The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, September 19, 1918, Image 3

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'Ail THE STANFORD WORLD MACEDONIA FRONT , SEES HUN REVERSE • I i FRANCO-SERBIANS SUCCESSFUL LY STORM STRONGLY FORT- IFIED POSITIONS FRENCH MAKE GAIN IN WEST Advance Two-thirds of Mile toward Chemin des Dairies and Take GOO Prisoners.---T American and Cer• man Partois Active (War Review for September 17) in the various theaters of the war the fighting is going on steadily and with added impetus In Nlacetionia, where tha reemistituted Serbian army co-operating with French forces has stormed three strongly fortified po- tations and occupied Vetrenik, Dobro- pone and Sokal, considered the most I mportant part of the Macedonian front! Portlier NISt- on the Menet-Vardar front the first )1101 second line Bub genial) positions: 1111 VP heel) calitured by the allies over a ten »die section. The success of the operation. accord- ing to Mr:Balfour, who announced it at a reception of ,Greek delegates in London. is the prelude to an impor- tant offensive bringing greater tri- umphs, in which the British end Greek treops would take an equal and glori- ous punt.\ French troops. In their advance to the north of the I'lestnin des Denies. have gained two-thirds of a hub Oila two and a half mile front northeno rim! east of Salley, where they eaptur- ed an additional 600 prisoners. .American and German patrols are didng the major portion of the work on the Lorraine front, but there are re- paints of ii possible great attack by one side or the other in the Vosges. In that ineuntaltious cenntry the artillery fire has developtel grew in - ten - stir - on& -- hostile — - have been unusually active. Greater Air Activity. All reports indicate marked In- crease in the work of the oirpinnee along all the fronts. The Germans. W110 quite recently appeared to lack adequate air forces, have now sent augmented forces into the air and there hnve been numerous engage- ments. As an illustration of the se- verity of the fighting the British air- men on Sunday accounted for 37 Ger- man planes, while they themselves re: ported 16 missing. While the C7zeeho-Slovaks have been courageously and successfully carry- ing on the war agaInst the Bolshevik!, steps have been taken looking to the organizatkm of a Polish division un- der 'polish officers to wage the fight in Serbia westward to their father- land as integral units of the American army. It Is estimated that l00.000 trained teen can he made available at once in the regions of Harbin, Nikoisk and Vladivostok. British airplanee which are co•op- ending with American squadrons on the Lorraine front, flew far back of the enemy lines Monday and bombed airdromes at several places, some of the long distance fliers passing over Karlsruhe and Mainz, dropping five end a half tons of explosives. Eleven tons of bombs' were dropped on the airdromes at Longuyon, Rote Martintige and Bohm. French and Italian units co-operated with the American squadrons in car- rying out nine missions. In addition to which patrolling and photographic work was successfully conducted. British troops have advanced their line slightly in the neighborhood of Ploegsteers and Ypres. In Flanders, according to the official statement Is- sued Monday evening by the British war office. Another blow against the German lines as an answer to the peace pro- posal of the central powers Is expected momentarily by military officials In Washington. The point of the expected attack Is a matter of wide speculation by officers. Several simultaneous attacks will be delivered. -it is ti gilt, with the Flan- ders front, the French positions about La Fere, directed at Leon, and the new American front across the mouth of the old St. Millet salient as the logical positions from which Marshal Foch would strike. Registration Exceeds Estimates. Washington. Sept. 17.—Complete re - turtle from the registration September 12 In 16 etetes and the District of . Co- lumbia of men between the ages of 18 and 45 years were received yesterday by Provost Marshal General Crowder. They showed it total of :1.238,692 men, as against the estimate of 3,232,207. end It was onnouneed officially they de not justify the assnmptem that re - time: from the moire country will . show an enrollment very greatly In ex- cess of the estimate of 13.000,000. Japs Recognize Czecho-Slovaks. Wnehingion, Sept. W.