Newspaper Page Text
TURNED TO OLD
. FRIEND CARDUI
And Soon Was Perfectly Weil and
Strong, And Better Than She
Had Ever Been, Says
Narrows, Ky.-Mrs. C. F. Askins. of
this place, writes: "About 15 years
ago I had got into a run-down state,
my back ached all the time, felt weak,
my bones seemed to ache all over. I
had weighed only 104 lbs. when I
married, and never had been right ro
bust since I reached womanhood . . .
but after my marriage I seemed to
get worse all the time for two years
. . . until at this time my brother's
wife . . . advised me to take Cardul.
Therefore, I began taking it, and in a
short while I began to improve, my
health and strength began to be built
up, and also my flesh.
After my first child's birth. over two
years had passed by, but the . . .
didn't appear. My husband got me
some medicine from our doctor, which
did me no good, tho he intended it to
bring the . . . about, for he said the
blood was going to my head and caus
ing it to ache, which also helped to
make me so dizzy. . . So I turned to
my old friend Cardui and began tak
ing it and . . . soon I was perfectly
well. and strong, gradually gained
flesh until I weighed about 195 lbs.,
and was so stout and strong, better
than I ever had been."
Cardui. used by thousands of wom
en, and prescribed by physicians. must
be a good medicine. Try it.-Ad(l.
WHERE DEATH LURKS ALWAYS
Bullets Sing Without Ceasing, and
Birds Sometimes, in "No Man's
Land" on Battie Front.
But it is a wonderful thing, that
strip we call No Man's Land, running
from the North sea to Switzerland
500 miles. All the way along the line,
day and night, without a monent's
cessation, through all these long
months, men's eyes have been glaring
:across that forsaken strip, and lead
-has been flying to and fro over it.
'To show yourself means death. But
I have heard a lark trilling over it In
-the early morning as sweetly as any
- - bi- ' ver sung over an English
meadow. A lane of death 500' miles
long, strewn from end to end with
'the remains of soldiers. And to either
side of it all through those 500 miles.
:a warren of trenches,. dugouts, saps.
tunnels, underground passages, inhab
ited, not by rabbits, but by millions
of rats, it is true, and millions of hiv
ing, busy men, with countless billions
of rounds of death-dealing ammuni
tion, and a complex organization as
closely ordered and complete as the
orga aization of any city in England.
From a British Officer's Letter in the
HEAL SKIN TROUBLES
That: Itch, Burn and Disfigure by
Using Cuticura. Trial Free.
The Soap to cleanse and purify, the
Ointment to soothe and heal: Rashes,
eczemas, pimples, dandruff and sore
hands yield to treatment with Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. Relief is immedi
ate and healment, in most cases, com
plete, speedy and permanent.
Free sample each by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. I,
Boston. Sold everywhere-Adv.
"I see where an aviator contrived to
have the last word with his wife."
"How on earth did he do it?"
'"He didn't exactly do it on earth."
"He rose 1,000 feet in the air and
dropped her a message."-Birmingham
ELIXIE BABEK WORTHI ITs WEIGHT
IN GOLD 15 THE PHILIPPINES.
"I contracted malaria in 1896, and after a
year's fruitless treatment by a prominent
washingt on physician, your Elixir Babek
entirely cured me. On arriving here I came
down with tropical malaria-the worst form
-and sent home for Babek. Again it
-proved its value-It iq worth its weight in
gold here." Brasie O'Hagan, Troop E, 8th
17. 5. Cavalry, Balayan, Philippines.
Elixir Babek, 50 cents, all druggiets or by
Par-sls Post, prepaid, from Kloczewskl & Co.
Washington, D. C.
"no you fe-ar for the future of your
"Of course," replied Senator Sor
ghum. "My country has always to
face the chance of my landing in the
minority or even bei:: retired to pri
MOTHER'S JOY SALVE
for Colds, Croup, Pneumonia and
Asthma ; GOOSE GREASE 'LINIMENT
for Neuralgia, Rheumatism and
Sprains. For sale by all Druggists
GOOSE GREASE COMPANY, MFR'S.,
Greensboro. N. C-Adv.
"I see soft coal is going up."
