THE MADRID HERALD, Nerves All Unstrung? Xi-inmsni—i .1 ixl iii MO p.iins often i-.in.- hum UI-..U lvi.lni-.v- . M ni> a pei- -iii v hi umiii'i' 'iv IT trtties ami ia 11 .iil.ie-l vviili ni'urilei.l. rheumatic !• .ii-- nul In.-!, i. lit' »..ni.l lmd relief • inoiii>li .i iT.i.nl Ivi.lm'y remedy. If you i.iw ii.ivou- .itiiiks, with headaches, ln.l iiln-K, di-M -pells and sharp, >li\iiting pain-*, Irv Dean's Kidney Pill-. Tln-v lnvp Ir.uiirht iiuick benelit .a tii u-.iii 1- if ->i-h .-a-es. A New York Case ?.trs. r. ii i? T f i:.-o.--i. VCn-.-.vl.-- i 1- N'. V . s.n- 'j'lu- lii.it sj mi'i'im ..I - lv.dll»y ir.iiil''.. i.t le y i.tfie w,«s y.v Hiim of my !•••' m.i hull's lV'l Weeks 1 V, IS HI.- iMr- tn w.illv u-i'l tl. • p.itns throu^li luv Uiiin.'vs .iii.i ti.n-lv unit limb\ Were iwflll III' head ones ;1IT1 -117 s-y .-p'-lls thai ma l> Hi'* rthn.'isr f|-;ililli rin.illv I li.'cn. ( 'kiriK; Doan's Kt.lnev TM'.s and they l.\iori--.i rn» t.i n.i.i.l !i-;l'lh T van now ,lo ail niv wn work and I no ioiiR.-r sniffer from kkln.-y trouble.\ Get Doan'ti at Any Store, 60c « Box DOAN'S ^\LY FOSTETi-MILBURN CO., EUFFAtO. N. Y. I. ericas 6y Qoheri ft. Moulto Government experimenters have found it has high food value for both man and beast :: A gold mine for the South, it has become one of this nation's most profitable \war brides\ vflRSORBINE Clears the he&d quickly. Immodiately relieves MASAL CATARRH, HEAD COLDS, ASTHMA, HAY FEVER and other nasal imperfeeiinns. Knox is a vegetable, antiseptic powder and contains i>o habit forming drugs. Orderitom j r,iir Uratrsi.-'t or direct from us. §1, 5Uc, 25c. THE KOLOX CO., 1328 Broadway, New York STOPS I LAM EN ESS from a Bone Spavin, Ring Bone, Splint, Curb, Side Bone, or similar trouble and gets horse going sound. It acts mildly but quickly and good re- sults are lasting. Does not blister or remove the hair and horse can be worked. Page 17 in pamphlet with each bottle tells how. $2.00 a bottle delivered. Horse Book 9 M free. ABSORBINE, JR., the antiseptic liniment for mankind, reduces Painful Swellings, En- larged Glands, Wens, Bruises, Varicose Veins; heals Sores. Allays Pain. Will tell you more if you write. £1 and £2 a bottle at dealers or delivered. Liberal trial bottle lor 10c scampi. VV.F.YOUNG, P. D. F.. 310TempleSt.,Spr!nofield,Mass. W. N. U., NEW YORK, NO. 47-1917. Another Suggestion. \I hope there won't be any shortage of fuel.\ \No do I,\ returned Miss Cayenne. \If there is, I am going to suggest that baseball be played the year round. No- body seems to pay the slightest atten- tion to the climate when he can stand out in the street and watch a score- board.\ hce Easy to Bid Home of Rats and There is no need of suffering from the depredations of rat.s arid mice now that Steo-ns' Paste is readily obtainable at l, oiiv every store. A small box of this eft'eouvs'i exterminator costs only 35 c .-ms -Sr.a is usually sufficient to com- pletely rid the house, store gr barn of rats aad mice. The U. S. Government has h-iusht thousands of pounds of Stearns' f usie for use- in clries where rats and loir- are plentiful The Pas'e is also elf. if-nt in flepiroyinsr eo< kroaches and wa'erbugs. Adv. Ol\ can eat cotton\ has become the slogan of the forces engaged in en- throning still more firmly the Si unit's chief agricultural product. The South has Ill-en thrilled with the vi- sion of a farm crop which cannot only cloihe the world and provide the base for huge quantities of powerful explo- sives hut can supply food as well. Everyon knows the important part cotton is playing in the making of the high explosives needed to win titanic battles on land and sea. In recent years an ever increasing number of im- portant uses have been found for cottonseed and other waste. Cottonseed meal has been used for years In the preparation of fond for animals and in the making of conking compounds, but experi- ments made recently in Oklahoma and in other parts of the South have demonstrated that cot- tonseed meal when properly combined with other materials makes an acceptable flour, and can also serve as a substitute for meats, owing to Its rich- ness in protein. The hulls are now being used in preparing feed for live stock, and are consumed in enormous quantities. Another by-product which is serving the country well at this time is linters, the sbort lint removed from the seed in the course of its preparation for eating purposes. Linters are almost pure cellu- lose, which is the base of ope of the high explo- sives used in most of the armies and navies of vhe \world. And pound for pound, cottonseed will provide a* much lard as any hog. the seed