—Recognition of the Czecito-Slovak forces as an al- lied and belligerent army against Ger- many Emil Austria-Iliturgary and of the Czeeho-Slovak national council as the majority having eontrol over that. army, has been accorded by the Jap- anese government, This action, sitn• Bar to that taken by France, Italy. Great Britein anti the Coiled States, was annetinced in a decinration issued at Tokio September ft, and made public yesterday in fill countries at wee with the central powers. MRS. F. K. LOGIN •••e• -e- , - - , . After the satisfaction derived from tssisting one aNpiring Private to at - tain a e011)/»1` , Sii//1 in Uncle Sam's truly, Mrs. Frederiek Knight Li again of :lskaloteet Iowa. has organized what night Ins termed a \Fairy Godmother Club,\ the object of which is to aid ill nspirants. as in her Initial case. Formed of her neig,hbors. these WenleD -ender moral and financial assistance to any young man proved capable and Ambitions of fitting himself for a - ,•onimit;:sion in SerViCe. The (111S0- 4ntIon is an exclusive one 011(1 100 C011 tributions are sought. BRITISH STEAMER SUBBED AND 154- LIVES ARE LOST Passenger List Contained Names o' Three Hundred Women and Children London, Sept. 16.—The British eetimer Galway Castle. of 7.988 tons ..tross. was borpediusi and sunk Sep- tember 13. - Slos—had....739.41ersons . on noard, of whop , were lost. - The Galway Castle left port for South Africa. on the tenth. Site was torpedoed in a sternly sea. Hundreds t lie paestingiTs were rescued by , ittentling steamers. hut 20 lust -class. 10 second-class pad 90 third-class pas- senger.: are missing. tn addition to 34 if the crew, a total of 154. The passenger list included 300 women and children. The bodice/ of three of the children. who had died. were brought ashore. The captain and several of the *drivers are reported to have been still on board the ship when she was lust seen anti sinking LATEST MARKET REPORTS. Omaha Liveatock. Omaha. Sept. 17.—Hogs Receipts 2.- 500. Market Sc to 10c higher. Heavy $19.68920 IS: mixed. 119.65919.85; light. $10,90920 30: pigs, $17919; bulk of sales. 119.65919.90. Cattle: Receipts 16.500. Market steady to lower. Native steers. $12.50918 50: COWS and heifers. $7 50912.50: weatern steers, $10910.50; Texas steers. $9912: cows and heifers. $7911.50; canners 169 7; stockers and feeders. 16.50914 60 calves, $9913.50; bulls, stags. etc., $6.50 911. Sheep: Receipts 1.500 head. Market steady. Wethers. 211.45912.45; ewes. $I 10: lambs. 116.25917.25; yearling*, 112.25913.25. Chicago Livestock, Chicago. Sept. 17.—Ilogst Receipts 27.- 000. Market steady to 5c higher. Butch- ers. 320.30920.85; light. 120.65920 95, Packing. 119.60920.20: rough, $18.75919.60 pigs. $18.75 , 919.40. Vattle• Receipts 30.000. Best native steers, strong to 2e higher. to a new record. 319.50; others slow to generally lower; beef cattle. $10919.50; butcher stock, cows and heifers. 17.50913.75: can - near and cutters. 56.5097.50; stockers and feeders, $8(d14; calves. $18.60913.35. Sheep: Receipts 44.000 Market open- ed steady on fat classes; westeen lambs sold up to $18: feeders slow. St. Paul Livestock. St. Paul. Sept, 17.—liegs: Receipts 2,200. Market stearv. Range $19.709 19.80: bulk. 319.75919.8n. Cattle: Receipts 19,600. Killers. 15925c lower; steers. 16.2591.7.50: cows; and belt• era. $7911; veal calves. steady: 16.759 17.50; stockers and feeders steady, 36.50 912. Sheep: Receipts 1.400. 'Market steady. Lambs. 310915.75; wethers. $7913; ewes, 15911. Minneapolis Grain, Minneapolis. Sept. 17. — What: Re- ceipts 778 cars, comptired with 590 care a year ago. Wheat: Cash. No. I northern. old. 12.22. Corn: No, 3 yellow. 11.6391.66. Oats: No. 3 white. 68%970c. Flax' 14.20. Floor. tInchanged. Shipments. 85,126 barrels. Barley -94 17 '4e. Rye: si.55f1-t.58%. Bran: $29.31. Chicago Grain. Chicago. -Sept. 17.—Corn: No 2 yet. low, 11.6491.65; No. 3 yellow; $1.5491.61: No. 4s !Row. '11.639155. oats: No. I white 70%97111c. Rye: No. 2. 11.6291.63. Barley: 93e9ll.05. Timotht, $7910. Clover: Nominal. REVENUE BILL IN SENATE. Washington, Sept. 10.—General„de• bate In the house on the war revenue 11111 has been concluded and the way cleared for taking the measure up, section by /recant) for debate on mend ments under the five minute rule. passnge of the 11111 by . Friday is pre- dicted by Demoeratk Leader Kitchin. Hearings by the senate finance com. inittee will continue this week, bid /hey are expected to he brought to a elose as soon as the bill is disposed of by the house. DRAFT MEN ENTRAIN ON OCTOBER SEVEN ADJUTANT GENERAL GREENAN . ORDERED TO HAVE 1,461 CLASS I MEN READY NEWS OF THE CAPITAL CITY State Liberty Loan Committee Holds Meeting but County Quotas Not Yet Announced—Will Use New Selling System Ilieenn.