"What did you suppose it was going
to do when put on a fire?"
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the orig
inal little liver pills put up 40 years ago.
They regulate liver and bowels.-Adv.
If giving doesn't make a man better
It wasn't the right kind of giving.
Tokyo hns ,4 44796 inhabitants.
ISTATE OF SOI
Department of Agri
E. J. WATSO
A Weekly Bull
This week Mr. E. C. Newton o
Tatum. writes the Bureau a not
which the people are entitled t<
read. He says: "I still appreciati
very highly the advantages offered <
myself and the great body of Soutl
Carolina farmers through the opera
tions of this weekly market bulletii
and the department's efforts to brinj
to our farmers a market for our sur
plus stock and farm produce. I get re
suits practically every week that roll!
around from the bulletin, and I an
getting to know men all over our Statl
in a business way and to number then
as my friends, and this has a tendenc:
to cement us together in a close:
brotherhood and a common cause."
From Ninety-Six a farmer writes
"I have sold all the wheat listed witl
you. The Bureau is a great help V
From Darlington county a farme:
who recently used the Bureau to fini
a location for himself for the comint
vear writes: "I wish to advise yoi
that from the Bureau of Marketing
have been able to secure a very goo(
nIae cas overseer. Please accept m:
thanks for you rassistance."
From down in Charleston come!
this: "A short time ago we had yol
advertise in the bulletin that we ha(
500 bushels of Fulghum oats for sali
and at the same time put a notice ii
our local papers. Through the lat
:er v.:e sold about 100 bushels an(
through the bulletin closed out the re
mainder and could have sold as man:
more if we had had them. As yoi
have aided us in this wale we (lesir
to thank you for what has been don
fr us through your Department."
Last week a call from Los Angeles
California. for a supply of Chili neT
.,ar was run in the B'ireau bulletin
During the week the Bureau founi
100.000 pounds of what was wanted.
One of the markets at Sumter thi:
week asks the Bureau to put them ii
(ommunication with people havini
hogs and beef for sale. This is wha
every beef market and butcher ii
South Carolina ought to do and thu!
establish a home market for hogs an<
cattle until the packing houses nov
~projected can bp put in operation.
Last week some one on Route.
from Fountain Inn wrote the Bureal
announcing his desire to sell large
quantities of fresh butter. poultry an
other country produce. The write:
forgot to sign his name and this noti
is to ask him to again communicati
with the Biureau.
The following is the weekly suml
mary of Wants and Offerings:
-0) bushels 1mn. King entton see
Quote lowest price and submit samph
Some frying size chickens.
S or 10 Brown Leghorn hens. one yea
old. or pullets six months old. pure bred
One pure bred Brown Leghorn cock. nre
ferably from different yards. Quote pric
aid give description.
ABuff Rock cockerel.
o communicate with parties offerin:
Red Poll cattle.
To communicente with parties offerin
hogs, fowls and turkeys for sale.
A farm level to do terracing. MTust b
^About 125 hushels good MToney MTake
or Bates prolific cotton seed. Seed mus
be pure with no danger of boll weevil.
To get in touch with parties offerin
hogs and heef. preferably dressed.
Position by experienced young marrie
man as overseer of farm for 1917. Ca
furnish best references.
1?5 or more hushels Fulghum oats.
Cr lond good cedar posts.
24 frying size chickens weighing fror
14 to 2 pounds. Will pay 20c per poun
lvered at Hartsv'lle.
150 capacity Cynhers incubator, hot w
te heat .at bargain.
- man to milk and take charge of dair2
Two registered Gurensey heifers. 1 t
2 years old.
Trio of Bourbon Re dturkeys. Quot
6)0 bushels Golden Chaff or Red Mia
A Ford touring car, any model. 60 ime
Soro ribbon cane syrup. geks or gal
200 hushels county raised Appler see
??t %1.00l per bushel f.o.b.
l3' shels field selected Prolific See
men. $2.50) ner bu. Coea
~r shels Wannamnka Gvel
m oll cotton s~een ahsaltAv n,nre n
la huhels uro.rown Peterkm no
- . 1-, per hushel.
u s:l Jack P.ean seedi. 2.-, pint.
