The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, October 17, 1918, Image 2

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THE STANFORD WORLD e ilVed Ii, be three months out. They 2in , all buried behind the church yon - t fee.\ • Tile next mornine early Carolyn arolyn oldie others ?EJ 111 BEI:MORE ENDICOTT CoPYRr:aT -1916 - DODD, Weal.12ture , COMP:1NY PRINCE PROVES HIMSELF A REAL CANINE HERO AND WINS APPROVAL OF THE CORNERS. Synopsis.—Iler father end wither reeerted nest at sea when the 111111roVell, mi Whlell /bey /1111/ mailed for Europe, was sunk, Carolyn May Cameron—Ha:ma's Curlyn--1114 Sell/ froura New York to her bach- elor uncle, Joseph Stagg, at the Corners. Tim reception given tier by her uncle Is not very enthuslustlee Cariflyn is also chilled by the stern derneanor of Aunty Rose, Uncle JOe'S housekeeper. Stagg Is themayed hell he learns from a inwyer friend of his linititer-in-law that Carolyn has (leen left practically penniless tool consigned to his care us guardian. Cterolyn learns of the estrangement between her uncle mid his one-time sweetheart, Antandu Parker, seed the cause of the bitterness between the two families. CHAPTER V1. --Continued. pity thus suggested, and Mr. Driggs shook hie head in grave doubt. But it —7— Aanty Rose remained, apparently, gave him something to think of all that l4F1 Vinslert• as ever, while JOSeph day; and the first preauhed in Stagg was quite as much immersed in The (74)111 , T,S church that autumn business as formerly: Yet there were, times, when she and the child were :done, that Mrs. Kennedy Mitten% in a greater or it - $s degree. And. on Hip part of Joseph Stagg, be found hitns...1f thinking of sunny-baired, blue-eyed - Hannah's Ceelyn\ with increasing freteieney. • - • -.•.\ you hnve ttnr,.71Htle girls, Aunty Rose?\ Cueolyn May wok- tel the jetesekeetkey emotte.of these In - einsette.. ocrasion,. \Or little 140 I t neon of your very own.\ said Amity Rest. ie a ntter- of-rect time. \Three. Bet only to have 'them in my erne; for a 'very little %stab. Parli died soon after coming tou Tie -re was something quite , svmrie with theta. all, :so the doctors tenni.\ • . — - • - IA, My dear! All three of them?\ 'sighed Carolyn May. law Mr. briege very much,\ now and then to peer in. It was the 'Two girls in a by. Only one the ii itl.. eirl asS11r...1 him. \And he's man whom they hed previously seen In great 'I let too, I am sure. Ile-- beside the road.. II,' wears erept• Ie. s , sleeve,\ \Thisb. Prince!\ whispered little \Huh so he n,-. - :2) weed Mr. carelyn May, holding the dog by the Stagg. \He's 'most alv.tivs in mourn- collar. the par,on a viteutioii,\ Preimunctel Unele Joe at the dinner table. ''Seeing to me ills sermisi ties mernine seemed to hare a new snap en It. Mehl* he'll give »hi Satan - a hard rub this -winter, after all.\ . \ Singe!\ NMI . Aunty Rose admonishingly. .\I thtak he's ti. very, nice man,\ said raiolyn May Oteltlenly. \And I k , again of excitement. awake most id• the lit111--y1;11 See, I \I 1.01111/gt . %Init . is the Jnatter with heart) poor -Princoy howling Mr are you now,\ Carolyn ifiiy lila:ran; when here, '.'.'It' -re Ile ' 1 / 4 1as tied t p.\ • stablehly she sighted what 'Bed me: \limn ejaeuttited Mr. Stagg. denii.t se histlirheir filt• (big: eWlittaiskapt you awakes -the- thug or . , A iiian'avaweetitichlrie tinder ofte ot the Minister?\ the sebbleihnuse windows, bobbing-up- Annty Bose to go calling that after- noon. Freda Payne, whom he liked very much, lived up the road beyond the schoolhouse, and ebe nett invited the little city girl to come to see her Of course, Prince had to be Included in the Invitation. Freda fully undet. stood that, and Carolyn May took him on his leash. They sow Miss - Minnie at her desk when they went past the schoolhouse She Was correcting written exercises Carolyn Slay secretly imped and het own was much better than she feared ft was. Not far beyond the 15(hoolhouse Prince began to growl, and tiw hairs stiffened 4111 his neck. \Whatever is the matter with you, Prince?\ delllaalled Carolyn May. In it moment she saw the muse of ho (lint blued agit al ion. A roughly dressed, bewItiskertel man sat besith• the road eating a lunch out of a newspaper. He leered at Carolyn May and such \I guess yott got a bad dog there, ain't ye, little girl?