Image provided by: St. Helens Public Library; St. Helens, OR
About St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1913)
Gigantic Bog Oak Tree.
Twenty b" "ni wrr" r'
unesrthed at Unnwrtyd Wells,
ull.i H ineHSurca 4 feet Ion lli
;",Ili;il.r ..f J li-ft I"''''"". This
,BI,r uuk tree l f
,,,. ha been f'i'J within memory
on tlii peat I'""' ,'",r l-l''r')"1- ',,r
,ii, ir it linvo been reposed fr swim
Hiri Imt in one thought It of smh
iniet'inl"" nil no Interest was tukou
U l( until f'"w y"r ""
Why He wil Clad.
Thi innii Hh lh ''in U-rt atood
D,,ir..v m th" curbing KHilMK at
in- pMhulnit tniiilo la the street. "I
hil itli delight '' advent f Ih"
,ijlnlil"lill." I'" 1'lUttered aloud, "for
1,0 li'llK'T I1""'1 I f,'r rolllg
street I' "" li'H'Kry luirm mistake
We (or a wnlkliig bala of hay."
flurh are Hie habitual thoughts,
such !' IH h" ' linr'-lr of ihy
niiiul. f'r ""' ly"s5 by tliu
lliimk'Ms - Marcus Aursllus.
"It's No Joke"
to have to rnduro dis- J
tn-ss aftT every meal.
No worulor you are
afraid to -at Just try
U U'fore nn'a!i for a ft-w
days nml notico the iin
mn i'rv mi'iit in your pt-n-M
i-ral ht-alth. It is fur all
Stntiituii iind I!owt;l Ills.
Urf3 l iiits laj
"Mire." nM Teddy's papa, allowing
I he Unix bny a coin. "Is a pftinv 3
i'r old. It wsa a: I v ti In iiih when 1
wns a lliile buy." "! whit!" e).uii-lu'-d
'IVildv. "Jiint tliliik 'f anybody
l!i!g nt.il to ke i p a penny in long as
U..M ltl o-it (p-ndlng It."
rr rix!ivtor cilir-
Tbry Cost the
r Into a-iivity fcr
la meilwxl. tliey
do Dot scour; they do
net Riila; they do n4
wresken; but they dn
start all the secretions
vl the liver and StiuD
aru in a way tliatsxn
puts thema organs Ins
Le.illhy condition sn t
corrects coniiipstinn. Munyon's l'i l'
I "it in o a tn.ic In tha itomu b, liver and
ccrvrs. Tliiy Invigorate ImteaJ of weaken;
l!irv enrich the tilixxl InilraJ of Impover
iil. ug it: thry eoable Ilia stomach to get all
tl,a n.mriilimnnt fruca fund Ibsl is put lOlO
IL 1 1 ice 2 Cents. All IruKglsta,
Kth-kor What did tbey bay In
lioi krr tlardrnlng. He had s busl
trr p!ar.t and aha bad wldow'a
Slniin'a T.inliiu'iit ftfvpa
ni' !c relief for couh, coM,
liii.trsi'iii's-t, wore iliroat,
i"'i), n.-iihiiiiv, Lay feYor
ati'l broni lmis,
iiutE s moor.
Mil. Al l.Kiir W. I'Blea.nf fr.1nts,
K in., ni nr. : w un .ii l.tnt-i''-t,t
in n, ruiuily nii.l flml 11 nn A
r- IVnl rn.-f f.irc ,it An, I lJf
K'l' . II .lop Vfliulllllg SlMl SUM
li-g nul u. utiil.j.''
Rri CVED SORE THROAT.
Win. liRicwra, of M.u1llo, in.,
Wrili: a. nut UillU ot J"nr
I n oi l iin. I It ll,l ma all the r-l In
Hi" .iil I. My tnr.ol u r .r,
aiiil ! auiwl am ol ni trwuble."
COOn FOR COID ANO cRour.
Ms. w It. HTSA'oe, irr.'l Klmwmvl
i", I'li.f i,-.i, HI. writMi "A II-
! Ii.iv ii. -ti ,t,a,r lnt.l on. up. I ge
ll'S m.itlirr Mlon'i I. Inline. I t" Irf.
