring Georgia and
having trouble with Its small but select
menagerie. Therefore, the manage
ment of the show advertised for an
assistant animal trainer. A huskj
black gentleman applied, was accept
ed and went to work.
When the time came to feed the
animals, though, his nerve faltered,
especially when he was obliged to opea
the lion's cage.
"Oh, Lawd," he prayed, "as yo
vai wid Dnn'l In the lion's den, so b
iwld e now.
Whereupon a voice Issued from the
king of beasts:
"Nebbah mind de Lord and DanT,
tdg boy. Dis yere lion's yo own
countryman. Jes' hustle wid dat
chow." American Legion Weekly.
you will al
ways want it
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f www vv wmwrnw ww www eyeaJ VJ
Hillman. The Hillman electric
light plant burned, causing a loss of
Manistee, As the result of action
by the city commission the Manistee
Hallway Co. is obliged to resume its
trolley service within 30 days or for
feit its franchise.
DetroitHerman F. Itademacher,
traffic officer, confessed to the murder
of his wife, according to police. The
woman was thrown off Belle Isle
bridge at midnight.
Mancelona, The farm owned by
Mrs. Mary Johnson, near here, will
be used by M. A. C. as an experiment
al farm. It parallels the Pennsylvan
ia railroad and north and south trunk
Newaygo While cutting bananas
from a stalk at the store of Thomp
son Broteers, Louis L. Thompson was
bitten on the middle finger of the left
hand by a tarantula. He has recov
ered from the effects of the poison.
Muskegon, Six tenants of "Coney
Island" resort here, were removed as
"squatters" on orders of Circuit Judge
Vanderwerp. Two others will carry
their cases to the supreme court.
The Torrent estate claims the land.
Cheboygan Capt. Tony Hudak says
state fish boats next season will be
equipped with tanks having a capa
city of 10,000 legal size bass, and
that instead of planting fry in inland
waters, bass 10 Inches will be de
Manistee Dr. Frank Larue of El-
berta has been bound over to circuit
court following arraignment on a
charge of carrying a concealed weap
on. He is alleged to have attempted
to shoot Sheriff Hallock, who arrest
ed him on a charge of drunkenness.
Kalkaska James M. Gilbert and
his uncle, Oliver Cornwell, spent a
night out of doors when they were
lost in a swamp east of here. They
built a fire with their last match and
in the morning found the road they
sought a few feet west of their rest
Ionia, The request of Warden
Thomas C. Burns of Ionia Reforma
tory to circuit Judges throughout the
state not to sentence prisoners to
Ionia for a time because of the recent
fire here, was withdrawn by the ward
en, who announced places have been
provided for new prisoners.
Holland Dr. James F. Zwemer,
president of Western Theological
seminary since 1916, died at his home
here. Dr. Zwemer was a member of
the Hope college council for many
years. He was born at Rochester, N.
Y., in 1850, and served various pas
torates in Michigan and Wisconsin.
Lansing With the appointment of
Clark L. Brody, of Three Rivers, sec
retary of the Michigan farm bureau,
as a member of the Michigan agricul
tural board by Governor Alex J. Groes-
beck, plans for a hard Winter's work
at the college are being laid. Brody
succeeds John W. Beaumont of De
Kalamazoo, Mrs. ' Ada Loveland
sustained severe facial burns when
she sprayed her nose with a strong
acid by mistake for an oil her physi
cian had prescribed. Mrs. Harry How
ard, who drove Mrs. Loveland to a
doctor's office, was arrested as a
speeder, but was released after she
explained her mission.
Charlotte Elmer Parker was ar
rested at Charlotte at the request
of Sheriff Burd, of Hastings, on com
plaint of Jasper Deeds, of Nashville,
being accused of arson. Fire was set
in Deeds' blacksmith shop at Nash
ville but went out after the kerosene,
used to start it, had burned out. It
is alleged that Parker set the fire from
Sault Ste. Marie, Moving picture
theaters here were closed Sunday as
the result of orders from the police de
partment that not only would the pro
prietors be arrested, if they opened
their theaters, but, also, that patrons
as well would be taken into court.