from a bale of cotton yielding as much high-grade lard as five average hogs. The enormous increase in the demand for cot- ton, combined with conditions in America and other parts of the world which have reduced the available supply, assures the South a period of prosperity. When newspapers printed stories re- cently regarding the spectacular feat of cotton in climbing in 27 cents, the highest imint since 1S71. they gu\e but a hint of the prosperity which has been brought to the South bv ils war bride. corroir ct2Z372e&3<3 <^-ap Almost everyone recalls the slump in cotton which followed the opening of the war and bow, with cotton selling as low as five and seven cents a pound, the South arose as one man in an organ- ized \Euy-a-bale-of-cotton\ campaign which en- abled the cotton producers to tide their industry over the financial doldrums which resulted from the chaos of war. The manner in which cotton rebounded front this low mark makes it one of the huskiest war brides in America, with the possible exception of the munitions and allied Industries. \When cotton had reached IS cents last year there were certain optimists who were predicting 2fi-eenr cotton, and -they did not have To wait long for that miracle to come to pass. When King Cotton passed the 27-eent mark recently it marked the highest level of prices since the days imme- diately following the close of the Civil war, when Southern planters were able to obtain almost any price they asked for their cotton. It is believed that this prosperity will conrinue long after peace is restored. I'ntil the world's greatly depleted supply of cotton is replenished at least there should be no material change in the situation. The latest available estimates as to this year's crop show an increase of approximately •*-i'-&-M\k-i-.'Hb-M , 4'4-' , ^-t-t'M->'i' , t , fc , t^^ •i\i\i\£\i\* - -i\-!* •i\*' Hotels Boom in African Trade. \Tii.. wrist waidi ha- done much for our trade.\ \Where is your trail.-?\ \!l is mainly in Africa. Formerly \vi- .•oiildii't sell a native a wnb-h be- cause he Wore llo pockels to CillTJ It in.\ Tlie winds nt Curaiiia are so sternly thai three -tat ions depot ad upon windmills for power. I'rern-li postal authorities are ex- P\i iiiteiifing with American automatic tin I somi-niifotimii'' telephones. Stop That Cold At Once QUININE The old fomr!y remedy—in tablet form—safe, sure, easy to take. No opioteij—no unpleasant after effccti. Cureo colda in 24 houro--Grip in 3 days. Money back if it fails. Get the genuine bos with Red Top and Mr. Hill's picture on it 24 Tablete for 25c, At Any.Oruz Stora 4USE CHEAP GAS Run on Cheap Gas Alt Winter With Thlt 1 TlfclABJ'KIMKB. Guaranteed 7 to start any car or tractor, Auio- I umtlc. Bolt measuring. Shoots gas ] direct-to intake ports. No guess work, j No uoodinir, no pumps, DO wear. Big 1 flaring. frfceEfc. Write for particular. Bear Mfg. Co, 50 Biar Bide., fiocfc Island, III. 1 _ BULGARIAN BLOOD TEA Fataouu health jrestoror. Be stronf; and rigorous, .fciiierlcaDH biosa this remedy for nonnUpation, indi- gnation, dyspepsia, liyer. kjdneT, stomach and blood troubles. Ijon't suffer. Bond for FKH1IJ! treatment, Mnn MAKVEt FBODUCT8 COMPAMT 400 Marvel Hide* Pittsburg, Pa. Every Woman Want* • AIJtlSEPTIG'pOWDEfi ; FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE -DiMolved In-water for doncbea stops pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam- mation. Recommended by Kjdim E. Pinkhum Mod. Co. for ten years. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, sore throat and core eyes. Economical. Hu extraordinary diwwing «nd etrmidd.l powef, Sunpla ifrey. Me. »U drujwu, or portMiU fey START YOUR F0RD- From the Seat * * Tbrosf a,w»y your crank—1 Start from the soat withal One pulton the Uandlo turnn tbn urtunc a. rammluto BOTohiUon pi*t tno ooDlproaBliia and two liniUI<in iiolnta; Hpimi tlio moWr fMtiir IHSD yati citti ao It br hAtia. Oror 100,000 In mo. SUM on 80 day«' M4| trliil. fruity giuirantMiil. I'oiltlTO tolcu-so 2s IA Hindoo Slsrter Co., 60 Ssndno Blda., Rock liland.lll. COUGHING annoys othera sad hurts you, Relieve throat Irritation UIK! tickling, stid net rId of couxhs, colds »nd hosrsotioss by taklnit at once PISOS A f\W v.-er-ks ago the rpinrtiTiia-rw general's di-litirti.ii-nt faithlnl to its eniiip'ifateil task of supplying everything from shoes to sugar to a rapidly forming army of moiv thon one million men. telegraphed an appeal 1«i 7iS leailitig hotel proprii-for- throitchiiut the eoiuitrv asking the loan iif a.Mi't ehefs and expi-r'. eooks to tencli tin- science of gn^lriitinijiii-. to tic ki'cln-ns of our V' in-w I'ltnlotiinerts. Now, the \browried in tin- \V.