Mix (t ,,n ,,. rin. " l'iU
1'fnto T.ii,i tli ImkI, kiiiI h gill up
wuliiiiil ii, urnup in Hie UMiriilng."
Prioo. 2So., BOO., SI.OO
r." -rim em
DERRICK FOR HANDLING HOGS
Callow,.- .,! Llft ,h0WB ,
tlon Handy In Caring for Larg.
Havln, t J1P!P , n,.,K,,r &,,.,.,
With v.ry ur,B that w k,w
would be very ui.M,y to handle, we
figured ut i.n.1 bum w, ,
nit. as aliuwn liiTi.iih it ......
ry well I thought It might li..l nth
.... -n... ,,. u, Klus.ll. U the Karii
Jt KDOCI BtrulKllt post ttlKJUt 14
feet Ion, .,,,1 E to inch,.. ,aill,f
at small end. Jinml thin ,.,,4 and ,,
a three quarter i, t, nln Id Contci
about elKht lncli.a deep t rec-lvt
wlvel bolt e. Hv feet from tot
mortise ,ol..a at right angle, to r
celve. cross bars : ,y 3 Inches, on
which lings are to hang. Into thoio
mr(l. In.rt arms four fot ioll.
ami bolt atuy Irona, as shown. Now
plant lK,p.t tiirvs f.i-t In round.
)t a Rood stout swmp or pole ol
lilto ouk or bxiiHt about 1 or
liirlms In diameter at butt nd and In
tills t-tid mt an cy bolt with Rmd
Derrick for Handling Hoga.
stronR rhuln of about all feet with a
small book In end, to book on to gam
brel stick", aa shown In cut Kore
a hole to r.celve t 16 Inch bolt about
3Vi ft from butt end of sweep and
fasten awlrel bolt c to the sweep. At
small end of sweep fusion a rathet
larne rlnaj by ineana of a small staple,
and to tins tie a pluce of rope long
enough to allow small end of aweep
to rise well up In air when fastening
chain to the cambrel stick or the hoc
Now place your swerp on top ol
post with swivel Ik.U In position and
you are rvudy to hook fast to a 6u0
pouud hoc. Lift him on to the table,
ahorli'ii your chain again, llft him over
the sraldlng tub and dancle hlin up
and liovtu aa much as you choose.
Having hoisted the bo( clear ot
acaldlng table you can awing hlui
around to bung on any arm.
PROPER CARING FOR HORSES
Comfortably Bsdded Stall la Crsat
Boon for Tired Animal Should
be Amply Protected.
The proper caring for farm boraes
begins with tha careful selection of
farm work, avoiding tha usa of light
horses for heavy work or eitremely
hravy horses for work which could
Diora easily be done by boraes of
The horse which la not fulted for
Ita task Is so heavily handicapped that
ho care that can be Riven It can alto
gether compensate for the natural '
Inefficiency, lju-k of comfortable sta
bling, the essentials of which are lit-:
tie mora than fairly roomy quarters
to a dry, light, well ventilated abetter .
which protects the animal from beat
In summer and from cold In winter,
may Interfere with tha horse's great-,
est usefulness. 1
A comfortably bedded stall la a
(real boon to the tired horse, and
such a bed should be aupptled aa will
eucoursge tha horse to lla down du- i
ring much of tha night. Wet bedding. '
uneven stall floors and eitremely oar-!
row stalls are clrcumstaucaa tbat too
often Interfere with tha comfort of ,
the horse Farm Press.
ROOT CROPS FOR DAIRY COW
Turnips and Other Like Root Vegeta
bles Make Fine Milk Producing
Feed Add to Variety.
No matter what soma people tell
you, lurnlpa and other roots make
One milk producing feed. Turnips
will not affect tha flavor ot milk. If
fed at the right time.
If turnips are fed In large quanti
ties and two or three hour before
milking, they era likely to glye the
milk an unpleasant taste, but If fed
directly after milking, no flavor
whatever will be noticed.