--Adjutatit General tireetiati has received it cull from General Crowder for I.-161 (lass I Montane men til ....tannin beginning Getober '1 for camp Lewis. 11.. %vet: also dl• reeled to notify till lomil boitralstin IniSe all men of du- 1917 and 1915 Class 1 physien113 . examined prelim- InerY to another call that kason is - ill be made. The allotment by counties Is as follows: Bea verlimid 18, Big, !lore 11. Illaine 15, Broadwat 1 er 10. Butte city 101. l'arlaaan 34. Carter 19, Cateritile 87, tillieuteatt 45, Custer 35. Dawson 72. Deer Lodge It, Fallon 6, Fergus 116, FlatTiend 33. Gallatin 47, Granite 14, 11111 44, Jefferson 8, (wads 01111 Clark 53, etticolit 9. NI 1111110M 2e, NItsagher 9, St I Dern I 5. NikS0111/1 49, Moss,•isiwit 42, Perk 43. Phillips 34, 13. Prairie 16. !Covent 24, Itlehland 25, Itoseltild 34, Sanders 16. Sheridan 191, Silver Bow 42. Stillwater 24, Sweet thauss 1-1, Teton 42. Tome 12, Valley 311. Ivileatiand 14, Willaux 6, Yellow - stow. 71. * * * U. S. Surveys Moving. J. Scott flarriaon. assistant federal supervisor of surseys 1 . 1)1* Montuna, recently completed it trip of 500 1111101 111 ille 31(1 111:(11/11 county regions, end re- ports Nutt surveying in two districts there is ',regressing satisfied/wily. thanigh the hole work of the federal $111'VeyS 111 lime slate bas been Melted this year - isy the Itudi of ovallatde.. latter. Lest pair 2,000,000 01(111,1 were luta eyed in Niontatte, but this year that 11131rk will not be remitted. The federal survey office in Mon- tnun. which' is iii' charge of Mr. Har- rison, has 15 surveying \news tit the srattered at t the elate, and some of the erews are finishing their work awl soon will be trans - ferred to other points, ()wing to the lack of workers the field forces will be re- duced Ill number about October 1. * * * Meeting of Liberty Loan Committee. The Liberty loan state executive committee. at its meeting in Ifelette. decided Upon the allotments of the counties in the next Liberty loan drive, but did not announce them because the stele's que s ta hits not been official- ly announced front Washington. Reports received by the state com- mittee from various parts of the state at to the prospects for l o be coming campaign are sanguine. From Minenapolis cemes the Infor- mation •that the managers of the fourth Liberty loan campaign of the Ninth federal reserve district. which includes Montana, expect to (Mmes.. of almost the entire bond Issue by over the counter stiles, and this sys- tem will be used in over Kt per cent of the district's 283 counties. Dispensing with enleetnen, apeciai solicitors, house to house canvasses And the like, and even doing away with speaking and rallies except Bettie trophy trains will provlde publicity and stimulate interest in the loan campaign. the citizens, both uten anal women, will he naked to go to the places where bonds are on sale and buy. Under the individual allotment system, they will be told what they are expected to !eke. The emnmittee has full confidence that the . people will respond fully. . * * * State Climbs In Thrifties. During the tnonth of August Mon tuna climbed three per cent on its War Savings stamp schedule, having at that thee sold 76 per cent of its quota to dee. or a total of S3,988,- 274.97. Meagher County stands (lest in the sale of stamps, having disposed of 200 per cent of its quota Granite county comes next with 156 per cent and Vi- er leading counties follow in the or- der named: Jefferson 139, Deer Lodge 137, Missoula 127, Beaverhead 126. Lincoln 124, l'owell 115, Silver Roe 110, Ravalli 110, IVibaux 106, Gallatin 102, Lewis unit) Blank 99, Madjson Vt. Custer 98, Park 96. Flathead 92. cede 92, Sanders 92, Cerium 77, Ml eral 76, Big Horn 72, Fergus 70, ireton 66, Musselshell 65. Yellowstone 63 Wheatland 56, Brondwater 54, Still- water 51, Sweet Grass 50, Rosebud 43 Carter 41, Sherldnn 40, Phillips 39 Richland 39. Proirie 38, latrine 38, Fallon 35, Dawson 33, Hui 27, Chou- teau 27, Valley 21, Toole 16, Gillette National park 1. * * * Much Stock Shipped Out. That tile shipments ()tit if Montane tip, to September 1 this year year shoe there has heen a serious depletion of stock cattle in the state is the aft sertion the state liveetock conitiliSsion make In resolutions adopted,eit a re cent meeting In Helena. The hoard states that \the ship meats of cattle to the Chicago market tip to September I !thaw a total of 45,- ()70 head, as /ignited ehipments of 15.