\!\ old mess ser- geants of our regular army eooking <clinoN—of wjiii-h four h.'i.'e nourished for many years—are willing and anxious to sit at tie. feet of the capa- ble >vi'/ards ,vho have fed Filth avenue and Tre- mont street; but so great is the faith of the mess sergeant in the \Manual for Army Cooks,\ issue of UllO, that they pause relleetively in their scientifically arranged pantries and allow- -finite unofficially—Unit maybe a feu of those fam-y chefs will go back to their hotels with one or two choice recipes well worth trying on the fa- vored fellow who always gets by the plush rope and calls the head waiter by his first name. As a matter of fact. M. I'am-bard. famous chef of the lint el McAlpin, New York, was \lent\ a while back in order to gain sufficient knowledge of army cookery to instruct National Guard kitch- ens In various New York armories. Pnriohard spent two days at Washington barracks, where he studied the cuisine for enlisted men; he went back to New York with his observations, together with a copy of the month's menu. The day. of •Civil war hardtack and Spanish war embalmed beef Is \long gone.\ Emergency ra- tions, of course, the soldier must carry to tide him over bad situations where the enemy fire Is hotter than I he bake ovens behind the line. But for feeding his armies in barrack and trench, Tncle Sam lias become a domestic scientist who thinks In terms of nutritive values and a psychologist who realises that the stomach's digestive tuices will not respond unless the palate telegraphs its approval to the bruin. In the months to come, wdien our American \rolling kitchens\ are perched reasonably out of range on a scarred field somewhere in France and our boys from home are emptying their plates or a generous helping of \El Rnneho\ stPW. they may lift their bullet-proof helmets to the printed consoler, comforter and friend which has followed them to the trenches—the \Manual for Army Cooks,\ Issue of 1916. As a matter of history, the present volume of official recipes is about 11 dozen years old. It has been collected from many sources by many wise men adorned with uniforms and backed by gen- eral orders; but Its choicest and best originated in the InsUncflve Inimitable methods of Aunt Diana, who concocted her champion waffles by \jes' fastin'.\ In fact, a large majority of the good and fine points in Uncle Sam's dally menu for his Sammies Is due to an old commissary sergeant of Fort Riley, His name was Dunne, and he was one of those \born to the griddle,\ who has the same advantage over the ordinary aspirant lo kitchen honors that Kubellk had from birth over the lit- tle girl next door. He was not a man of education in the or- dinary acceptance of the word, but he was a first- Army Meal On scraps of wrapping paper or a copy of every recipe he hud • •hiss tinny cook, old bills he kept ever tried. These were edited by CI'IUIHI Hol- brook, then in command at Fort Riley, and pub- lished in a little hook called \Methods of Handling Army Rations.\ which was developed into the \M'liual lnr Army Cooks\ the textbook in Ihe ,..,.,,, v schools for cooks and bakers started in V.M111 by C.eneral Sbarpe, now quartermaster gen- eral. There is a legend to the effect that there are si vera! amusing musical diatribes against the army loud, but questioning of officers and men at the Washington Barracks school does not reveal them, HUH sergeant—one of the three \noncoms\ in line I'm- 1 heir commissions—said that when th\ i\oi] was bad the men \got llv-' growl\ and wouldn't sing al all. and when it was good they \fell Hue and sang the prettiest songs they knew.\ Ii is rather heartening to think that the men nui have the -ante food in Ihe field as they no In barracks. This is accomplished by the bakeries, wbl'-h are portable, easily taken down and ser up, and by tin- very remarkable \rolling kitchens,\ whb'h cook u meal as the army marches, having lunch or supper ready when the order comes to pilch i-aiiip. All of these kitchens have stoves lor hunting oil Mini also arrangements for the use of coal or wood, (me model, of which the govern- ment has ordered a great many, has two double boilers, where oatmeal, for instance, may be cooked as the big stove 011 wheels trails on supply wagon or truck. Also there are direct heat boil- ers where coffee may be made, or one of the many delirious stews, the familiar Irish, the savory \K\ Rarjcho\ (containing everything eatable on a ranch), or the very delectable American slew, in- vented on the Mexican border and the -first fa- vorile at Sammies' table. There is also an oven where a roast may lie brought lo a turn, and, as a surprise to you. a big, smooth plat\ where flapjacks come to life. One kitchen will feed 2fKl men, a war-strength nim- puii.v. and it will need three men lo operate It. Trailing each kitchen is a tireless cooker with four large compartments. These are very conven- ient In thai Ihe tIn receptacles fil either the stove or the tireless department and can be trunsferred without the bother of emptying of food from one vessel to another. There are now four regular schools f 1.