\ \Oh. no! Tie's us'ally very Polite,\ answered Carolyn May. \You must be still, Prince! You see,\ she explained, \he doesn't Ilke folks to wear old clothes. If—if you hind on your Sun- day eine I'm quite sure he would not growl at you.\ \Ito wouldn't, hey?\ said the man hoarsely, licking his fingers of the last crumbs of his lunch. \An' suppose a feller ain't got no Suntlity suit?\ \Why then, I s'pose Prince wouldn't ever let you come into our yard—fl he WI1S 100Se.\ \Don't let hint loose now, little girl,\ said the fellow, getting up hurriedly and eyeing the angry dog arkunce. Seelaell either different from most of \Oh. no. sir. We're going vitatiag those solid, indigestible iliscourst s that tee g „ tut mon was. wont to theme out up the road. Come it it'll)', Prince, te his peeeltiopere. won'Clet him touch your,\ she - assured \Demi , . but It is worth while to give tim inStL- • The hetet seemed rather doubtftd of her : 40May to hold the dog loqg, an he hoehled Alegi towards the schaill, house. Cprolvn . May had a very pleaStal . r i thother Wen approved eb PrIntsekerrel it -was .nn hoer before -the two started for -home. de sight of the. echo/ elleince.,,gave evidence May. with Prince. tient ever int , / 1 he ; Mg for :..• mel,,,dy or soutethint;.\ She, too, could see through the open ,e tere e 3 „ r a tied c„iiiiii the th ree little I \Im yea s'eese. Uttele Joe, that he window. Miss Minnie Was Still at her tames ifi it row, tihe knew they nitist leeks up eli.c.:•:31? it does Just seem tlesii. She had finished correeting the he th e t egia ems, tor there was it big. to lilt' HS ttHeigil 1 , O 0 r Mr. pri;:.:4 ,4 must pupils' papers. Now she had her bug ef s.tone, with the ineeription. \Frank ' always I\' i\ , king thiwn instead of open and was counting the money Mr. Kennedy. beloved speuse of Rose Een- ' looking up to see tire sutadliai• and the • Brady had given her. reeds.\ open it. blue sky and—tind the mount:tins, like - \0 -0-oh 1'' breathed Carolyn May, The nalllier .111 Ile , titre.. little stones 1 1 1Y lull lam sai i Y..11 shoal.]: ! clieging to the eager dog's e01 1M\ Were 243e1111e, Frank, Jr.. and ( litrissa. Cache Jew nuts silent. Aunty Rose i The man at the window suddenly Ws-este and tall gra-s had, begun to 1-111A. very be .1.1s for her. • left his position and slipped around to Rpnsat sitsont the Iii tie, lozenge -shaped \And your papa was right, Carlyit - the door. In a moment he appeared in Monte end about ale taller one. I Mn Y' II \ \*\. a very sensible 1 .\\ s • I the schoolroom before the startled nuts in bluck—looking rather 'weedy\ a tall have tin doubt.\ While she wns thus engtiged, teacher. \Oh he wits quite a wenderful Mall \ I sold the little girl with full assurance. I Miss ' tntm . . 1 . e a , i with a rough threat, darted forward It was on.the following morning that ! to seize her purse. school opened The Corners district Just then Carolyn May unsnmined school was it red building, with a the leash front Prince's collar and let squat ty bell 1.•Wer 111111 1W0 front hint go. - doors, standing not far up the road be- \Save Miss Minnie, Princey!\ t:he yond the cluirele . cried after the charging dog. Miss .Minnie Lester taught the PrInce did not trouble about the school, and altleitieh Miss Minnie door. The open window, through looked very sharply through her which the tramp had spied upon the glasses at on... Carolyn NI:1y thought schooltnistress. Waft nearer. Ile went she was going to love the teacher very up the* wall and scrambled over the much, sill with a savage determination that Indeed, that was Carolyn May's at- left no doubt whatever in the tramp'm titude eiwarti almost everybody whom mind. she met. She expected to love and to With a yell of terror the fellow be loved. Wits it any wonder she made hounded out ef the door and tore terreseif, if the truth vere told—came wruse the graveyard aid stood beside her.. Ile wore a broad band of crepe nrmand his hat and on his artn. and was very grave and serionsdeoking. 'Whet are you, little girl?\ he asked, his voice being unite agreeable and his tone kindly. \I'm Carlyn May. if jam please,\ she replied, lookeig up at him frankly. \(etr'ista May Stagg?