The Ministers' association petitioned
the police department to enforce the
Sunday closing law. Football games
Escanaba Mrs. Anna M. Earle of
Detroit installed the following dis
trict officers for the women's relief
corps: President, Carrie M. Ram
speck, Escanaba; senior vice presl
dent, Daisy Hollingsworth, Marquette;
Junior vice president, Mrs. Wallace,
Iron Mountain; secretary, Julia Mai
getter, Escanaba; treasurer, Etta
Drew, Iron Mountain; chaplain, Jane
Lansing Wayne County's applies
tlon for a writ of certiorari, or re
view ot the valuation set on it by the
State Board of Equalization, If grant
ed, would bring confusion into the
collection of taxes, now proceeding
throughout the state, according to the
opinion handed down in the State Su
preme Court, which denied the appli
cation. As a result, the assessment
of $2,038,547,000 will stand.
Bay City, After a bitter fight ex
tending over several weeks, Bay City
voters approved the recall of four
city commissioners by an average of
4,459 votes to 3,732. The commiss
olners recalled are Arthur C. Mac
Kinnon, Walter J. McMullen, Edward
Olson and John C. Harris. An elec
tion to fill the vacancies will be held in
one month, at which it is expected
all four of the recalled commissioners
will be candidates for re-election. The
recall petitions did not attempt the
ousting of the fifth commissioner,
Grand Kapids Veterans of three
wars paid homage to Mrs. E. G. Greg
ory, 91, known widely as "The Sol
dier's Friend," who died here.
Cadillac, The city will vote on a
full time health officer at the Novem
ber election. This course has been
advised by the state department of
Kalamazoo, When he fined 27 traf
fic law violaters In one day Justice
J. D. Schlobohm, in Municipal Court,
is believed to have set a record for
Grand Rapids, Rev. William Beal
Gantz, pastor of the Westminster
church, Detroit, was elected moder
ator of the Presbyterian Synod of
Michigan, for the coming year.
Mendon Mrs. William McCoy. CO
years old, la dead of spinal menin
gitis which developed two weeks ago
after she injured her spine in a fall
out of an automobile at the Center
Kalamazoo, Following a quarrel
with Mrs. Clara White, his landlady,
Johir Jones, according to the story
told by Mrs. White, set fire to the
house. The house Is owned by Jainrt
B. Balch, former mayor.
Oxford Oxford will rote October
26 on a proposition to bond for $31.
000 for paving. This amount would
pay for 60 per cent of the cost of
proposed paving projects and the
property owners would be assessed
Kalamazoo Gasoline, mistaken for
kerosene, resulted in serious Injuries
to John Fourneo, 70 years old when
he tried to pour it on a pile of leaves.
The can exploded In his hands and
scattered flaming gasoline over his
Albion Sherwood Eddy, social ser
vice worker of New York, after an
address at Albion college Friday, pro
cured pledges of $600, half from the
faculty and half from the local student
body, for the aid of suffering students
Flint William Johnson, who was
found by the police curled up Inside
of a furnace after boys had reported
seeing a man enter a drug store
through a basement window, was
sentenced to serve one year in the
State Prison at Jackson.
Albion Marcus Beilfuss, painter,
identified by a clerk In a local store
as having passed a forged check, in
payment of groceries, admits the
offense. He waived examination in
Justice court and furnished bail of
$200 to appear in circuit court
Iron River Three hundred men
were given Jobs whet the Rodgers
and Tobin mines' at Crystal Falls, re
opened. The mines have been Idle
since spring and are til a first to re
open in this district. Reports of
other mines opening at once are pre
valent. Allegan, After only 35 minutes de
liberation, the jury in Judge Orrin
Cross's court brought in a verdict
finding John Duel not guilty of the
murder of James McClemens, a photo
grapher, whose body was found dead
on the floor of the Pere Marquette sta
tion at Fennville, June 25.
Big Rapids, Twenty-five Mecosta
county schools are closed on orders
of County Superintendent of Schools
Leroy Bell to permit the children to
aid in the potato harvest. Northern
Michigan Counties have been following
this practice since 1917. when war
made a farm help shortage.