- unity cooks—at Fort Sam Houston, Tex.; Fi;t Klley. Ivan.; \Monterey Cab. anil Washington barracks. The cantonments increased these schools many- fold. If lakes about four months of rigorous In- struction to make a first-class army cook, bin un- der the Intensive method the cantonment cooks will be educated In half this time. There are many very delicious and exceedingly efficient recipes in tlie \Manual for Army Cooks,\ and Fncle Sam gives his boys u\! three of their excellenl meals for an average of 40 cents a day. If the economy of 40 cents a kitchen could he brought into all American homes we would hear little of food conservation, for the utilization of every edible molecule Is nothing short of marvel- ous. Jis Is the system of accounting for every In- gredient that comes out of the storeroom.- Wal- lace Irwin In Louisville Courler-.Iournal. 'Ji'ii.OfKi bales over the • rip of last year, but this is 4..\i0fl bales bss than the record- breaking crop of three years ago. Two new conditions in American agrieul- Itititl life are responsi- ble in the main for the 1 allure of this year's cotton crop to meet or c\ en puss the record of V.I14. Perhaps the one filt more commonly throughout the South has been the acute shortage of labor, due to the fact that many thousands of negroes have been enticed North into the numi- nous plants and factor- ies by the lure of high- er wages. It is obvious that N any general at- tempt to increase the cotton acreage would have resulted in an even more serious predicament for the cotton planters during the summer season. Another reason for the decline in production has been the strong pressure brought to bear upon the South to practice diversified farming. This has resulted in some states In a considerable de- crease in the cotton acreage in order that more corn, wheat, oats, hay and other food crops might- be grown, though these conditions are more or less local. The government is engaged In a cam- paign to interest the South in feeding itself, and many thousands of farmers who planted cotton almost exclusively have embarked in diversified farming in the last two years. The idea back of the diversified farming move- ment in the South is to make cotton the money- making crop, and to utilize corn and other staple farm crops to pay the expenses of operating the farm and to enable rhe South to produce enough foodstuffs to feed itself. Thus, a tenant farmer who has 40 acres in cot t#n would, provided he practiced diversified farming successfully, make from $a.ii'if) to .?5,0l)0 a year, all from the sale of his cotton. This would be net profit, but would not. of course, include the increased value given the' bind through the enrichment cf the soil by the erop-riita'i'!i plan. The average tenant farm- er who piucii.-es crop rotation well can double his ci.rten production within two or three years, it has been demonstrated. This gives food for speculation as to the possi- bility which would follow the general adoption of crop ibversitic.-iiion throughout the Smith. The average tenant farmer can grow barely more than one hale of cut ton to the acre, though with proper farming sitid fertilization he can increase this yield to three bales an acre, according to farming experts. However, nut all of the Sotilh- ern cotton fields are soil impoverislied and it would be doing the betrer-eUiss cotton planter an in.iusri-e to say that by proper farming he could double or triple his cotton crop. Of the .So.oiln.iMitl acres planted in cotton this year, a large percentage of the acreage could be so In- creased in fertility as to double the yield by llllb, provided crop rotation was followed out along the most modern lines. Willi better farming the South will thus be able to make its .\10.0011.(1011 acres or more do the work of from 4.