Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 27, 1913, PART TWO EDITORIAL, SOCIETY, Page 9-B, Image 21

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The Busy Bees
-HE spring Is hero and now Is tho Ume of tho year "when gardens
I aro mad ready for tho pretty flowers, which bloom later in tin
summer. I wondor how many Busy Dees have started thci
gardens this spring? If you havo never had a garden you
do not know Just Tvhnt fun it is to plant the little seeds one
then watch them to seo Just what kind of plants they will grow to bo
Not only is it nico to see tho flowors grow, but Is is a real Joy to go out
to your very own garden and pick up a bunch of radishes, lettticn and little
green onions and bring them in and
these gardens need a little caro each
ub mey win crowa out tno plants which are thoro to grow. If there are
any BuBy Bees who started thoir gardens this summer It would bo nice
if they would -write and toll just what they had planted, and how. large
their gardens aro. A bunch of garden
mo nomo ana tnese too can be raised
Busy Bees taken tripB into tho woods
to look for them yet, but within a
be showing their small blue faces from out of their winter hiding places
The Busy Bees have a few moro
new king and queen.
Little Stories
(First Prize.)
The Teacher's Choice.
By James Wengert Bluo Side. Maple
ton, la.
"I don't seo why teacher chose Ruth
Mooro to play the piano for our drills,
"No," Kitty shook hor head thought
fully. "I can't see why she did," she
said, puckering her forehead. Ruth don't
play nearly so well as Mae Smith or Nell
Allen. "Well of, course, they are a Bood
deal older than she Is." said Grace hur
riedly. ''You wouldn't expect her to
play so well." "No," agreed Kittle.
"Ruth keeps good time but she does not
know nearly so many pretty pieces as
tho other girls. Mae plays a good many
beautiful marches." "Yes, I know," said
Grace, "but I can't see why teacher
chose Ruth to play the piano.. Then
there Is little Caroline Peck to lead the
drill. I think Mao Smith Bhould have
played the piano and Nell Allen lead the
drills," said Kittle. But hero tho conver
sation broko up and the little girls went
to their homes. About three weeks later
when tho classes wore studying their les
sons quietly, Nell Allen raised her head
from her book and gave a prolonged
sniff. At the sound all tho children
raised their heads and soon sniffs were
heard all over the room. Soon the
teacher raised her head and went to the
door, a puff of smoke greeted tho open
ing, she closed It quickly and went bask
to her pupils. She raised her pencil tor
the drill and Ruth came quickly and
started out on a simple march. Tho
children arose and started towards the
door. As little Caroline Peck passed
through the door the teacher leaned over
and whispered to her, "Are you afraid
Caroline?" "No, ma'am." said Caroline
quietly. Just then the children from tho
lower hall wero heard rushing out doors.
This was too much for somo of the chil
dren and half a dozen- of them, led by
Mae Smith and Nell Allen, broke out of
line and started running down stairs.
"Mae, Nell, stop where you are," called
the teacher catching hold 6"f Nell. "I
won'tl I won't!" screamed Nell and i
twisting herself free, she rushed down
stairs folowed by Mae and a few others.
Just then Ruth started "Tramp! Tramp!"
and the remaining children fell Into line
and led by Caroline they marched down
stairs and out of tho building singing'
lustily. As the last children filed out of
tho room the teacher turned. She
could scarcely se"b Ruth because of the
smoke. "Come, dearie," she called. Ruth
played the last of the strain then came
quickly across the room. The teacher
took her hand and they hurried after tho
others. When they came out of the
building Ruth saw Caroline standing
alone and she hurried across the lawn
and started home with her. As they
ncared the pavement a gentle arm stole
around them and the teacher said, kiss
ing first ono and then the other. "I
knew you wero brave enough to do It."
P. S. Try very hard to beat the Reds.
(Second Prize.)
The Violets.
By Bernard Aiken. Aged 9 Years, am
South Ninth Street, Omaha. Red Side.
Once upon a time there were some -violets,
but they were asleep In the dark
earth. The sun told tho violets that May
day was comlns soon and the children
wanted all the flowers they could get. II
also said that he would send his warm
rays down on them to help them grow.