A peck of turnips to each animal
per day la sufficient In most easel.
A good plan Is to feed directly after
bay In the early morning, and once a
day la often eonugh.
A little salt scattered over the tur
nips, which should be chopped In
quarters or smaller, add to tbslr
Hoots make a very valuable addition
to tha winter ration, because they
add to the variety of the feed, and no
animal on the farm appreciates va
riety more than the dairy cow.
In Wisconsin. Iowa and other
western dairy atates the root crop
la becoming a very Important part ot
the crop of the farm.
Rules For Measuring Com.
There are many rules for meaaur
Ing corn. Inquiries conducted by tha
Missouri Htata Hoard of Agriculture
how the following In common use:
Blitaen cublo feet of corn In the
hock (or extra well settled 15 feet)
make a barrel. The number of cublo
faet multiplied by the decimal .
gives the bushels. Multiply together
the length, width and height of tha
pen or crib. In Inches, and divide by
4.100 Tor old corn or 4,300 for new
corn, to get bushels. Where It can
be done corn should be weighed
rather than measured.
Getting 8esd Grain Early.
Do not wait until spring to cloan
and grade your aoed grain. Po It now,
whtlo you have plenty of grain at
hand from which to eoloct. The beat
twenty five bushnla of grain out of a
hundred bushels are worth much
more for seed than la tha grain that
can be cleaned from a much smaller
amount Is the spring. The cost of
awiiik aw4 r-"-"-
NOT BEHIND EUROPE
Best in the World.
Horn Designers No Longer Rsly en
Parisisn Modiatts for Idsai Soma.
Naw Blousa EffacU in tha
NKW YORK. To the glory of Amer
ican designer (and Incidentally
to our own, allien we create the de
mand) b It suld that In one depart
ment of dress this country has forged
to tint front with astonishing rapidity.
Whim It comes to tailored frocks the
American woman need ask no odds of
anyone. Nowhere els can they be
found In so great a variety, from tha
severely simple suit, with neverthe
less unlmpeachably good lines, to the
elalxiratn three piece gown of genuine
artistic beauty. Take them as a whole,
Aiiiorlean-tullored frocka are the beat
In th world.
A curious proof of this Is found In
tbo fact Hint even thn twst New York
bouses that make tailored suits for an
exclusive clientele, do not wait for
the 1'aria openings before submitting
tbelr own spring models. At a recent
exhibition of tailored designs by one
of these establishments an Inquiry for
a certain n, ember of the firm brought
"Miss Iilmik? She Is abroad now
U) obtain the new models of costumes
and gowns. Tailored things? Ob. she
will bring back a few. Hut." with a
satisfied smlli), "America leads Eu
ropu In tailor madus now."
New Bloused Jacketa.
Twenty or thirty new models being
produced In support of this statement.
It will be of Interest to describe their
salient featurbs. Most conspicuous
among the coats were those having
tlw upper part bloused over the tlght
flttlng lower portion. This blouse went
Into a seam aeverul Inches below the
waist line, the seat being Just cov
ered by the fulness falling over It. The
skirt portion of this Jacket was round
ed abruptly away from the front. In
fact, tho coat fuHtened only at the
bust and the rounding off began at
once, Tho plain lower part wua quite
abort and fitted very snugly, being ab
solutely flat nil around.
The sum Idea was repeated In
many variations. In a separate coat,
for eXHiupl, of bright green velours
dn liilnn (the nap being In squares In
stead of the moHt common stripes) the
tlfctit-fitting part around the hips was
not more than eight Inches deep. This
coat was not cut away In front. The
nch lower part buttoned snugly
around the blps with two large white
It was a good deal In the style of
the Mackinac Jackets so popular last
summer, except that the upper part
bloused over this band around the
hips. It Is intended for country wear,
to bo slipped on over a white frock.
It will be chiefly, perhaps, worn by
tennis and golf players or by specta
tors at those games.
Hut the samn bloused jacket Is
shown with street suits for town wear.