-,.0(lO,ono to' 5O.O0fi,000 acres under the old plan. Any important reduction in acreage, therefore, is not to be looker] upon with alarm for there is certain lo be si consequent increase in production, barring unforeseen weather calami- ties. To this increased production must he added the millions (( f ilollars added to tlie wealth of the Sunlit liy the otlv-r farm products grown in in- creased quantities. The slogan. \The South Must Feed Itself,\ is the outgrow'h of this campaign for crop rota- tion as praerici'd in the North and West. Th« realization of rhls dream would add hun- dreds of millions of dollars to the wealth of the South alone, for almost all of the states will be- come xirodueers instead of consumers. Despite the enviable climate and the good soil possessed by Alabama th\re are many counties which spend one million dollars or more each year in import- ing outside foodstuffs. With the practice of di- versified forming it will be possible for every county In the state to export as much corn and other farm crops as it now imports. Some observers have taken the view, especially slnci- the entry of the United Slates Into the war has resulted in Increased activity in the di- versified farming campaign, that a serious blow- Is Intended at King Cotton, but such is not the case. The whole idea of the campaign Is not to uproot I In- chief Southern cruris for the Northern crops, but to rofale such crops as have soil- enriching values, so as to enable the Southern soil lo produce even greater cotton crops. He- cause of Its revolutionary character, the diversi- fied farming campaign has not made much prog- ress except In Alabama, Georgia and neighboring sttites. which have been adding lens of millions of ilollars to the value of their farm products each year in recent years. When the writ' sent corn and wheat to sky- high prices along wllh cotton. It proved much easier to enlist the sympathies of the Southern farmer, and many thousands of farmers are mak- ing more money growing hlgh-prlced corn and wheat lhan I hey did In growing cotton. This Is due chiefly to the relief given the soil by crop rotation, and such conditions will be even more common next season, when the soil rebuilding process adopted by nature Is given time to get well underway. Impetus has alone been given crop diversification by the shortage of labor. The most of these crops require less labor than cot- ton and can be tended more efficiently than cotton. -,ST WORD IN MACHINE GUNS ioven Hundred Shots a Minute Can Be Fired From the Newest Colt Automatic Piece. Squatting in the saddle behind the new mode! Colt auinmatic machine guns, the men of the machine-gun companies at the training camps feel that Kipling's lines apply with abso lute truth to the imaginary Bodies they see before them in an imaginary \No Man's Land,\ observes a corre- spondent. The gunner pulls the trigger. \Willi a staccato stutter, appalling in its pure vieiinisness, a stream of leaden missiles, 700 per minute, pours from lite mouth of the automatic, and the gunners grit their teeth and grin with satisfaction as they think wdiat tlie result will be when they train the \little black devils\ oil an advancing German column. The new guns are the last word In rapid-fire death dealers. The model is entirely new and the weapons are the first of this design produced by the famous Colt Works. They are built for either air or water cooling and are exceptionally light in weight. Finish- ed in a dull, businesslike black, the new machine guns give an impression of deadly concentration of power and effectiveness. With (lie distribution of the guns among the various regimental and bat- talion machine-gun companies, the specialized work of training the em- bryo gunners will be started in earn- est. As this training is very different from that given the infantrymen, spe- cial courses will he pursued by these men. The new gunners will be re- quired to learn not only the operation of the weapon, but will have lo be able to fake it apart and reassemble it in the dark, put it i n operation again after it has jammed, and locate and repair broken parts in a minimum of time. DVINSK AS A PIVOTAL POINT Thriving Russian City That Controls River Dvina Valley, One of the Strongest Fortified. ( Pvinsk, one of Russia's strongest for- j titled cities, is described hi a bullet! a 1 issued by the National Geographic s.