Lansing Railroad operating ex
penses are still more than 100 per cent
higher than in 1914 and Justify con
tinuance of present freight rates, the
Michigan carriers contended in testi
mony answering the contention of the
beet sugar manufacturers that rates
on beets should be cut In two.
Battle Creek, Mack Smith, Albion
youth found guilty of manslaughter
two weeks ago in the death of Dale
Hills, of Marshall, was sentenced yes
terday to nine months to 15 years in
Jackson Prison, with a recommend
ation of two years. Smith drove an
automobile which struck a motorcycle
driven by Hills.
Ludlngton, Ownership and control
of the wireless stations at Ludlngton
and Frankfort have passed from the
government to the Pere Marquette
and Ann Arbor railroads. The opera
tion of the local land and car-ferry
stations is now directed by Manager
W. L. Mercereau of the Pere Mar
quette car-ferry line.
Flint, "I'll never pay my former
wife a cent of alimony," Leroy White
told Judge Brennan when arranged
on a contempt of court charge for
failure to pay alimony. He was given
30 days in jail. Judge Brennan said
he was about to give the man two
weeks' time in which to pay up back
alimony, hut changed his mind when
White made the remark.
Lansing--The state Is spending In
the neighborhood of $200,000 each
year for medical attention to -children
who are sent to the university hospi
tal at Ann Arbor. The cost to the
state la absorbed chiefly In transpor
tation and board bills for patients and
Utendants. When the new hospital
or part of it is completed at Ann Ar
bor, It Is expected that the annual cost
to the state will be reduced by approx
Houghton, Lumberjacks working
for Henry Ford on his Houghton Coun
y timber holdings this winter will
ecelve a higher wage than has ever
oefore been paid for similar labor In
the Upper Peninsula. Ford's agents
announce that the pay will be $2.80 a
day and board for the first month and
i $4 a day and board for the remainder
of the winter. Logging operations
have already begun on some of the
land which Ford acquired more than
a year ago in Houghton County. A
camp has been established on Section
12, two miles southeast of Saginaw.
(LAN IS LAWLESS
IMPERIAL WIZARD BARES OR
DER'S ACTIVITIES TO INVESTI
SAYS TRAITORS CAUSE TROUBLE
Tumbles In Heap Calling Upon the
Father to Forgive The Klan's
Washington Sweeping denial of
charges that the Ku Klux Klan con
tained within its ranks a lawless band
of hooded hoodlums was made before
a house committee by William J. Sim
mons, of Atlanta, Ga., its founder and
Turning squarely upon members
who had listened intently for nearly
two hours to a dramatic defense of
the organization, Simmons declared
that, "standing here in the presence
of God," he wanted the world to know
that If one-thousandth part of the
charges were true he would call to
gether the grand counclltum of the
klan for the purpose of forever dis
banding it in every section of the
Collapses Under Strain.
Closing his all-day defense, Sim
mons toppled over while the chair
man of the investigating house com
mittee was attempting to stop the ap
plause which broke before the wizard
collapsed. Friends rushed to his side
and supplied stimulants and It was
made known that his condition was
not serious but it was necessary to
adjourn the hearing.
A solemn stillness prevailed at times
while the wizard, holding aloft the
ritual of the Klan, read parts of the
oath taken by Klansmen. And then
in husky tones he told the committee
that while Julius Caesar had his
Brutus and Washington his Benedict
Arnold, he too could enter that fel
lowship because he had suffered from
treasonable conduct from those with
in. Turning to the crowd, Simmons
declared he wanted to "call upon the
Father to forgive those who had per
secuted the Klan," and as the words
left his Hps, he tumbled into a heap.
Gives Membership As 90,000.
Through the testimony of Simmons,
the committee has learned that the
total membership of the Klan, herald
ed as having passed the half million
mark, actually was around 90,000. The
witness declared its growth east and
west was greater than in the south.
Asked if he had not claimed "a mill
ion membership" Simmons smilingly
replied he might have done so but
that he was speaking generally, not
by the card.