It was In evidence In tans and browns,
In whlto and magenta pink. The ma
terials were wool ratines, crashes, pop
lins and other materials, both silk and
wool. On very sllnder figures the de
sign was attractive. I'osslbly It would
not be half bad on less willowy wom
en, for this blouse effect at the waist
line, with tho tight-fitting hips, gives
Just the opposite result from tho or
dinary bloiiHe whose amplitude con
tinues all tho way down.
For Large Figures.
This brings up the ever-burning
question of what shall be done for the
sartorial salvation of the stout wom
an. A plaintive petition, addressed to
this department, begs for aid In solv
ing that perennial problem.
"Designers seem never to think of
tho stout and elderly, or even the
stout and not elderly" complains this
correspondent. "And yet." she adds,
"we must be clothed."
It wouldn't be a bad Idea If dress
making and tailoring establishments
would have at least one woman, of
more generous proportions than the
average sllverllko girls who act as
mannequins, and dedicate her to the
exhibition of designs for making the
best and the least of a too-ample
Novel Coat Linings.
Linings, by the way, are a distinctly
Interesting feature of tho new Jackets.
Printed foulard, of a color to match
thn outside. Is one of the new Ideas.
A Russian blouso of magenta pink pop
lin brocade (all In the same tone) has
a lining of foulard In the same shade
printed with small figures In white.
This coat Is trimmed with buttons cov
ered with tho poplin and with largo
simulated buttonholes of black silk.
The best le of black suede. Many
brocaded linings are shown, too; some
In tho same shade aa the coat mate
rial, others In contrasting colors.
So rapidly are we becoming accus
tomed to this seasons's rainbow
scheme of colors that already we talk
of "magenta pink coats" quite casu
ally. Even a year ago we should have
been dumb before such a tint In a
sulL In the same way we are accus
toming ourselves to the contrasting
sloeves, an old fashion that Is being
served up to us once more, although
when It Is "out" again there will be
none so poor aa to do It reverence.
Many Buttons on Skirts.
All the suits seen at the opening re
ferred to were conspicuously trimmed
with buttons of original shapes and
colors. Sometimes, as In the case of a
ratlno frock In sulphur yellow, the
largo ball buttons matched the cloth
William Corcoran Eustla, the effi
cient chairman of tho Washington in
augural committee, said the other day
of a proposed Inaugural economy: "No,
that would look odd. It would look
too much like Scrooge. Scrooge, at a
board meeting, cut his finger, and
asked for a piece ot slicking plaster.
Nobody had any pleats, but s mt--
y - " -
lu color. Contrasting ones were also
used, especially of black or white with
a colored suit. Tbey were liberally
disposed on almost every skirt shown.
All these skirts bad drapery, but It
was of a restrained sort In the wool
materials. The kind tbat crosses In
the front or at the side, leaving the
skirt open to considerably above the
ankle, was a characteristic of several
gowns. One of sin. .herd's plaid was
open In front hair way to the knee.
With this was wort a cutaway coat ot
black satin. Most American women
would choose to wear a drop skirt of
the satin with this model.
The slit Is really necessary, as the
skirt Is so narrow below the knees
that walking would be impossible It It
were closed all around. In some cases
the drop skirt also Is made extremely
narrow, but Is slit up In the back
where the opening will not show. In
this way a surprising ease of move
ment Is given, while tho effect ot ex
treme narrowness Is retained.
One of the season's novelties Is a
sleveless Kushui) blouse, somewhat
reminiscent of the jumper so popular
a few years ago. It reappears In this
changed guise now In figured silks,
or some of the self toned brocades.
The trimming Is of ornamental but
tons, and there is a contrasting belt
or girdle. It la worn over a thin waist,
and, unlike the jumper, is to be put on
or off as If It were a coat.
A sleeveless bolero Is a feature of
a recent Paris model In lustrous black
silk. It Is quite loose and Is embroid
ered heavily In a Bulgarian design,
but not In colors. Under it a very
wide, soft sash encircles the waist. Is
loosely knotted at one side toward the
back, and falls In long ends, finished
with heavy tassels. The waist worn
under the bolero Is of tbln white silk
crepe, very loose and formless, with
full sleeves gathered Into a cord at
the depth of a dropped armhole, and
The Newest Cutaway.
again Into a loose band a little above
the wrist. The skirt Is draped In long
folds, crossing both back and front.