. .eorno rye and wheat strav
'7cb h$10.00 per ton.
l've P.' C.-Berk. pigs each $2.51) !o-1
T*-va D:rne JTerser pigs( hoair51 ech S.
.0-o Perk.hires( best strain.
pounds. 10c per pound( f.o.h. $1.25 extr
.- e mo st' ation.
-.yep:s V.-. $1.25 extra fC
--c. .unds shoats.
41 igs. 10c per poune.
Vew Durne-JT-rser pigs entitled to res
- to,, S7.5 ea.h. lime nmale Duroc
'. thorougthbre(i Diro'-Jer~Ce pigs.
i':' s. .2 sows. entitled to rer'stration.
-nor $15 per pair. $1 extra for regir
Duroc-Jersev service hoars. gilts ar
b od uits and sows.. .
11) Brkshire and Poland China p!g
Onethororhhrfer 'trsey bull. 2 yeal
,i. 511 pounds. 56t f.o.b.
l1ne two-year-cila short h,n"".hull.
- -. -e v o- .C--. calf $101.
On Jers .'.1-g n hullenier. reg.trcim
THE NEWS AND RER
:ulture, Commerce and
eau of Marketing
:tin of Information.
L Large Ever and white pointer. good re
triever. ambitious. Will sell for cash -or
will exchange for livestock. "If you are
1 '.oking or a cheap dog do not answer."
: t pir Indian Runner ducks. white.
-at 77e each.
1.r;e wfhite Indian Runner ducks and
jr:0ikS. ia-h $1.00. pair $1.75. Bronze tur
k 3 to $5. Pure Earred Rock cocks.
- i.- to $4.0; cockerels. $1.00 to $3: hens.
:' pul'ets, $1 to 2. One peacock in full
50 P;t :ame cocks. 2.50 each.
. 1"t game pullets. $1.25 each.
-.0 pit :,me stags. $1.25 each.
Bourbon Red Toms.
. 'i:.i Runner iiucks, trios. $3.
(;u;rieas. each 30c.
Hers. each 50c and 60c.
20 pure S. C. White Leghorn pullets
' and cockerc-s. Alay hatch, each 7.>c f.o.b.
1 12 S. C. Rhode Island Red p-ullets and
Pure bred Buff Orpington hens. $1.00
each. 6 for t5.on.
One pair of peafowls for any large
breed of fowls. preferably Plymouth
One cock and 9 hens White Rock for
same numher of Partridge Wyandottes.
Ilust he pure bred.
50 S. C. White Leghorn pullets, May
hatch. $1 each.
White African guineas. $1 each.
Ancona cockerels, $1.50 each, hens and
Tullets. $1 each.
2.p bush sweet potatoes, Porto Rican.
1per bu: heil.
100 pounds of Russian Sunflower seed.
Gc per lb.
A few Dasheen bulbs. 25c per doz.
One John Deere Riding Cultivator. 3
dises on a side. adjustable. $25 f.o.b.
A crocheted countermne of unbleach
ed knitting cotton, 3 yards square. heavy.
a very beautiful design. $30.00.
12 to 15 pounds of nice country- butter
per week. delivered every week at 35c.
i Belgian hares, $2 a pair. One 16 No. 3
1 can capacity El-Flo canner used once.
heat:nz pot of galvanized iron with all
- necessary tools. Tnstruction book and 50
inew No. 3 cans. $10.00.
3 cylinder 28x3 auto tires. $6 each. Two
inner ensin-s for same cheap.
15 acres of rich land, dwelling and
harn. thre emiles from Columbia. one
half ni!V to car line. $135.00 per acre or
One x h. n. Webber Gasoline engine in
1.00 sta:ks sugar cano overaging 5 feet
fo- seed. $4.00 per hundred.
One wood saw. 17 inch diameter. Man
- drel. Pulley and Tro- frame w.th Wood
le' re' 'y for use. $5,
~2 n-re farm cheap. -
,One h. p. International gasoline en
* e' -mill and drag saw.
One C'- hatcher and brooder. $5.
100 pounds of pecans at 20c pound.