ASSAULT CONVICTION STANDS
Oakland Road Commissioner Goes to
Lower Court for Sentence.
Lansing. Robert Garner, Oakland
road commissioner, must go to the
lower court for sentence.
He was convicted on the charge of
attempting assault on a young girl, but
The supreme court held last wee
that Jurors are not 'necessarily pre
Judiced because they read newspaper
accounts of the trial.
The court was divided, four and
four, which affirms the case, Justices
Sharpe, Steere, Clark and Stone sign
ing the opinion.
HOME BREWERS GET SET BACK
Prohibition Commissioner Outlays
Sale of Outfits and Ingredients.
Washington. Prohibition Commis
sioner Haynes has struck a blow at
home brew that may prove fatal.
Beginning with raids in Washing
ton on dealers who sell malt and hops
and other ingredients used in the
making of beer in the homes, the com
missioner announced he had directed
similar raids all over the country.
The raids are made to test the pro
vision of the Volstead act relating to
the selling of materials that can be
used in the manufacture of beer and
ADMITS DROWNING HIS WIFt
Traffic Policeman Says He Hoped to
Wed "Other Woman."
Detroit Herman F. Rademacher,
former policeman, confessed slayer
of his wife, now awaits his sentence
following his plea of guilty of mur
der In the first degree before Judge
William M. Heston In recorder's
Hope that he could marry the "other
woman" if he were free caused Rade
macher to hurl his wife, Gertrude,
from the Belle Isle bridge the night, of
Oct. 6, he said.
Disliked School; Doy Takes Life.
Milwaukee, Wis. A dislike for
school, coupled with a mind affected
by the reading of the hanging of
two Chicago schoolboys, was believed
by the coroner to be responsible for
the death of Thomas RUcerk, 15,
whose body was found hanging in the
basement of his home. His school
mates said the boy had been reading
about the mysterious deaths by hang
ing of Chicago schoolboys and also
frequently voiced a dislike for school
U. 8. BUREAU OF MARKETS
Washington, D. C
(For the week ending- October 13. 1921)
Timothy hay arrlvala at western mar
kets show a HubstHnful Increase so far
this week. Ilecelbts of alfalfa rather
l'ght. Kustern market report offerlriRS
veil taken at uteady to higher prices.
Western quotations slightly lower than
a week ago. (JoihJ demand for light two
wire bale In Chlrao market.
Quoted Oct. Uth No. 1: Timothy 130.50
New York. $23 Philadelphia, 118.50 Min
neapolis. $14 Kansas City. No. 2 Tim
othy 128.50 New York. $21 Phllndelnh1'.
117.50 Minneapolis.. No. 1 Alfalfa J2?.50
New York, $24 Memphis. $li.60 Kan.-n
City. No. 1 I'-alrle $15 Minneapolis. $18
Chicago, $13 Kansas City.
Market easier. Considerable pressure
to sell both mill shipment and stored
wheat feeds because of rapid accumula
tion of stocks. scattered demand for
hominy and gluten feed at steady prices.
Alfalfa meal in poor demand, offerings
light, stock generally good, movement
light, demand only for actual require
ments. Production of wheat feeds in
southwest and northwest heavy.
Quoted Oct. 12th: Kran $12, middlings
$13, flour middlings $19.60 Minneapolis;
No. 1 alfalfa $20 ht. Iuls. $21 Chicago.
$17 Kansas City. Gluten feed $30.r.o Phil
adelphia. White hominy feed $20 St
Live Stock and Meats
Despite recent declines today's Chicago
hog prices show net advances ranging
from 515c per 100 pounds over thom
of a week ago. Beef steers were general
ly 254i50c higher, with cows and heifers
and feeder steers averaging about steady.
October 13 Chicago prices: liogs, top
IS. 65: bulk of sales. $7. low 8.50: medium
and good beef steers $6.15(10.85; butcher
cows and heifers $3.75(19.60; feeder
steers $4.857. Light and medium weight
veal calves $5,50411.25; fat lambs $7.75
C 9.35; feeding lambs $ 75W7.75; yearlings
$5.60(147.50; fat ewes $3&5.25.