The rain ald It would help them by
watering them. So the violets thought,
"We will grow."
Tho sun warmed them and the rain
watered them. Many violets came up and
with them came green leaves.
Bye and byo children came. One of
them saw the violets and said, "These
are Just what I wanted." The children
gathered many flowers and took them
home. They had pretty baskets and they
filled them with flowers. That night after
supper they put the baskets at different
doors, rang the door bell and ran.
Tho violets wore put at a little girl's
door. She heard the bell and went to get
them. Bheept them as long as she could,
but they 'soon withered and died. Tin
violets were satisfied, for they had done
their duty.
P. S. I am a new Busy Bee and I want
to Join the Red Side.
(Honorable Mention.)
A Passion Flower.
By Vcma Clark, Aged 10 Years, Genoa,
I am a flower of the genus Passeflora.
I am pure and very white. A cross can
be seen in me If I am looked at closely.
Many girls and boys lovo me. One day
when I was In a beautiful garden beside
the rose a small child came past. Linger
ing at the gate, she looked to Bee If any
one saw her, and with her rosy hand
covere'd with dimples she picked me and
also my friend, a white rose. Homo she
went and put me in a glass of fresh
water. The house was old and one more
wind could have shaken it down, One,
two, three days went past. No one gave
me fresh water. Four days had gone. I
had fresh water then and on the seventh
day I was taken to a large white house.
Jt was a church. A largo man prayed
and sang. On the way home I withered,
petal by petal fell, then my stem, but my
heart was kept safely In a book, the holy
Bible, and there I lie still and I may He
Fourth of July.
By Annie Kahnk. Aged 10 Years. Ken
nard, Neb,
It was a week before the Fourth and
Ralph and Arthur, who were friends.
were talking about what they were going
to do the Fourth. Ralp said. "I have a
dollar; t am going to get somo flrecrack.
ers, lco cream and lemonade, and If I
have them for supper. To be sure,
day, for the weeds must be kept out
flowers aro always nlco to have in
with Just a little care. Havo any
for violets? It Is a llttlo bit too early
week or two theso llttlo friends will
days to send in their votes for their
by Little Folk
1. Write plainly on one side of
we paper only ana nnmbir th
. Use pen and Ink, not pencil.
3. Short ana pointed artleHs
will b given preference. So sot
ate ovor 350 words,
4. Original stories or letters
only will be used.
0. Write your name, age and ad
?" at th t0P of tho first page,
rirst ana seoona prises of books
wlU be given for the best two con.
trlbntlons to this page each week.
Address all communications to
Omaha Bee. Omaha, Neb.
see anything else I want I'll get It, too."
Arthur said, "I Just havo CO cents, but
I'm going to get me some firecrackers.
ice cream and lemonade and I am going
to run a race with the boys."
Then Ralph said, "Oh! I am, too; I
never thought of that."
"How old aro you?" Inquired Arthur.
"I am 13."
"How old are you? I am 13, too."
"Well, we are old enough to run," said
Arthur. "So .you try to win first prize
and I'll try for second prize." Tho prize
were S and 330. Ralph said, "If I get
first prize I'll treat all the girls there."
Arthur said, "If I get second prize I'll
treat half of the girls there."
"All right," said both boys. "Let us
try, and we will practice ' every day."
So I think the boys won, as "Practice
make perfect"
By Helen Hhnrahan, Aged IS Tears, 3577
Pierce Street, Omaha.
When Charley was 8 years old his
father gavo him a nice fishing lino for
his birthday.
Ho had often wished for one and at last
he got one.
Tho first day It was nice Charles went
"Be sure to bring home a nice mess ot
fish," said his father.
"Oh, yes, papa," said Charley. And
with his pole over his shoulder he started
What fun It was! First he dug some
worms for bait; then he baited his hook
nicely; then he stood on the llttlo plat
form which was built for the fishermen
and threw out hs line.
For a long time the painted cork floated
about on the top of the water. But after
a while it tipped to one side and went
"Hurrah," said Charley, and he pulled
the line with a Jerk; but the bait was
gone and there was no fish.
the next time," and the next time ha did.