- -- grahiophone, $8. '
4 King 'Xotton Picker's trucks. each
.T .,,(juil and daffolil bulbs. dozen 15c,
-ozen or more 10c: mixed hyacinth
bu'bs. per dozen, 15c: crane myrtTe roots.
.horp suckle v;nes: 15c.
172,_ acre farm in Richland county, 9
mles from Columbia. near railroa4 and
r public road..has fine stream' of water $30
per acre: 50 acres adjoiting. 50 pei ce.
Prwo breath ne4tpour' .Gala leav5 for
I holiday decoratiofis. 25c per h fndred, Sev
-~a o:d cons in good' preservation; one
1 Mfason and Hamlin organ will sell or will
To exchange ont bushel artichokes for
o-' bushel of peanuts,
7 'o exchn nge peeans for thoroughbred
poultry. Prefer Plymouth Rocks.
-iix nairs fine Carneaux pigeons.' $1.50
One sieed separator. $25.00.
One Farn-ers' Favorite Grain Drill. 535.
One MTeCormick reaper and binder. $75,.
One MceCormick mowing machine. $20.
One TToosier gram drill with fertilizer
attachment. $50. or will exchange for
h.-l milch cow.
* ie violin.
A few hundred sweet gum. trees. Can
r - va-.r f.oh. in sawodl '-acks up to and
- --oding 5 feet in length.
"-het center pa-s. 9 inch linen
a center. 4 inch crochet. . 5e each. Also
y..les hbhr lca -ns. soa nillows tops. etc
*One spotted Jerso'1'll hnUe. 7 months
a''entitled to registration. $20.
ind Iron peas slightly mixed. $2.00
Few hushels pure Tooi's Wilt Res'st
e ant cotton p!anting seed. $2 per bushel.
Coker's pe&ianced Williamson seed
r con .C3 per Enhl 2 bushels S..
t i- -Tersey bull $30. pure.
Few p"re Thomnsoa Imnerial Blarred
-k enercokerels. each $3. 2 for $5.
One putre grade Berkshire sow. $18.
Few cI+O-e early hatched cockerels.
H arred Rbo-ks. R. T. Rleds and White Leg
ho'-ns. $1 to 5 each,
*One carriage, in good shane. Tyson &
.J-e'.s c-ake double pull and shafts.
lOn bushels Lookout Miountain Irish yo
a10 registered Berkshire sows. bred.
Vacant lots in Snrin~gfielri: 100 acre
tarnm near Springfielrd: six room house.
tenant houses. etc.. on acre !ot in Spring
ield. or will exchange for inproved prop
e erty in Shandon or Shandon Anne.
Pitt Came coexks. $7 to 10 each.
Thoroughbred Berkshire boar. 212 years
n!d. 300 lbs.. value $30, to exchanige for
Tersey heifer of equal value, or for you:ng
'Jers~ey fresh in milk. including calf, and
- a the difference.
To exchange 3 1-4x4 1-4 Premo No. 1
camnera for roll top desk or fint tap desk.
-To exchange full blooded red bone
hound f-or pointer or setter; or will sell
Toulou'-e ganders. $3: Silver Laced
rI '.- vandotte cockerels. $!.'50 to SZ: White
ntncgic- o-i-:erels. $1.~.? to S2: one first
d 'z'e s'-:--- co-kerel. $4: one pair of tirst
r1 ,.--z I--'.n Rt:nner dlucks. S.-: Wniti,
1. Afri-an f:uineas. trios S5.
- <>n 7 :. c't-ness ;ea thresher. $21
one int'd~ t:nIerl hay press. S~A.
X -'roor ':ver P'rivit cuttings or sets. $1
A per hu ',-: Japanese ribbon cane seedl
- r :ind.
- C otti-- arih. Taylor and other v-arie
seed.~ t32 1 . r huishil : Storme 'ro n ft He-o
- Five-lr : short stalic. ::R : r- e -
ran tor. stap:z-. 82: Vleve-.a:.' i .' Ho.l
.$: 2 :e : per hiu.