The trend of the eastern wholesale
fresh meat prices was upward with the
exception of mutton and pork loins. Veal
up $13; lambs up $102 higher per 100
lbs. Heef advanced 50c&$l. Mutton and
pork loins practically steady, thot.rh llrht
loins practically steady, though liht
lolnv are quoted $2 lower at some points.
ueiorer is prices good grade meats:
fleet $14pm; veal $1820; lamb $1719;
mutton I114MJ: light Dork loins 124 if 28:
heavy loins $1520.
After declining the first three days of
the week the grain market turnad strong
and advanced on the 10th and 11th. Main
factors were an advance In sterling and
Continental exchange. Wheat prices de
clined on the 13th influenced by break In
northwest and a decline In foreign ex
change with German maiks at r.ew low.
Foreign demand fairly good. Flour re-
portea rainy active; sales at Minneapolis
past three days said to be largest on
crop. Corn down with wheat; country
offerings not large.
In Chicago cash market No. 2 Red win
ter wheat closed at $1.20; No. 2 hard
winter wheat $1.13; No. 2 mixed corn
45c. No. 2 yellow corn $45c. No. 3 whits
oats 31c For the week Chicago Decem-
rer wneat flown hair cent, closing
$1.12 5-8; December corn down 2 3-to,
closing at 46 3-4c. MinneaDolls Decem
ber wheat unchanged at $1.24 1-2; Kansas
City December wheat down half cent at
$1.04 1-2; Winnipeg December wheat up
lc at $1.14 1-8. Chicago May whet clos
ed at $1.17 1-8; May corn 52 1-4; Mlnne-
spoils May wheat $1.24 1-8 -Kansas City
May wheat $1.09 3-4: Winnke Mav
wheat $1.19 1-4.
nutter markets firm with prices at new
high level for season. Advances for the
week averaged one cent. Movement of
all grades better, including lower scores,
although low quality are selling at prices
nuvc lower tnan for fancy butter. De
mand for storage lncrea9lng. Danish ar
rivals during week totaled about 386,000
pounds; further shipments expected.
Closing prices 92 score: New York
47c; Chicago 45 l-2c; Philadelphia 48c;
Doeton 46 l-2c.
Feed and Grain
WHEAT Cash No. 2 red. $1.28; Decem
ber, $1.29; May. $1.34; No. 2 white and
No. 2 mixed. $1.23.
YELLOW COUN Cash No. 2 51c; No.
3, 60c; No. 4. 47c.
WHITE OATS Cash No. 2. 38 1-le;
No. 3. 36c asked; No. 4, 30032c.
JiYE Cash No. 2. 90c.
BEANS Immediate and prompt ship
ment. $4.45 per cwt
HEEDS Prime red clover, $12.50; De
cember, $12.60; alslke, $10.60; timothy,
HAR LEY Feeding, 11.101.30 per cwt.
HAY No. 1 timothy, $20fi2l: standard.
$li20; light mixed, $1920; No. 2 tim
othy, $1S19: No. 1 clover mixed. $iji
16; No. 1 clover, $14015;; rye straw,
$13.60W14; wheat and oat straw, $l2f
12 50 per ton In carlots.
FEED Bra n, I20.60M21: standard mtd
llngs, $22; fine middlings. $28; cracked
corn. $26.60027; coarse cornmeal, $23;
chop, $20 per ton In 100-lb. sacks.
FLOUR Fancy spring wheat patents
0tfi9.25; fancy winter wheat patents,
$8.75 $9. 25; second winter wheat patents,
I7.60W7.75; winter wheat straights. $7
7.60; Kansas patent!, $808. 60 per bbL
' Live Stock and Poultry
CATTLE Best heavy steers, $6.R0ff?7:
best handy weight butcher steers, $6.75fl$
7 25; mixed steers and heifers. $5.606;
handy light butchers, $45; light butch
ers, $3.RO(f4; best cows, $4.50f05; butcher
cows. $3?i4; cutters. $2.5002.75; canners
$1.602.25; choice bulls, $4.75T'5; bologna
bulls. $44.60; stock bulls, $34; feeders,
$5fc6; Blockers. $45.25; milkers and
CALVES Best $12012.50; others, $3.75
KHKEP AND LAMBS Best lambs.