It was the first fish he ever caught.
After that ho caught many fish, but ha
never had as good a time as he did when
ho tried ono whole afternoon and only
caught one fish.
My Pony.
By Chester Witte, Aged 10 Years, Ben
son, Neb. Red Bide.
I have a little Shetland pony. His name
It Fleetfoot. We have lota of fun with
him. Wo hitch him up to tho llttlo buggy.
I often take my little friends out for a
ride on Sunday afternoons. We don't
work him, for he Is too small. We- leave
him run around In the pasture when we
are not driving him.
This Is my first letter and hope to see
It In print. I would like to Join the Red
My Pet Kitten.
By Mabel Wltte. Aged 1J Years, Benson,
Neb. Blue Side.
One Sunday afternoon I was walking
In the woods, gathering pretty flowers
here and there, when all ot a sudden I
heard a cat crying not far from where I
was. I went in the direction from where
the sound came from and found a gaunt
looking, half-starved kitten. I felt so
sorry for the poor little thing that 1
took It up and carried It home with mo
and fed It some warm milk. I kept It
and It grew to be a beautiful white cat.
When I found it. It was a dirty color. It
Is a great pet of mine now and I have
taught him many funny little tricks. I
named him Buzz. I would like to Join
the Blue Side. Your new Junior.
Edna's Punishment.
By Laura Glantz, Aged 12 Years, 1320 V
V Street, Lincoln. Neb. Blue Side.
Edna had to work very hard. She had
to do the dishes every morning, noon and
evening, while her elder brothers and
filters sat In the parlor.
One night as she was at work, she
could hear the merry voices of her play
mates playing out side. This made her
very angry, and she threw down her dish
cloth and went to the back door. As
she stood there thinking what to do, she
made up her mind to run away.
So she went to the lake and got into
her small row boat and rowed to the
other side of the lake. When she got
there she tied up her boat and began
to walk around.
Finally she came to a small shanty
that was vacant, She went Inside and
found some dry stale bread and some
dirty bacon In a skillet She did not
like the looks of things there so she went
out side.
She sat down on one side of the house,
thinking what to do next; she now wished
she was home again, for it began to
get dark. Just as she turned to the
lake, she saw two figures coming towards
her. This frightened her very much,
and her knees began to tremble with
fear. Just as they got to the shanty
they went In and she heard them talk
about there good luck and what they had
A few minutes later th turn
back towards tho direction fron) which
they came from.
Kdna had by this tlmo made up her
mind to go back home, so she started
towards tho lake, but when she got there
her boat was gone. Tho two men had
taken it, and they were now out of sight
Of course thero, was nothing to be done,
and Edna had to stay over night out
Tho next day the whole town was in
search for LMnn, and the parents had
hunted all night for her. In the after
noon she saw a boat coming, sailing
town tho lake, and to tho great relief
of Kdna, It was her parents.
They quickly took her home, for she
was nearly starved to death. Ever after
that. Edna would only be to glad to
wash the dishes every night without
thinking of running away.
Robert's Story.
By Alice Mahoney, 41W Chicago Btrect.
.Mother." said Robert, "I want to teU
you a etory about a little boy.'
""I would bo glad to hear It," said his
"Ill namo Is Robert, tho same as
mine, but It only happens to bo the
same. Of courso. this story Is about an
other boy."
"Certainly." said his mother.
"Well, once this boy was afraid to go
upstairs alont in the dark. That'll like
me," said Robert.
"His mother said, 'My boy, If you ro
upstairs In the dark three times I Will
give you a reward.' "
"How Interesting," said his mother.
"Did he do ItJ"
"Yes," said Robert; "at least he's been
up twlco already. His mother said she
would surely give him a reward of some
"How many times have you been up
stairs alone?" said Robort's mother.
"Twice," said Robert
"If you will go upstairs alone tonlcht
I will make the storv coma tru nnd
give you a reward. I will take you
downtown and you can choose any new
toy that you want."
"Oh, Joyl" replied Robert "1 am in
glad I told you the story."
After Robert had been upstairs alono
three times lie was never afraid to go
The Blue Bird.