- 544 up to the same date In 1917 and to the St. laud market, shipments of 27, 875 as against 5,312, in 11117.” aro:4n cfilie orners UTII 13 1 1,140RE ENDICCIli CO5'YR5XIT - 191 - DODD, MEAD AND COMPANY. Per> weir) JOSEPH STAGG IS FILLED WITH DISMAY WHEN HE LEARNS CAROLYN HAS BEEN LEFT TO HIS CARE. Synopsis.—Her father and mether reported lost at Hen when the dunraven, on which they had sailed for Europe, wee ;mink, Carolyn or uncle, J leoseph Slut= at the Corners. The reception given hor by Cameron—ilennah's Carolyn—is sent from New York to her bitch el tier uncle Is not very enthusiastic. Carolyn la also chilled by the afern demeanor of Aunty Rost% Uncle Joe's housekeeper. CHAPTER II—Continued. --3-- The window was epen anti she went tii it end looked out. A breath of lieneysuckle blew in. Then, below, on the porch, she heard the uneasy move- ments of Prince. And he whined. \Oh poor Princey I • Ile doesn't know what's become of we,\ thought Carolyn May. dewnstairs, In the great kitchen, Amity Bose was stepping Mick and forth. from tuble to sink, from sink to dresser, front dresser to pantry. As the daylight fuded she lit the lamp which swung front the ceiling and gave light to all the room. It would have been Impossible for the wisest person to guess what were the thoughts In Aunty Rose's mind. A glad little yelp from the dog tied to the rail of the porch sounded sud- denly. Even Aunty Rose could not mistake that cry of welcome and she knew very little atinut dogs—to their credit, at least. She had heard no Aber suspicious sound, but now she _croesedihe room with firm tread and opened the porch door. Yes, irlittie white figure was down there hugging the whining mongrel. Carolyn May's tearful face was raised from Prince's rough neck. \Oh Aunty Itose! Oh, Aunty Rose!\ she sobbed. \I Just had to say good nieht to\ somebody. Edna's mother ;emit. and heard our prayers and tucked us into my bed after my papa and inamina went away. So it didn't seem co had. \But tonight—why! tonight there Isn't anybody cares whether I go to tied or not! But Prince! Prince, he knows just how—how empty I feel!\ \You would better come in now and Wash your face and hands again be- fore going to bed. That dog has been iismping them with his tongue. ' Sobbing, the little girl obeyed. Then she would have gone back up the stairs without a word had not Amity Bose spoken. \Come here, Carolyn May,\ she said Quite as sternly as before. The little girl approached her. The old lady gat In one of the straightest of the straight-backed chairs, her hands In her comfortable lap. The wet blue eyes were raised to her com- posed face timidly. \If you wish to say your prayers here, before going upstairs, you mtg. Carolyn May,\ she said. \Oh may I?\ gasped the little girl. She dropped her hands into Aunty Rose's lap. Somehow they found those larger, comforting hands and cuddled Into them as the little girl sank to her knees on the braided mat. If the simple \Now I lay me\ was familiar to Aunty Rose's ear from long ago she gave no sign. When the earnest little voice added to the for- mal supplication a desire for the bless- ing of \Uncle Joe and Aunty Rose\ the latter's countenance retained its composure. She asked a blessing upon all her friends, Including the Prices, and even Prince. Bet it was after that elle put the timid question to Aunty Rose that proved to be almost too much for that good woman's studied calm. \Aunty Rose, do . you tepoee I might ask God to bless my mamma and Pape, even If they are lost at sea? Somehow I don't think it would seem Se lonesome If I could keep that in vy prayer.\ _ CHAPTER III. \Well --She'll Be a Nuisance.\ Mr. Joseph Stagg, going down to his Store, past the home and carpenter shop of Jedidiah Parlow, at which he Ed not even look,, finally came to his leatInatIon In a very brown study. So disturbed had he been by the arrival Of his little niece that he forgot to luestion and cross-question young :.Thetwood Gormley regarding the pos- sible customers that had been in the store during his absence. \And I tell you what I think, moth - or,\ Chet said, with hls mouth full, at supper that evening. \I think her wining's going to bring about change. Yes, ma'am!