$8.608.75; fair lambs, $6.767.50; light
to common lambs $4f5.60; fair to g(i
feheep, $3.60(14; culls and common,
HOGS Mixed hogs, $3.85: extreme
heavy. $7.35; pigs and yorkers $8.60;
roughs. $6.60: stsg.i, $4.60; roughs, $3.
LIVE POULTRY Best spring chick
ens, 23f?24e; Leghorns, springs, 18c;
large hens, 2626c; medium hens 21$
24c: small hens, 15c; old roosters, 15c;
ducks, 24c; geese, 18620c; turkeys, 30c
Farm and Garden Produce
GRATES 910c per 'b.
PEARS Bartletts. $44.60 per bu;
Klefer. $22.25 per bu. '
APPLES Greening. $2.5011.75: Bald
win. $2.2502.60; Kpy. $2 603: Jonathan
$3.25fJ3.60; snow, $S.60f 4 per bu: western,
CABBAf?KS 60(fI75o per bu. ,
DRESSED HOGS Small to medluia.
lHfl3c; heavy, 9tfl0c per lb.
POTATOES Michigan, $3.7604 per
DRESSED CALVES Choice 15lc:
medium, 13c; old, 6ifl0c per lb.
Butter and Ego
BUTTER Best creamery, In tubs. 36
38o per lb.
EGGS Fresh, candled and rmded. 7ff
47c per dm.: utorage, 32(i33 l-2c per dos.
CRABAPPLES British Columbia, $1.75
V lr A9-IU. uux.
Suggests Loans for Jobless.
Washington Government loans to
workers temporarily out of Jobs, est!
mated to involve an outlay of not
more than $2,500,000,000, was suggest
ed to the national conference on un
employment as an emergency meas
ure by John L. Lewis, president ol
the United Mine Workers. Extension
of government credit Lewis contended,
would afford Immediate unemployment
relief and would absorb less than 10
per cent oil available credits ot the
banking system of the country.
CHILD'S BOWELS WITH '
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
Even a sick child loves the "fruity"
taste of "California Fig Syrup.- If the
little tongue la coated, or If your child
is listless, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or has colic, give a teaspoonfui to
cleanse the liver and bowels. In a few
hours you can see for yourself how
thoroughly it works all the constipa
tion poison, sour bile and waste out of
the bowels, und you have a well, play
ful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Fig Syrup" handy. They know a tea
spoonful today saves a sick child to
morrow. Ask your druggist for genu
ine "California Fig Syrup" which has
directions for babies and children of
all ages printed on bottle. Mother I
You must say "California" or you may
get an Imitation lig syrup. Advertise
Speaking of home brew, prohibition
may be said to be its raisin d'etre.
DYED HER BABY'S COAT,
A SKIRT AND CURTAINS
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" eon
tains directions so simple any woman can
dye or tint her old, worn, faded thinga
new. Even if she has never dyed before,
she can put a new, rich color into shabby
skirts, dresses, waists, coats, stockings,
sweaters, coverings, draperies, hangings,
everything. Buv Diamond Dyes no other
kind then perfect home dyeing is guar
anteed. Just tell your druggist whether
the material you wish to dye is wool or
silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or
mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never streak,
pot, fade or run. advertisement.
SOFT ANSWER IN SWEDISH
"Explanation" That More Than Satis
fled the Offended Representa
tive of the Law.
A pretty young Swede and an Ameri
can girl were crossing the Ellipse, re
gardless of a lettered warning to keep
off the grass. A bicycle policeman
wheeled up to ask if they couldn't see
the sign, whereupon the American
whispered to the other to answer him
In Swedish. The little foreigner burst
forth in excited mystifying language
and the other girl chipped in with the
few words of her own acquired stock.