By Florence Pursoll, Aged 10 Years, IMM
Webster Avenue, Omaha.
Once there, was a bird and It was
named Blue Bird and was so happy It
would sing a nice song and went flying
away. The bird saw a mall box and put
somo straw in It and It laid some eggs.
How many eggs do you think It laid?
It laid two eggs. And I looked In It and
there was two eggs and the bird was
gone. Someone got up there and broko
one egg and there was ono left. And the
bird never left any more.
The Day Mildred Played Hookey.
By Alta Dickover. Aged 12 Years, Atkin
son, Neb..
Mildred was a little girl of about 10
years old. She had been going to school
very regularly all through the winter, but
now when spring was here and it was
getting so warm, she began to dislike
going to school. '
One bright, warm afternoon, a few
of the pupils suggested, she play hookey
with them that afternoon and go for a
nice walk. This sounded very fine to
Mildred. All morning she was thinking
of the fun they would have.
In the afternoon sho was with the rest
Soul Escaped Its Bonds
"X was deaf, and I hear; I was blind,
and I seer I was dumb, -and I speak,"
The words were the oratorical climax In
one of tho most remarkable addresses
thatvan American or any other audience
has ever been privileged to hear. They
were spoken by Miss Helen Keller In her
first address beforo a New York City
audience, In the Forty-eighth Street the
ater, Sunday night, March 80. Soma of
the speaker's previous words had not been
easily understood by her hearers, though
their attention was almost painfully alert
to catch every syllable that fell from
the speaker's lips; but these words rant;
out with a clearness that made them un
derstood by the remotest listener: There
was an unmistakable note of triumph In
them; and the realization of the years of
patletjt struggle that their utterance hod
cost brought tears to many eyes.
It was In the answering of questions,
however, at tho conclusion of the ad
dress, that the most dramatics Incidents
of the evening occurred. Miss Keller, re
moving one of her gloves, placed the
fingers of her right hand on her teach
er's face tho little' finger on the throat,
the other fingers on the lips, and the
thumb on the side of the nose.
In thus Interpreting speech, Mrs. Maey
explained, her pupil had a alight advan
tage over the seeing deaf who Interpret
speech by Hp reading which, she said,
"Is to a considerable extent guesswork,
for the Hp reader cannot get the guttural
sounds or the nasal tones," as Miss Keller
can by the touch method. The questions
asked by the audience were repeated by
the teacher, and almost Instantly grasped
by her pupil, who answered them, facing
the audiece, with quick wit and with an
engaging smile that fairly lit up her face
as a humorous fancy passed through her
One question was, "it is said that you
A i?0. tfnnot understand the torture and suffering many women endure
nncomplaininglr. II the majo'ity ol men suffered at much pain and endured with
patience the weakening sicknesses that most women do, tbey would ask lor
immediate sympathy and look for quick cure.
Many women havo been saved from a life ol misery and suffering by turning
to the right remedy Dr, Pierce's Favorito Prescription a remedy which is safe
to take became containing no narcotics, alcohol or injurious ingredients. It it an
alterative, extract of roott, made with pure glycerin, and first given to the publio
by ,.1;t.!mou, Pcialitt in the ditesiet of women Dr. It. V. Pieroe, of the
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Inttitute of Buffalo, N. Y.
Ms. HcaiBuiiEs, stomach, liver and
PMra ay
of the children on their walk. They had
each taken a little lunch along, which
had been arranged and bought on tho
They came to a shady lane and It was
there they ato their lunch. After a little
play they went back home. It was early
and before school was put Mildred's
mother was much alarmed to see her
so early; she thought her llttlo daughtor
was sick.
"Well," began Mrs. White, "why are
you homo so early?"
"Ain't school out yet?" asked Mildred,
beginning to, tremble.
"It's only half past three, how did you
get here so early?"
Mildred was so frightened that she be
gan to cry. She then told her mother
what she and her schoolmates had done.
Jle mother took her In her room, put hor
to bed and thero sho slept until morning.
In the morning, Mrs. Whlto took Mil
dred to school. She had to go and tell
tho professor all about It but never to
this day did she play hookey again.