\ Mrs. Gormley was a faded little tiomnn—n whlow—who went out sew: hug for better -to-do people In Sunrise Fore. She naturally thought her boy OlietwOoti a great deal smarter than Aber people thought him. \You knew, another,\ he said, on this evening of the arrival of Carolyn Pray, \I never have seen any great :lance to rises workin' for Mr. Joseph Eau.\ • \But ho plus you, Chet,\ his mother said anxiously. \Yep. I kuow. Don't be afraid I'll leave film till I see Home/fling better,\ he reassured her. \But I might he clerkin' for him till the cows come home and never see more'n six or eight dollars a week. But now it's apt to be different.\ \How different, Chet)\ she asked, puzzled. \You know Mr. Stagg . ); RS hard us ladle—as hard us the goods he sells.\ declared the gawky boy. \Mind you, he don't do within' mean. Thut ain't his way. But he don't seem to have a mite of interest In anything but Ids shop. Now, it seems to me, this little niece is 1/0t1Ild to wake him up. Ho culls her 'Hannah's Carlyn.'\ \Hannah Stagg was hie only sister,\ said Mrs. Gormley softly. \I rteent- her her.\ \And she's just died, or toimething, aimtl left this little girl,\ Chet contlie ued. \Mr. Stagg's bound to think of something now besides business. And mebbe he'll need. me more. Anil I'll get n - ehnnce to show him I'm worth something to him. So, by and by. he'll put me forward in the business,\ said the boy, his homely cave glowing. \Who knows? Mebbe It'll he Stagg & Gormley over the door ono of these days. Stranger (hinge have hap- pened.\ Perhaps even Chetwood'e eminence would have been quenched had he just then known the thoughts In the herd - If the Simple \Now I Lay Me\ Was Fa - miller to Aunty Rose's Ear She Gave No Sign. ware merchant's mind. Mr. Stagg sat In his back office poring over the /et - ter written by his brother -In-law's law- yer friend, a part of which read: From the above recital of farts you will plainly see, being a man of business your- self, that Mr. Cameron's financial affairs were in a much worse condition when he went away than he himself dreamed of. I immediately looked up the Stone - bridge Building and Lonn association. It le even more moribund than the papers state. The fifteen hundted dollars Mr. Cameron put into it from time to (true might just as well have been dropped into the sea. You know he had only his salary on the Morning Beacon. They were rather decent to him, when they saw his health breaking down, to offer hlm tho c)sanco of going to the Mediterranean aa Correspond- ent. He was to furnish articles on \The Debris of a World War\—storles of the peaceful sections of Europe which have to care for the human wrecks from the bat- tlefields. It rather cramped Mr. Cameron's Im- mediate resources for your sister to go with him, and he drew ahead on his ex- pense and salary account. I know that Mrs. Cameron feared to allow him to go alone across the ocean. Be was really in a bad way; but she proposed to come back immediately on the. Dunraven If he Improved on the voyage across, Their means really did not allow of their taking the child; the steamship com- pany would not hear of a half -faro for It, She is a nice little girl, and my wife would have been glad to keep her longer but In the end sho would have to go to you, as, I understand, there are no other relatives. Of course the fiat Is here, and the fur- niture. If you do not care to come on to attend to the matter yourself, I will do the best I can to dispose of either or both. Mr. Cameron had paid a year's rest in advance—rather an unwise think, I thought—and the term has still ten months to run, lie did it so that his wife, on tier return from abroad, might have no worry on her mind. Peri - tape the flat might be sublet, furnished, to advantage. You might state your pleasure regarding this. You adll see, by the ▪ copy of your broth- er -In-law's will that I enclose, that you have been left In full and sole possession and guardianship of his property and af- fairs, including Carolyn May. And If itoittebetiy had shipped hlta a crocodile from the Nile Joseph Stolle would have felt little more at a loes as to what disposal to make of the creature than he felt now regurdIng Me little niece. \1Vell—she'll he it nuisance; an aw- ful nulsanee.