\ he asked. \You're Mr. Stagg's little girl? I've heani of you.\ \Carnye May Cameron.\ see correct- ed seriously. 'I'm only staying with Uncle J. Ile is my guardian, and he had to take time. of ,'nurse, when toy perm and 1111111111111 were lost at sea.\ \Indeed?\ returned thi• gentleman. \Do you know who I am?\ \I --I think.\ said I Strolyn May, doubtfully, that you must be the un- dertaker.\ Vet a moment the gentleman Ii•oked startled. Then he duelled a little, but his eyes twinknet „ \The »ndertaker?\ he murmured. \De I look like that?\ .,#,ItitiatetUP eit,\ 1 ,tailtl. 'Ca rolyti.l t fay. \Iielen't really Irteev you, you know. Illybe you're not the undertaker.\ s 'No, I am not. ThoilVi our under - ter, Mr. SnivvIns, is a very good ; ilYes, Mr,\ said thb0t1e*'tri,OA Ire . I am the pastor here - e - pitir, 11 he eigtels ,\ said, puttingli. glatrila a her head. tn0h. I know you now 1\ said e l dest' Leh May brightly. \You're the man Uncle Jett says is golui. tteget iL,trahir l l e hold on Satan no1Y-titht vtitettion - ' -over.\ atm , . Afton Driggs looked rather old again. The shocking frankness of the ekild came pretty - near to .tieoring him. ''I—ahem l Your mieIc remplimente litte,\ he said drily. \You don't kilo* it be ls ready to do his share, do eon!\ \His share?\ repeated the puzzlest Mlle girl \Toward strangling the Evil hie,\ 'unwed the minister, a wry smile curi- ng tile corners of his lips. \Ibis he got a share in it, too?\ tusked Carolyn May. 'I think we all should Imre,\ said .1te minister, looking doe it at h e r with returning kindliness in his glance. \Hcvn little girls like you.\ eatrolyn May looked al him (mite Se. 14 0 ,14Y. —Do you Wonte,\ she attired hint con- fidentially, \that Selan is' eea'ne Mirked enough to trouble little girls?'\ It Was ,111,4 . 1elllik i lila - hilt of new pieloso- . trail. the school marched the dog e baying dran'll -st , Ith 1 Q,,,,with -Which 'lg . oil, fa' ' tha bole of the tree in Mr. Stagg's back yard. Miss Minnie was both alarmed and -- angry, Sone. ef the little girls shrieked .1 \ 1 „lisltptivetteri itinve pranced over , ett Carolyn Slay's seat, mlf you.idt - t not shot that awful dog otip'eo thtat. lieV'tztoot fonew you here, Carolyn May. I shall sp..alr to your lan- d M . 17. Stagg. about it. L'git, the ugly liettet! Take lien astay at once!\ ; , Sq ; Carolynt May's schooldays at The C'n'tnet-aid1 lite iltegin very happily, ufter ail. lute always loved anti My t berth loved by every tenelier she had husband, who is at Camp Slier. man, wrote home and told us this joke ever bad before . . Rat Miss Minele emened preheitred against her because of Prince: To , . little girl felt badly about this,. but she e - as' u 101t v1114.11111 it tempera- ment to demi. for Ione antler the pres- sure of any, troolde. The other chil- dren liked het, Mal Carolyn )lay found plenty of playmate, so many friends? There proved, however, at the start, to be a little ditlitultv with Miss Min- nie. Prince it WOO nOt renOtin itt bunt. along the road and through The Cor- ners at a speed never before equalt•d in that locality by a knight of the road. Prince lost a little time in recoverine li e h o wled and m‘ inTR•,1 for Ote first half les footing and again getting on of Nionduy morning's session — 118 1 rail of the fleeing tramp. But. he w:i3 Aunty Rose emife,sed, almost driving Neon baying the fellow past the black. her Mild. Theft he slipped his collar smith shop and the store, and tore away on Carolyn May's cied The Incident called the entire popu- fallen of The Cerners, save the bed, ridden, to the windows and doors. For 011ee • the _sutoriol . ent village awoke. • \ Pettie dditiiinuee i .tirpreve that - ha-fs verieftiOrlant -charaCtee• in this story. The next install. ment efts hose-he:1e .conterned eee anotheeeineilient thettneY - teeeee e feaey, teter eee won't . rnkss !h i s. • :.e's • et (TO - CO,N1 , 1:4 , 17 li - .7 - . Naughty Mamrnenv Boy. the boys played on ti . 'nuitnina's hum\ who was the goat of- the whole corn - 'jenny.. One night while he was over to the Y. M. C. A. they fixed up the bend of his cot with stIcke and tied a string to them,4lien waited mini II he got sound asleep and pulled Ile. strings. nit came the stick Mei down w , 4it the hell. Ile nearly exploded hI, was in, twill It wits .011 the last Friday in the and my husband said had you lee» lis- month that S. 