Snow White
By Waltor Paul Pattce, Aged 12 Yoars,
Avoca, la. uea time.
Once there was a llttlo girl and her
name was Snow Whlto. One day she
went In tho woods and sho got lost and
sho ran. and ran.1 At last sho came to
a little house and she stayed there. When
the dwnrfs camo home thoy found her
In the bed asleep. They did not wako
her up, and tho next morning they told
aer that It sho would stay with them
they would give her anything that she
would like to have.
John's Kindness,
By Marie Neville. Aged 11 Years, S72S
jones oireei, umuni.
John was walking' to the store one
day when he' saw a boy going through
a tunnel out west Tho boy was driving
In the desert Ho was whipping his
horse as hard as he could. John went
up to him and said, "Do yoa not see It
Is dark In here and the horeo cannot see
where to go? Let him go slowly and
can play on the harp and even on the
organ. Is this truo?"
With her 'Illuminating smile the answer
came, "If I can play on an organ, It must
be a hand organ."
"Is your sense of touch abnormally
koen?" was another question.
"It Is the same as yours, but It has
been developed more thoroughly."
"How about the sense of taste?"
With another laugh came the answer,
"I like good things to eat."
Someone asked, "Do you practice men
tal healing?" There was here' a moment's
confusion between the words "feeling"
and "healing," but when "healing" was
finally understood the reply came like a
"I'm no doctor!"
The Joy of hearing this part of Miss
Keller's talk was that It gave one the
sense ot listening to a bright, happy.
normal girl, who loved her friends, her
home, her work In life and her hooks.
As to her books, one question brought
out her Interest In current literature.
The Spectator bogan by saying that tho
climax of Helen Keller's address was in
tho words cited In the first of these para
graphs. But on reflection he thinks that
the real climax of the occasion was when
a hearer asked, "Do you know when we
applaud?" Pupil and teacher came td Mm
footlights, whero there was no floor cov
ering to Interfere with the vibrations, and
Miss Keller's face assumed an Intent ex
pression while the theater rang with ap
plause for the herolo girl who had strug
gled to light through darkness and who
had voiced a message of love and Inspira
tion to everyone present
"Yes, I know you are applauding; I feel
it," wero the words that told that her
friends had communicated In return their
love and sympathy to the Imprisoned soul
that had escaped Its bonds and was free,
The Outlook.
Mas. Lizzie M. Hessiieimkii, of Lincoln, Neb., 529 0" St,
says: "I send a testimonial with much pleasure bo that some
fullering woman may know tho true worth of your remedies.
I was a great sufferer from female troubles but after taking
one bottle of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, which a
friend advised me to take, 1 found myself very much Im
proved. After taking three more bottles, and using two
boxes of Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets, I found myself on tho
road to recovery. I was In poor health for Ave year but
now I am cured.
"I hope all women suffering from female weakness will
give Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription a fair trial
Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellett rcrfulate and,
bowels. Suar-coatcd, tiny granule
then when you get through you can whip
him If necvusary."
Tho boy looked at John starlngly. At
last John said, "I don't seo any need In
whipping a horse, anyway."
"Well, I do," replied tho Impudent hoy.
So ho went on doing It through tho tun
nel. As thoy were riding through the
boy felt two or threo hard bumps, but
thought nothing of it.
When they got out of tho tunnel the
boy saw tho horse was badly tirulacd,
John then said, "Look nt your horse."
Tho boy said, "I don't onre."
"Well," said John, "may 1 havo the
"Yes," said tho boy.
John took the horso and treated It with
kindness and care. They won innny
prizes In horso races ami different things.
John said It paid very well to be kind.
New Busy Bee.
I want to Join tho Busy Bees.
Gladys Eagleton. As;cd 11 Years. De
catur, Nub. April 15, 1913.
I will send you r story.
Onco upon n tlmo thero was a dog and
ho found a plcco ot meat Ho was cross
ing a bridge on his way home and hn
saw In tho water another dog with a
piece of meat. Ho wanted It and grabbed
for It and lost his meat by being greedy.
Our Kitchen Party.