\ wits his tinal comment, with it mountainous sigh. Thus fair, Aunty itose Kennedy's at- titude towards the liBle stranger had been the mingle pleasant disappoint- ment Mr. Stagg hull experienced. Aunty Rose wits 1111 uutocrtit. Joseph Sing); bud never been so comfortable 10 WS /He 110 0111ee Mrs. Ke1110.4 1111d 1 liken up the management of his home. But he stood 11) great awe of her. Ile put the inwyer's letter In the strife. For once he wits unable to re- spond to a written communication promptly. Although Ile worn that band of crepe on his arta Ile could not actually realize the fact that Ms sister Ibintiall wits dead. Any time these fifteen years he might have ruts down to New York to see her. First\ site had worked in the newspaper 11111Ce 111( 1p stenogru- Mier. Then she had married John Lewle (Cameron end they had gone Im- meOlitlely to housekeeping. Cameron was at busy man; he held a \desk job\ on the paper. Vaentions fuel !wen herd to get. And before long ilittmeli Imuaui writiett about her baby— Carlytt.\ After the little one's arrival there seemed less chance then before for the city family to get up to Sunrise Cove. But at any II mile he might have gone to them. If Joeeph Stagg hall shut up his store for 11 week and gono to New York, It would not have brought the world to tin end. Nor sins it because he wile stingy that he 11101 1110 11011e tills, No, be wax no miser. html he wits'fairly buried in Ms business.. And there Wlls \1011k 09\ tll 111111 (11111 little ollice in the back of the hardware store. On this evening he closed the store Inter than usual and set out for '1'he Content slowly. To tell the truth, Mr. Stagg dither tairtink from arriving home. • The etrangeness of having is child in the honey disturbed his trait- ' (11111111y. The kitelien only wits lighted when he approached; therefore tte Wag re- assured. Ile knew Hannah's Carlyn must hew. been put II, bed hung since. It won Mirk the trees and only long familiarity with the want enabled hint Is Tench the bark linnet noiseleesly. Then it wits Hint some- thing scrambled up in the Mirk and the roar of it Mug's blinking made Jo- seph Stagg leap hack in fright. \Dritt that mongrel!\ he ejaculated. remembering Prince. I.lielten Men opened, revealing Aunty itose i e entitle figure. Prince whined sheeniehly and dropped his ab- breviated tall, going to Ile down again at the extreme end of Ids 'tenth and blinkllig ills eyes at Mn, Stagg - \The eritter'e its saynge as a bear 1\ grumbled the hardware merchant. \Ile Is a good watchdog; you nitiat allow thut, Joseph Stegg,\ Aunty Rose said calmly. The hurdware dealer gasped again. It would he hard to say wkIch had startled him the ntost—the dog or Aunty Itose's manger. CHAPTER IV. Aunty Rose Unbends. There never was a lovelier place foe a little girl—to say nothing of a dog—. to piny in than the yard about the Stagg homestead; and this JCarolyo May confided to Aunty Rose one fore. noon after her arrival at The Cor- ners. Behind the house the yard sloped down to a broad, calmly flowing brook. Here the goose and duck pens were fenced off, for Aunty Rose would not allow the wetafooted fowl to wan- der at large, as did the other poultry. It writs difficult for Prince to learn that none of those feathered folk were to be molested. There was a wide -branching oak , tree on a knoll overlooking tho brook. Around Its trunk Uncle Joe had built a seat. Carolyn May found this a grand place to sit and dream, while Prince lay at her feet. • When they saw Aunty Rose In her sunbonnet going toward the fenced -In garden they both jumped up anti bounded down the slope after her. It was just here at the corner of the garden fence that Carolyn May had her first adventure. Prince, of course, disturbed the se- renity of the poultry. The hens went shrieking one way, the guinea fowl lifted up their voices In angry' chat- ter, the turkey hens Retarded to cover, but the turkey cock,, General Boli- var, ft big. white Holland fowl, was not to have his dignity disturbed and his courage Impugned by any four-. footed creature with waggish ears and the stump of a tall Carolyn's sunny disposition begins to have Its effect upon Aunty Rose, with results that are amazing to Uncle Joe. You will enjoy the next Installment. (r0 BE CONTINUED.) Those Dear Girls. Nell—\I understand May Cutting re- marked that I looked so much like Mitts Iloamley-Ritch. Isn't that awful!\ Belle—\Yes she's always knocking Miss lloamley-Ritch, because she'e jealous of her.\ Earliest Guide Book. The earliest gable book printed in English is \Instructione for Forraino Travel,\ published lit 1642 13;,t Jetties Howell, a famous traveler of that day.

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 19 Sept. 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.