Many wide soft sashes covering part
of the blps are shown. They are un
deniably becoming to certain figures;
but the woman with unrepressed hips
will. It la to be hoped, refrain from
swathing herself In this Oriental drap
ing. Combinations of contrasting materi
als are Increasingly shown. In one
model seen four fabrics were em
ployed, Chinese blue brocaded crepe,
black satin, lace d'Angleterre, and
black velvet This multiplicity of fab
rics Is found In wraps also. Dolly
Varden printed cotton materials are
shown In combination with white. A
French model has a coat of the flow
ered stuff with a skirt ot white
trimmed with buttons covered with
the material of the coat A little close
fitting hat of the two materials, with
tight bunches of tiny rosebuds, goes
with the costume.
The lines of the suit Illustrated are
all of the latest mode. The yoke,
with Its heavy corded edge, extends
quite around the shoulders in the cape
line. The cut of the shaped band,
which edges tho coat, and tho weight
ed point at the back, holds the gar
ment close at the sides, making the
narrowest part of the figure Just be
low the blps.
Tho material Is black basket-weave
suiting with embroidered linen collar
and cuffs, done In bright colors and
bright red and black buttons.
One of the greatest economies I
have found Is the use of an oilcloth
apron, writer a contributor to the
Woman's Magailne. I make It saiall
and rounding like a tea apron, bind
ing the edges with tape. When wash
ing dishes and doing other rough work
round tho stove or elsewhere I wear
It over my regular kitchen apron and
find it saves half of the washing and
Ironing of aprons. When soiled it can
be wiped off.
bis wallet, he deposited the two-cent
stamp therein, taking out a one-cent
stamp of hit own, which he proceeded
to affix upon his hurt"
Men Who Succeed.
The men whom I have seen suc
ceed best In life have always been
cheerful and hopeful men, who went
Skoal talr buainaa) wiw
R. L. 8. IN THE ADIRONOACK8
Stevenaon, While Fighting Off Dis
ease There, Ssemed Indifferent
to tha Laws of Health.
Robert Louis Stevenson, for so wise
a man, seems to have been singularly
uriswsra of, or Indifferent to, it he laws
ot health, but that, too, may have
bean part of Ms wisdom. He spent
tha winter of 187 In the Adirondack,
struggling against the disease which
was not to subdue him for seven
years. He lived in a little cottage that
was much overheated and from which
all ventllfalon was carefully excluded.
Thejsmokn of his Incessant cigarettes
obscured the atmosphere and perhaps
helped to drive away the visitors who
came to gaze upon him aa one gazes
at a lion In a den. Fashionable call
ers were specially unwelcome and
Stevenson once remarked, according
to an account In the Medical Itecord,
that "It Ixn't the great unwashed
which I'd read, but the great washed."
Hut whoever else was unwelcome
there was always a greeting for Rich
ard Mansfield. Itjls an Impressive, al
most a tremendous picture, that of the
clouded room fitfully lit by the flames
of the log fire and Stevenson huddled
close to the jwarmth while Mansfield
at the other end of the room gave bis
weird Impersonation of Dr. Jekyll
and Mr. Hyde. It must have been like
(iod looklDg (upon bis handiwork and
finding It good.
For the enr and prevention of every dines
With IIEKHH NATtKKS OWN KKMKDIKS.
Are jrou eickT Have you s friend that's sick?
Write today for symptom blank and we will
diagnose your eu free of charge and tell
you what remediee are needed to cure your
self st home. Aid I.tpt. American Herb Doc
tor, 4168 Arcade Bldg., Seattle, Wuh.
Each Pew a Heater.
A Nuremberg church seating 1,200
has an electric heater for each pew.