By Mary Davis. Aged 11 Yenrs. (llbbon,
Neb., lied Side.
Last Wednesday evening 15va Sprnguc,
Helen Mlllor, Bernlco Ashburn, ISola
Tomber and Miss Amlok (my school
teacher) came over to my house after
They put oti their aprons and started
to work. Carrto Lumps, our hired girl,
helped us and wo got supper which was
composed of deviled eggs, fruit salad,
escalloped potatoes, tea, minced ham,
biscuits and honey and for dessert we
had sliced pineapples and cake, and lots
of other things.
After wo got through cooking Miss
Amlck took a flash light of us. Then we
went to the parlor and played the piano
and sang. Then Carrie called us and
said supper was rondy and we went Into
tho dining room and ato our supper. After
supper we went upstairs In my room and
held a special meting of 13. a B. (our
Then they wont downstairs and washed
and wiped tho dishes. When we got
through with them wo had some candy
and then they went home.
It waB wet and snowy the next day and
Eola didn't come to school. Wo teased
her and said sho had eaten too much
and had gotten sick and had to stay at
A Penny.
By Lester Anderson, Aged 9 Years, CCS
ouuin imriy-iourin street, gmana.
Blue Side.
Once I was n penny and I bolonged to
an old lady. Then the old lady gavo me
to her swoet llttlo girl. I always llkod
to be In her hands, because she was so
gentle. One day she gave ma to a store
keeper for a stick of candy.
In the afternoon a traveling man camo
In and bought a pipe. The traveling man
wanted to chango some big money. I
was a piece of small change.
Then he happened to Ofrop ma Into his
suitcase. One day ho got on a train
and I had not been taken out of the suit
case yet Then when tho train started
to go I started to Jump up and down.
Just when I started to go down nbout
the second time I happened to drop In
his pocket
One day as he was putting a ahlrt on
that I was In I dropped out A few days
after a little girl found me, and as she
was playing In the yard she happened
to loso me In a street gutter and I was
never owned again, and that was tho end
of my life.
Barber Well, young man, how would
you like to have your hair cutT
Young Man Oh, like papa's, with a
hole on tho top.
"You must not cat any more tonight,
You can make
your business grow
through the proper use of news
paper space. The small merchant
may find display space too ex
pensive, but he always can use the
classified columns of The Bee to
great advantage. The expense is
only a few cents a day and the
results are amazing.
The Bee classified pages
offer you a large circulation
among people with large and small
incomes. They reach the people
who buy most willingly.
Use a Bee ad for a while. Phone it to
Their Own Page
SUNDAY, Al'ltlL 117.
1005. .. . . .
Nnmo nnd Address. School.
Willie ArnibruBt, 1909 Ontario St Vinton
Annlo Ulnckstono, 2428 Erakluo St Ltika
Emily nrlzzl, 2928 South 20th St Vinton
Ueorgo Edgnr Hrunor, 2722 Fort Omnhn Mlllor Va.rU
Wnllnco Carlson, 2881 Burt St Webster
Holon Margaret Crawford, 2110 Lako St. ,. .Howard Kennedy
GoorRo Ksclln, 2020 Lako St Lake
Paul Graff. 917 North 25th Avo Kollom
Kttn Grossman, 1417 North 17th St Kollom
John HnlRron, 2003 Atwood Avo.. Vinton
Harold Horrlck, 530 South 26th Avo Farnam
Joseph Howard, 717 South 31st Si Farnam
Fred V. Irving, 2100 North 27th St Long
Samuol Isrnol, 1826 North 21st St Kollom
Androw Jncobaon, 816 South 51st St......... Deals
Thoron Jofforson, 2202 North 27th St Long
Arvld Gustavo Johnson, 132 North 37th St.. Saundors
Gardner Kirk, 1461 Phelps Bt Edward Itosowator
Goldlo G. Lovolady, 4215 Grand Avo Central Park
Sylvia L. Lovolady, 4215 Grand Avo ... Central Park
Dentrtco Lynch, 2429 Decatur St Long
John McClcnoghnn, 3611 Jones St Columbian
Edith Murphy, 1118 Frodorlok St Bancroft
Niels Norro, 4610 Cuming St ...Walnut Hilt
Thoresia Nybbolln, 3124 Lindsay Avo Howard Kennedy
Thomas OakoB, 2023 Douglas St. . . t Central
Lester Postnl, 1013 South 29th St Dupont
Trlrablo Portor, 2122 North 28th Avo...; ....Long
Edith Sadlor, 3016 Lafayotto Avo Franklin
Floronco Seward, 2250 North 19th St Lako
Mary C. Smith, 4002 North 26th St Druid. Hill
Edith Woberg, 2214 North 26th St Long
Irono La Vorn Winter, 3343 Boyd St Monmouth Park
Willie," said his mother. "Don't you
konw you can't sleep on a full stomach?