Realizing the impossibility of enforc
ing the law on two young and attrac
tive aliens, the officer not only per
mitted them the right of way but
took the trouble to point out the monu
ment, government buildings and like
When she got the chance the Ameri
can girl asked her friend what she had
said to the policeman and that up
holder of the law may be interested
In the answer.
"I was so nervous that all I could
think of was the Lord's Prayer. And
I gave him that from start to flnIsh,H
Aunt Susan's Dilemma.
Aunt Susan, an old Maryland
darkey, was being registered for the
first time. Like many other women
who were torn between their desire
to Vote and retain their youth. Aunt
Susan neither relished telling her age
nor discussing her private matters.
"What are your affiliations?" asked
"Why, boss, I don't have to tell dem,
do I?" queried Aunt Susan in dismay.
"Answer the question," commanded
the hardhearted registrar.
"But, boss," protested Aunt Susan.
MI don't like to. He's got a wife und
five children." Philadelphia Public
Always reflect that, of course, some
of the services performed for you are
not so well done as you could do
The Man Who Said:
"The proof of the pudding
is in the eating"
was only half through
There'a a Reason" for Grape-Nuts
Tired and Worn-out
Detroit, Mich. "Dr. Pierce's Fai
Yorlte Prescription did me a world
of good. I had
become all run
weak ana ex
vous. I could
not sleep and
was poor. Z
had a tired and
ing no ambi
tion to do any
thing m r
whole nervous system seemed to
be affected. A friend advised met
to try Favorite Presciiptloa and
by the time I had taken two bot
tles I felt like a new womam. Z
had no discomfort of any sort."
MRS. CHAS. CLARK. 182 Porte
8L Sold by druggists. Ne akwhoL
BURNS. BITES. CUTS.
f? ITCHING SKIN AND
1 1 All. rTitiVMrr
I SOLON PALME
Kidney Regulate Hcftli
latter. atacaUh histsya pnliu
peer hwOth. Baeksekea, tiiliian.
nMM smear the ay is Him are M
warnings ef waak kUaer. yomr
kleaar ma mt MM-liki DODO?
KIDNEY FILLS the M a s
receeamMJes Vr C4 ihHi t
ever twe ganeratUne.
Lmrr Only 90.
an( 1 1 ! hain't the CMaaa DODO'S
three Ds la aim-Mai nrtae to
Doorf atrniciNE ca, mm, n.t.
M.CMOID tMUmWHTTtili! iIimi.
CvHfAMI. K.i S. him, mm n. Ci
W. N. DETROIT, NO. 42-1 Ml.
Oswald Garrison VI Hard, the
Tork radical, said the other uigbt at
"Our young men, chastene4 by the
World war, have higher Mesaa than
those of 1914.
"A notorious war profiteer waa talk
ing to a group of young am est a
golf club veranda.
"Look at me,' the profiteer amid.
Twenty years ago a poor bey, work
ing like a dog, and today'
"He chewed violently oa bis ttoSar
M'Look at mr he repealed. 8e
what I've made of myself.
"The young men looked at ktsa crl
ously and tben one ef theta said:
'Tour motive's good, ef course, but
doesn't your family abject te your pos
ing as a horrible example la ibia
Open and Above BeartL
"Johnnie, the stork has breagfec yo
"Aw g'wan. Stork notala. It was
the milkman brought It Doesn't it say
on the wagon. 'Families SnppUetl
Dally r Fort Mason Markla Pet.
"You probably wont arree with me
"Any politician win tell yo that fac
tions speak louder than words." Way
I I Pi'
He started a cood pudding
proof, but he didn't finish it,
There's a lot of trouble) in
the world from puddings that
taste good but don't do good.
They "eat well, but that
nds the recommendation.
Sanitariums are full of pud
ding-eaters who stopped the test at
taste and forgot to inquiro whether
their food gave the body what it
needed until the body rebelled.
Grape-Nuts is a food that
tastes good and does good. The)
proof of Grape-Nuts begins in the
eating and goes on through the
splendid service which Grape
Nuts renders as a real food.
Grape-Nuts is the perfected good
ness of wheat and malted barley
delicious to taste, easy to di
gest, and exceptionally rich in
nourishment for body and brain.