'lot hijuig1 111111/ tenIng you could have lien rd hu (liii It' m eliniere , 1 Stiss Sheltie's attitude swearing clear home.—('hiertgo Trite tewarde \tire wow:rel. - incidentally, une. Tltui Corners. tie a tentiminity, was fill- ty awakened front its Ii.tbargy, and, Ile It Chanced, lit., 111.! Sleeping Beauty fuel till 111.1. velvet°, by a Prince. The school ,es , i011 1,11 Oddity after- noons stirs films illS shortened. ThiS . n1WtlyS carried in tile pocket. 1 esliee day Nit. liettly. one ofthe school trtis4 him who the rchttlies were and he r,s, tees„vaine ret iu'w the school limy plied: ''One is To' maself an' the other \berme. lie to pay Miss 31hulle here Deo is 'fo' ma brudders; one Is going salary for the month. , [to enlikt are, the other In in the nest Carolyn .alay end permission ft on I arnft.\--\Exchange.. All in Some Day. One dity at a Southern calim one nf the negro SOldieTS Was sh0wh ig me ii service pin - with three stars Lich he PRACTICAL PLAN OUTLINED FOR KILLING AND DRESSING HOGS FOR SUPPLY OF MEAT HOW TO AVOID BACKACHE AND HOG HELD IN GOOD POSITION FOR STICKING. Prepared by the United States Depart- ment of Agriculture.) In-di/natty it is not necessary to stun or shoot it hog before sticking, al- though this is d011e in some localities for humane reasons. If thv hog is stuek without tieing stunned, Ile should he squarely on his back wht•ii stuck, Iwo men can reach underlund grasp the legs on the opposite- aide- of the body end with a quick jerk turn the lieg over see,his back. One man can stand astride the bitily 'With ids legs' insrblica or the hoes kiniirlders,' taking It- good grIpeonothe forelegs. ,In thiut. taislthiti the hog can be held in piece while the otber eute.tiees . t ale sticking. Sticking. ' ' A norrcoi , tfitight:rdzideil knife, eight: »Ow; MU, v'111.11 (tete& wimg: The IthiffleeTiould be peipted .1treetlye5o5vare the • rout .4 she .tall brelitin,e line with, the,heclels'olip.. 'lltrust.,tne l lialle.itt six or,.elght _1010_ ilte f t i . 9 sii t o C t q l be a.f ,the r it e'1 s . 7r t ti tmn l i gli e- t net to Stick a Shoulder, - calms - fig ' bleed TO efeit; .1%1111ell•- , FP$111/8 in viiste In trinnninwor feshoulder which =peps poorly. This severs. the arteries a the .neck and will insure . better deeding. As - old sticking the heart, for I this is done the blood will not lie lumped (rein the arteries. After stick - tie, the hog may be turned over on the Scalding and Scraping. The handiest way of heating water 'or scalding is le a large caldron or a ettle built for scalding bogs and alert is placed over a fire pear the place of butchering. A barrel iL4 the most convenient receptacle In which to scald ii hog, unless the hog Is too iarge for the barrel, In which case a tank must be used. Mitch of the heavy litbor can be avoided by means lf a hoist, such vs a block and tackle, for lifting the hler In and out of the welding vat or when hanging the hog tor removing entrails. If the water is heated In the house, it should be boiling when removed from the stove and carried to the bar- rel. At the time the hog is scalded the water should be at a temperature if 185 to 195 degrees F. If no thermom- eter is itt hand, stick the finger into :he water three times in rapid succes- non, andif it burns severely the third time the water is about right. If the. water is too hot the hair is likely to ret, causing even more trouble than if too cold. A teaspoonful of lye or a small shovelful of wood ashes added to every 30 gallons of water will aid in removing the scurf. After either one of these alkalis is added the water should be stirred thoroughly. ,Insert the hog hook in the lower jaw, place the hog on the table and slide It into the barrel. The rear end of the hog is scalded first for the rea- son that if the water Is too hot nnd the hair sets it can be removed easier from the rear time front the fore part of the hog. The hog should be kept moving in' the water; to he sure that no Part will rest. against the side of the barrel. Oecitsionally the hog should be dritivn out of, the water to . eir t ,whot the lutir may he \tried.