"That's nil right, mamma,' replied the
youngster. "I can nloep on my back.
Llttlo Mnrglo was very fond of pan
cakes. Ono morning she wns told that
sho could not have any, as thero was no
sour milk In tho house. ...
'Oh, dear," she exclaimed, "I wish
we could keen two cows a sour ono and
a sweet one,"
Little Mary was on a visit to her
grandpa. On. Sunday ho took her with
him to church. ttpylng a relative up In
tho gullory sho whispered to h m. On
grandpu, look up. There's auntie sitting
on a shelf."
Hilda (aged five) I saw an old woman
today, mother, with a falso nose.
Mother How do you know It wat
false, dear 7 . , ,
HildaIt didn't show any signs of
A bright little girl, aged 4. and her
brother, agod 6, wero spending the night
with their aunt When bedtime cam;
the aunt asked them how they said
their prayers. Tho little boy answered:
"Sometimes I say them to Muddle s
knees and sometimes to tho side of the
bed." "And how about you, little tin,
r. mrA lh. nlin "T Ann't IlMd to KO.V
any I sleep with daddy."
"Bay, mother." asked Edgar, "when I
grow up I'll be a man, won't IT"
"Ye, my boy," answered tho mother,
"but It you want to be a man you must
be very Industrious at school, nnd learn
how to behave yourself. You must not
bo lazy,
'Wiiy, mother?" asked the little boy.
"Do the lazy boys turn out to be women
when thoy grow up?'1
Teacher Now, Tommy, what change
takes place whon water freezes?
Small Tommy A chango In prlco.
"Now, Tommy," sold the teacher, "what
Is dust?"
"Dust" replied the little fellow, "Is
mud with the Juloe squeezed out"
"Pa, was Job a doctor?"
"Not that I know of."
"Thon why do people have so much to
say about the patients of Job?"
Tyler 1000
'This Is the tiny wo celebrato."
And Itching Sores. Started with
Plmplos. Dreaded to Put Hand
In Water. Scratched Until Blood
CarriQ, Cured In a Month by Cu
tlcura Soap and Ointment.
It. V. V. No. 8. No. Crystal Lake, Xn
"I had a most painful Itching right band
from the thumb to tho wrist. It was covered
with deep cracks and Itch
ing sores. It started with
small white pimples that
Itched terribly and when I
scratched them would open
and a water-like stuff would
come out Scabs would
form to my annoyance, and
they would then camo off
and leave the hand red and
very eere
X dreaded to put ay Band la
water as It would hurt awfully. I sometimes
would scratch until blood Game sad then
the bumlryf P&ln w enough to set a person
crazy. X was aafeasaed to let anybody see
my hand for It looked awfully, How X suf
fered none can Imagine. X would wake up
nights from pain caused by scratching. I
had it for two years. It sometimes weald
heal and break out again.
" I tried ' salvo but that only made
It worts. I udd different salves but none
did me any good until I used Ontlcura Soap
and Ointment Kow I have no more trouble
and there) Is not a scar to be seen. In a
month my hand was cured by Outleura Boap
and Ointment." (Signed) Mrs. Tneo Fret
burger, May SB, 1019.
Outleura Soap 26c. and Outleura Ointment
COc, are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of
each mailed free, with S3-p. Sldn Book. Ad
dress post-card "Outleura, Dept T, Boston."
WTondor-fkced men should use OuKcura