>- ' ciety, which says; \With a population of 110,000, in- | eluding 80.000 .Tews, Dvinsk is a city of prime importance to Russia, for it virtually controls the whole valley of Ihe River Pvinn, upon whose right bank it is situated, no miles (i;r> miles by river) southeast of Riga. \Not only Is Dvinsk Important as 11 strategic river point, but as a thriving railway center. It is the junction point for tlie great arteries of com- merce running from Riga to Smolensk, , and from Berogrnd to Vilna. There ] i« also an important railroad to Libtul. Dvinsk is 332 miles by rail southwest of Petrogrnd, \Dvinsk is an important agricultural center, enjoying an extensive trade in flax, hemp and grain. It is also a big timber market, and its flourishing in- dustries before the war included flour mills, breweries, match and tobacco factories, tanneries, brick and tile works. \In most encyclopedias and gazeteers the city is listed under its ild name of Dnnburg, but in 1S93 the Russian authorities officially declared it to be Dvinsk. \During Napoleon's Russian cam- paign in 1812 Marshal Oudinot tried in vain to capture the bridgehead at Dvinsk, but the honor of taking the city was reserved for Macdonald a few weeks later.\ Machine Men. Major—Wlm will take charge of our machine gun? Private Smitlv—Corporal Higgins was one of the best machine men in our ward; let him f'o it.—Puck. Liberal Givers. The trouble with advice is that those who \have done the least have rhe most to give. One's Duty. Tf duty were filways pleasant there would be no particular credit in do- ing it. Nothing \Ives the average woman more pleasure than to have the street car conductor miss her. Wisdom is more in avoidin than in getting out of it. •ouble Chinese Like Automobiles. American automobiles. are rapid- ly growing popular in China. Their use is limited not by the desire of the wealthy natives to possess them, but by the total lack of roads outside of a few city districts. Many of the wealthy Chinese own several motors, and in Shanghai it is said to be diffi- cult to maintain a taxicab business be- cause the natives charter all the cars. The Chinese have also established sev- eral motor driven bus lines. Chinese chauffeurs are said to be the coolest and steadiest drivers in tlie world, but l)oor mechanics. Cumulative Expenses. \It costs three cents to send a let- ter.\ \Yes replied the man who has been sued for breach of promise; \and if you are not careful that three cents a day may be only the starter.\ For the traveler the best guide is a check book. Many a so-called self-made man 1s the handiwork of his wife. PLAY TRICKS WITH MEMORY Kick of Horse Wipes Out Aged Man's Past, While Falling Tree Re- stores Recollection. When he was kicked by a horse 13 year- ago, the Injury obliterated the 'memory of Warren McLean, eighty, until a few weeks ago, when u falling tree struck hint near Rose Lake, Iduho, and restored It, says the Spokane Spokesman Review. McLean lias gone to Ills old uome. in Anoka., Minn., to pick up the broken thread of his life. His daughter, Mrs. B. K. Fairbanks of White EMI'th. Minn., took hint from the county infirmary, McLean resided near Rose Lake for nine years on homestead land on La- tour creek. He always retained his proper name and told people that he eatne west after Ihe death of his wife. Mrs. McLean Is still living HI Anoka, however. \Father left home thirteen years ago telling 11s he would be hack ihe next evening,\ said Mrs, Fairbanks. \When he failed to rpturn we started a seureh and for some time heard (races of him In vurlous parts of Min- nesota, although we never caught up with hi at. Finally nil trace was lost and we gave him up for dead. \Fa I her now has n faint recollec- tion of having been hurt by a horse, but he doesn't know where or when. Recently he was hurt by 11 falling tree and II brought back all his Minnesota memories. Rut he has lost all recol- lection of the Interval. \He Is eutlng' heartily and chats about the old times In Minnesota. He talks about 'Little Ben' Fairbanks, not knowing that he now Is my bus- bund and his son-in-law. He asks about many of ihe old people and seems to have an Idea be left tlieni all last spring.\ Vine of the Grape. The vine of the grape frequently re- ferred to In the Old and New Testa- ments has been cultivated from the earliest limes. The first mention oi this plant occurs In Genesis Ix, 20-21, Genuine Hospitality Vhen it's cold outside, your guest finds nothing more welcome than a hot cup of tea—and the glowing warmth of a Perfection Oil Heater, The Perfection soon warms cold finger tips and toes—awakens a feeling of comfort—makes your hospitality complete. When coal is scarce, the Perfection is your security against cold rooms. Economical—convenient—hand- some. Gives eight hours glowing Warmth on a gallon of kerosene. 3,000,000 in use. Re-wicking is now easy with the new No. 500 Perfection Heater Wick. Comes trimmed and burned off, all ready for use. So-CO-ny Kerosene gives best results. STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK Principal Offices TSevr York --• Albany Buffalo i WtMtL J Boston J i.