\ When. the lair .and ecurf free) the stir- eace, scitillipe Is complete.\ PuTI: the hoileufulipti the flit& and l'ent'd 4 :e' the'. .biiir: e lind qua! frinii'fbe legs and I`beit onee.'\ ! •Tite - simplest 'Way 'to •tle - t‘ottiJ p1:011 - 16101s . t15-talat tit ., 17egeo , 'In. , bottr iattdbi tfge 4 thel\ hog elfobie.toerreruove, :AO :dew-claws At the. same Dine.... LW; mime the !intr an& scurf ironk;the : reng Jtidt-of - the. bog try means ot; tte . 11:,. draped, scraper. . • ... Put the skin about three. or' fohr trieheir - ffie -- 'hocks both' hind legs. LOosen the lendOns• owl insert tile gambrel. Be -sure that both tendons In effeh leg are 'loosened - before Inserting the gambrel. Now settld the front part -of the, hog, :After the front part of the hog Is .senhled pull it out on the table as before. Rw move the hair and scurf m rf fro the ears, forelegs and head inunediately, as these parts cool very quickly. Use the bell -shaped scraper to remove the remaining hair and sena. If the tnir falls to yield In any particular region, cover that portion with a gunny sack nnd pour on hot water. When most of the hair and scurf is removed pour hot witter.over the entire carcass and shave off, -by means of a knife, the hair that is left. hang up the hog and pour a bucketful of cold water over the carcass and serape from the stir- t\nce the remaining dirt and scurf, - ReinovIng Entrails; 'After the hog Is hung up and the surface -Is clean the' next step Is to me - move the entrails. Cut through ON midilne, beginning at the top and con- tinue cutting down to the head. Cut around the rectum on each icicle and pull it out between the pelvic bones. Place the knee between the first and second fingers of the left hand, insert- ing the fingers where the opening has been made and with the right hand force the knife down to the breast- bone. The fingers will serve as a . guide In making tile cut and protect the inteetines from being cut. Mee this opening has been elude remove the fat e which surrounds the stomach. cutting the gullet as soon as It is drawn pet fee eaotigh. Cut on -each, eirie of the tongue to loosen it. anti put' it out . Witli up Upward jerk. No cut through the Ireeirstbone, beginning -tit the trent trict.• Clu t tipwitrd ;she htl y--twerre - side. - Res Arpie plueir;: Wide:h. consists qt.tha rheititeelungs;' gullet and windpipe,. by, _cutting tette ilitiptiregm. e. pis le t the .ruembrane ,Which seperates the 'orgeni of the chest hem), tfie etoittach, loriveld and other Abdominal citgaiti.• Cut•just \between the light arid dark pnitions of the diaphragm. • • • - Cut down along the backbone and it will be easy to pull out the entire pluck. Put a piece of corncob or- small block of wore] in the 4,0 mouth so uir cari circulate. Wash out the Inside of the Carcass with cold Water anti a cloth. Take a stick about a foot or 18 Inches long end spread open the shies, :Mowing it free circultition of air. To facilitate cooling, the heed can be re- newed and the carcass split or sawed clown the backbone. In splitting or SaWillg the carcass be careful to cut as near the mid -line as possible. Leaf Lard. While the carcass is still warm, re- move.the leaf lard or kidney fat. This facilitates cooling the carcass and less- ens the danger of the hams and loins souring. The leaf lard should be spread out on a table to cool, with the thin membrane side turned down. The gut fat sitould not be mixed with the leaf lard in rendering. Cooling the Carcass. The carcass should be cooled after slaughtering, but not allowed to freeze. Temperature cannot be controlled on the fartn, but it Is possible to kill when ate weather Is favorable. Select a day in winter when there Is chance for cooling the carcass before the surface freezes. The desirable temperature for cooling meat 18 34 to 40 degrees Fahrenheit. In the sumtner time it Is necessary to have refrigeration. In the fall it Is best to kill In the evening, allowing the carcass to cool overnight. hang the carctlas In a dark cellar or a cool room in the barn before the files can get at it. Fresttly killed meat ab- sorbs odors very readily; do not hang the carcass in a freshly painted room or in a room with tar, kerosene or gas. oline. A pork carcass shouldnot be cut up until It is thoroughly cooled. 