A three-Inch iron tube Incloses a
smaller tube wound with resistance
wire, and this heater runs in front of
the seat and along the back of the
pew ahead. Each heater has ita own
Mothrs wilt find Mm. Wlnnmr's Soot Bin g
Pyrup t.' e buet remedy to net 'of itieit ebifcUea
t uilu .ia teethiug iriod.
The Lesser Evil.
He Yes. I'm going to apply may tal
ents; but I don't know whether to go
In for art or poetry.
She Oh, poetry!
He Oh, you've beard some of my
Ehe No; but I've seen some of your
Don't buy water for bl'ilng. I.kivid blue le al-
C"t all walrr. buy Had Croaa Ball bill. It
u Uiat'a ail blue.
Evil of Untruth.
' Truth Is cleverer and healthier than
I falsehood. It Is more aristocratic.
! Like self-control. It is one ot the hall
j marks of a lady. Lies are a malaria
that eats Into character like a dis
I ease and breaks down its citadels
against me approacn oi evil.
Thought of It
For a thing that springs mostly
from badly digested misinformation,
public sentiment is amazingly often
Some Measure of Love Important
It is best to love wisely, no doubt;
but to love foolishly is better than
not to be able to love at ail. Thack
eray. GIRL SUFFERED
At Regular Interval Say
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound com
pletely cured her.
Adrian, Texas." I take pleasure In
adding my testimonial to the great list
and hope that it will
be of interest to suf
fering' women. For
four years I suffered
untold agonies at
Such paint and
cramps, severe chills
ach, then finally hem
orrhages until I
would be nearly
blind. I had five
doctors and none of them could do more
than relieve me for a time.
" I saw your advertisement In a pa
per and decided to try Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. I took
even boxes of it and used two bottles
of the Sanative Wash, and I am com
pletely cured of my trouble. When 1
began taking the Compound I only
weighed ninety-six pounds and now 1
weigh one hundred and twenty-six
pounds. If anyone wishes to address
me in person I will cheerfully answer
all letters, as I cannot speak too hiphiy
of the Finkham remedies." Miss JES
SIE Marsh, Adrian, Texas.
Hundreds of such letters expressing
gratitude for te good Lydia E. Tink
ham's Vegetable Compound has accom
plished are constantly being received,
proving the reliability of this grand old
If jou want special advice write to
I.jdU I). I'lnkham Medicine Co. (confi
dential) I.yun, .Mans. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict con 11 deuce.
"DIDN'T HURT A BIT"
is what they all say
ple can hav thlr
plat and brids1
wotk finished inene
imt tt Burses arr.
An abeolute a-uar-anta.
backed br M
years In Portland.
Wise Dental Co.
I A. M. It I P. M. Sunders la 1
Phoneal A 2029: Mole 2029.
ralllnt Bldf., Third and Weshln.ton. Pertlond
V. L. DOUGLAS
i3i20 3l2J2 4..oq
M.so AND s51Po
FOR MtN ANDW0MEN
eesTBOfssHoestm t world
Th Urgst maker of
IVWn ' $3.50 and 4.0O
ho in th world
Ak your iir 1 hw
Ml hos. eiuatt mm bT'mmI
nni war mm othr utk
Hlliftrs, ivlf una
- a v . w
i you riMiiii -"tUcTisM large. iM.,l
rlr mt HriM-htoti, Mum., mini tuw tours.1
how t-mrWtillT . I,.
woulfl then unirtiiiil
tUItttawr, Mik Ix-tlff,
! w. !,. Jtiirl trio f
Tift wry ui-ni rr
I Tatte no isae
I AtsalOfJ. ll Will aM.Wl.ll !.W (o fTf l IIJ.
trail wUjr ftm can on-y oa yu footwear.
II . ,
r f -., i ii 1 1 ;
s7 bona Fa.li.e-i La xiU.t. tvaj. )Mn
SPOHN MEDICAL Cf CKtmUu and B.cLrioWUt. GOSHEN. IND U. S. K
GOT HIS NOTE8 MIXED UP
Absent-Minded Man Has Some Diffi
culty at the Book Store and
As the little man walked absent
mindedly along the sidewalk be sud
denly stopped in front of a bookstore.