444444447444444444444 .44444 (Preliared-hy the TJnIted States SAAfibt lot 4riattisrs.) ,- Make yR,w• work count for the tlebst ley backing Alienation's fig- r:Ictiltural war peefram: Back u agent • 5 Back 4 Bach e agricultural 'the UI S. department If agriculture; And by so dolig help— .,ACK THE KAMER - OFF THE EARTH .-444 , 444.14 , 1-1-144-14.1-1-144 UTILIZE ALL:OE-WINDFALLS By Picking Op t itnd 'Peeding to illogt Much Trouble for Next year Can Be Prevented.. By picking up and feeding to hogs or utilizing in otlier ways all of the apples that fall, much trouble for next year can he avoided. The larvae or worm form of the codling moth If often found in these, nnd if destroyed just Oita much Is done towards pro , ducing better frulMnext year. Tr produce good frOlt one must be or the job all the time. Roving Dog Is Harmful. Resides killing sheep, the roving dog helps to dIstribtite the sheep tape worm. This parnalte is quite often so)tree of considerable loss In the flOk. NERVOUSNESS Told by Mrs. Lynch From Own Experience. Providence, R. I.—\I was all rut sown in health, was nervous, had head- aches, my back ached all the time. I was tired and had no ambition forany- thing. I had taken ,a nurnber of medi- cines which did me no good. One day I read about Lydia E,Pinkham'sVege- table Compound anti what it had done for women, so I tried it. My nervousness and backache and headaches disappeared. I gained in weight and feel fine so I can honestly recommend Lydia g. Pinkham's Vege- table Compound to any woman who is suffering as! was.\— Mrs. ADELINE B. LYNCH, 100 Plain St., Providence, R. I. Backache and nervousness are symp- tom or nature's warnings, which in- dicate a functional disturbance or an unhealthy condition which often devel- ops Intc a more serious ailment. ' Women in this condition should not continus to drag along without help, but profit by Mrs. Lynch 's experience, and try this famous root and henb remedy, • Lydia E Pinkharn's Vegetable Com- pound—and for special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Msd.C,o.. Lynn, Mass. Soothe Your Itching Skin With Cuticura 1114 , 111 . 17 , ZIttip . A. 01 g.4,21,41, t, I4og .MAIR BAjp$A44 , tollftpreparatIon of Merit. . • Holp,-toetaOloseadandrOff. For Restoring Color and Beauty to Gra'y or Faded , LA, e01111.00•1.1Oorgista. Couqn't . titideretrtd it. • 'A heWly driifted' negro who htid , eeen in camp may a week entered time erdertsrroom 'and asked the Captain' tor it three-day oave.. Ills:reason for inekini the •regeest being suflicientlY . good itek was given his .pass, Jtert 115 s lic left the rota he saluted the cap- tain and said; \Thunk you, sergeant.\ Tbe captain didn't intend to let such 'a inisttike „pass unnoticed. so :tailed the negro heel:, saying: \John - ton,. one' of the firkt things you' wunt to learn to do' is to address soldiers )3 . their proper titles. I tun a captain --not n sergeant.\ ,A look of surprise came over the negro's face, lie said: \Excuse me, cap'n, but Alt done thought they'd make such a nice man as you -all is, a wrgennt.\—The Bayonet. Kindred Spirits. A well-known society performer rot unteered to entertain a roomful of the Colony Hatch lunatic asylum and made up a very successful little mono- logue show. entirely humorous. The audience in the main gave symptoms of being slightly bored, but one high- ly intelligent maniac saw the whole thing in proper light and, clapping the talented actor on the shoulder, said: \Glad you came, old fellow. You and I will get along fine. The other (tipples here are so dashed dignified. What I say is If a man is mad lie needn't put on airs nbout It !\—Lon - ion opinion. Main Thing. \No matter what subject you start, , ny friend here Is always posted.\ \Yes but are his wife:. letters?\ Japan Is buying army horses In Ver- mont III:1111110 11 1 41 1 1 1 Still I C Er unsatisfa* suppose you -make - -a-change from the old-time 'beverage to the snappy cereal „dr** .. . . , . INSTANT POSTUM You'll be surprised a its cheering, satis- fying qualities and delisihtful flavor. It's all health -no caff,ine. Try a Tin — V\

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 17 Oct. 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.