It recalled to him the meaning of that
piece of string on his finger, and with
a brightened face he entered.
"Just a minute," he said to the
clerk. "My wife wanted me to get
a book for her a certain novel she's
heard a good deal about. I must find
the memorandum she gave me. She
wrote the name on a slip of paper,
and I put It In my pocket."
After considerable fumbling he pro
duced a small bit of paper, and laying
It on the counter, took out his spec
tacles and adjusted them on bis nose.
"Here's th ne Cobb's Corna
tine. Yes, that's It"
"I I'm afraio i don't know the
book, sir," said the clerk apologetical
ly, "but I'll look turouKi) me list ut
new ones." And he ran his eye over
tha list on the wall. "No, I'm sorry 1
to say I can't find it here. You are
sure of the name?"' '
"Yes, it's light here on this piece
of paper." i
"Well, I'm afraid we haven't got I
it then." j
"But but I dont dare to y home
to my wife without it. I promised to;
get . it for her. j
The clerk called to another In the
back of the store, who came forward.
To the other he said: "Say, Bill, do,
you know of, a book called Cornit!::,
by a fellow named Cobb?" i
"Whats that?" he asked In sur-j
The old I gentleman broke la: ,
"Cobb's Comatine. Here, see for your-.
"I'm afraid you've made a mistake,"
said the new arrival with a twinkle.)
"Cobb's Cornatine is a new breakfast
"Ah, now I see why the grocer I
didn't understand i me when I asked;
him for a package of Queen." remark
ed the customer In manifest relief.
G. Kaemraerllng In Puck.
T Ureal: la New Shoe.
Alwari shake In Allen'i root-jaae, s powder,
tt cureahoi. wi-annir. achmir. hihIn-h ft
-ur? corn., lnrowin nails and bunions. At
til drvgi?its and ahue tieres, 'liv. Ilout aj-s-er.i
tnrsuUtitute. f ample mai 1ml FEIiL. Address
Allen a. Oinuted, Vthuy.S. Y.
In Classic Boston.
Signs seen In Boston, according to
the Transcript: Placard at a moving
picture show: "Young children must
have parents." In a barber shop win
dow: "During alterations patrons will
be shaved in the back." Sign in a
Tremont street store: "Empty boxes
suitable for Christmas gifts." In a
tailor's shop: 'We dye for others, why1
not let us dye for you?" In a cloth
ing store: "These pants will look bet-.
ter on your legs than on our hands." j
A silversmith has a place next door to 1
a restaurant. The former havtnr nut I
Dp a placard: "Jewelry of all kinds
plated." The restaurant keeper fol
lowed with this: "Oysters and little
neck clams plated."
TO CTRB A COLD IN ON'B DAT
Tak LAXATIVE BROMO Qninin Tablets.
Drufra-wts refund money if it fails to runs. . W
GHOVE S signature 1 00 ac box. 2&c
Fort Scott Witticism.
At a recent banquent In Fort Scott
the Tribune says, a man was called
upon to make a speech. Of course he
was surprised that he should be asked
to talk, but he was equal to the oc
casion, and he stood up and said:
"Gentlemen, you have been eating a
turkey stuffed with sage, now you will
listen to a sage stuffed with turkey."
Everybody laughed and the man im
mediately became known as a famous
wag. and the mot is highly esteemed
In those parts. Kansas City Star.
Water In Walnr is adulteration. Clans and wa
ter make IkjuhI l.iiio cully. Buy Rt-d Croaa Bail
Blue, nuakt clothes whiter than snow.
Appreciate Your Blessings.
Don't kick because you have to but
ton your wife's waist. Bo glad your
wife has a waist, and doubly glad
you have a wife to button a waist
for. Some men's wives' waists have
not bottons on to button. Some men's
wives' waists who have buttons on to
button don't care a continental wheth
er they are buttoned or not. Some
men don't have any wives with waists
with buttons on to button. Teague
PILES Cl'RED IN C TO 14 DATS
TnT dnmist will refund money If PAZO OTNT.
NIENr fails trt cure any rate of Itchint. Blind.
him lima or Protruding Pile in i to la ujava. euc
Story Jonas Tails.
Some years ago in a western min
ing town a man was found dead In his
hotel room hanged to a bedpost by
his suspenders. The Jury of miners
brought In the following verdict at
the coroner's Inquest: "Deceased came
to his death by coming home full and
mistaking himself for his pants."
Art or Service.
A lender of a chamber music string
quartet used to say that he was never
sure when he approached a private
house whether he would be let in
with the caterer's men at the hack or
with the honored guests at the front.
New York Evening I'ost.
In t I
- ,); 9.1 oo tm fJ7
prira. antKN In a
Mix - . mttit vr?tMsi
ImmiipIim hoM mrm mu
w hv trior ar ,.!..
fM ri in ?our Tn-tiT. Arris
: ' ' mi' . vi."-mi n orn
f. ratinlr, at n im ', Ny
V ".jfir W.Lloaia;nj,
Can Kh.n4l."j .fry Mllr. rh,.l,nmMitl,y ,
ij'.'raiiiwal lo o-r,. r. .V. ar.l tl a hm. I t, , .a
New Methods In Vogus.
"What made you take down that
sign 'No Agents or Solicitors Allowed
in This Building?" " "It's no use any
more," replied the Janitor. "Anybody
who wants to take down the public's
spare change nowadays gets out a
prospectus and uses postage stamps."
Would Leave Nature Alone.
"When Nature has decided on the
color of an eye, It Is not for man to
alter it." remarked Mr. Plowden at
Marylebone in fining a man tor black
ening another man s optic. London
NO "SPRING MEDICINE"
II ya ka yar liver actlva. year a
regular sad yar aigtla t4
Reculnte the Bouel
tit 1m ulrte the Liver
Improve Digestion and
Furlfy the Blood
$1UU IU $5UU 5AVJJJ
On Each Automobile.
Out eo-ootrativ mJc p'u
svba rm to boy a brand dm ao
ttwnobiir, tmly $475 iwjuirad. bi
tvu r tarnu. Far full pvtio
(MINCER MOTOR CAR CO.
SN Waahlast gtnet,
ata a. R. POWELL.
Dear Slrt Hariaa enter' with steeiaek
trouble tor a aaaibsr e( rsafs, aae triad a
r ataaf eocmf and a srast Bear pro
prietary prsparatleas bat otoaaised so per
aiaaeat relief salt! 1 took roar atoraack
rafcedr. aad as) pktaase to ear that I save a
ranker suamafik troebie and ma eal any
tfci I daatr aae toetr a bad nwaita I am
a sfotaaaioaal Sana, savin, surged for JO
rears, arua'tal tist for Dr. Holb of New
York Cttr. tke ersfttest sreciallet en ehlld
rea's disaaea : alas had ekant of Wardner
Koapital at Wsrdaer, ldako. for two rests.
Siace raaraina- by air owa euwrience tke
great benetlt from tke sas of Powrll's Stoat
aok Heatedy. I sa recommendad It to a
great ataay for rk'idree aad adults, aad la
sack aaxe it kas beea reatarkstile for Ike
eood tt kas none. 1 ekeerfnljy reroatateed
It to aarone suf prise wttk any klad of atom
ark trouble. M I in aaiious to aid sajrone
suSariss frost slrknaai of say kiao. aad I
aa never ksowa of awdictae to oseipare
wltk Feweirt Stoataek Heevsdr for all glads
at etoaueek Uoeele. leant truly.
! koaae Irs.
Then see If the Remedies I
Furnish Do Not Improve
For vears I have been established in
3 r.t eirlrneia vou will do wen
some sort ol sickness .
to consult me, or if you I ; 00",
IwaV write n.e of your ndlt,on,V
. . 1 will sen'" you a consultation
Hank and ircuVso that my famous
ChTnc,. herb and root rameias may
Chinese Medicine Co.
1K First St, Cor. Morrison
P. N. U.
ynFN vHlln to adTertlaat. 1
tlon tkie tamer.
c fx.- ic
Gee f?' o Gce