.N-e-te's wh.te- l*riie seete- .ee
F~ulghum11 seed oats. $1 P'er biushel
At Least, Just at 'ina Time
helpingi a wo)rse for~ wvear-:m d-wine stu
dent u' thle (1ormuitor. -:el.4. 'a usedl
-ad ipted the perspirat ion from his
brhowt whe liai hiystiinder feit himself
move~i' id I1ti ake commenl~~ t. "What is
3 me" wvas the reply. "Well. I'll tell you
right now, boss, and it's this yere
I'm de director ob sports at dis yenh
d institution ob learninl', yassah. de di
- rector ob sports."
how it Looked to Her.
Grandma wns mn::ing hi'r firet vlst
h to the city. She lovedl miusic nl w-n.C
d enjoying the Wppulnr music-al play of
1 the season. Watching the grat:eful
. Jouple in ai durming waltz. she wthis
iered to her hostess: "That'l be a
ALD, WINNSBORO, S. C.
,AGAZINE FOR ESKIMO
Unique Journalistic Enterprise
Launched in Far North.
Writer in Publication Explains Why
Uncle Sam Is Trying to Educate
the Native Population of
A magazine for the Eskimo! Thi- i
one of the latest results of t:.e 4-!;r.s
that are beiag made by Uncle Samil to
educate and improve the pe. )le of the
far North. The magazine, which is
called the Eskimo, has been estab
lished by teachers and others who are
interested in the development of tl :
northwestern district of Alaska. It is
published at Nome, Alaska.
Walter G. Shields, superintendent of
the work of the United States bureau
of education in northwestern Alaska,:
in a leading article in the new maga
zine, answers these questions which he
says frequently are asked: "Why are
you trying to educate the Eskimo?
Why don't you let him alone? They
are happy and were able to exist be
fore you began to change their mode
"The people who ask these questions, 1
if they are really sincere enough to
warrant any consideration," says Mr.
Shields, "can be divided into two
classes. First, those who display their
scientific knowledge by quoting the law
of 'The Survival of the Fittest,' with
the assumption that the Eskimo is not
fit to survive. The second class claim
a peculiar insight into the frame of
mind of the ancient Eskimo, who, they
assert, was an especially contented in
dividual, and furthermore they insist
that the Eskimo of today is not con
tented. This set of critics insists on
taking the position, indefensible in this
day and generation, that education is a
had thing for a people. The claim of
our service is that the Eskimo by re.
son of his inherent qualities and be
cause of his geographical position is
fit and able to survive and we claim
that by our system of education for
him we are making him not only more
tit to survive, but that lie will be a
vital factor in the development of
"The Eskimo is not dependent. On
the contrary, he is, even in his present
condition, a real and vital factor in the
wealth of the country. He has never
received a ration from the government ;
he can support himself, not always ac
cording to our standards it is true, but
it is better for him to eat strictly na
tive food than to learn to expect the
goverment to support him. The wail
so often heard from ignor'ant but pre
sumably charitable people 'Why don't
you give the poor people some food?'
if heeded, would make paupers out of a
self-supporting and noble race. We are
proud of the fact that we have not fed
the Eskimo. We are proud of him as a
man because he feeds himself.
"The keynote of our school system
for the Eskimo is its direct relation to
the village life. Thus the school repub
lic becomes the village council, the
school garden soon becomes the village
garden, the cooking class becomes the
bread-baking class for the village, the
cleanup of the school ground becomes
the village cleanup, the bench work for
the bcys' class becomes the boat and
sled-building center for the village.
And most striking of all, the schoolboy
who is sent to the reindeer herd as an
appentice, in four years becomes the
trair.ed herder, the supporter of his
family, and a future leader of his peo
Girl's Plea for Lonely Little
Yellow Dog Cuts Red Tape
UJncle Sam's ponderous gov
ernmental machinery stood stock
still the other day while a thir
teen-year-old girl stood before a
group of dignified generals and
tearfully pleaded for the life of
-a little yellow dog.
She was Esther Smiley of
Maryland, sister of Private Peter
Smilley, a recruit in the Cnited
States Marine corps, and the
Sdog she held in her arms had -
been Peter's playmate since
"Rover will surely die of grief
unless you send him on to auy
br-other," the little girl sobbed.
And wonder of wonders, the
digifined generals understood the
little girl's plea, and, acting in
stanter to preclude thle e'malm~ -
ing of Rover in the redl tape o)f
officialdom. gave the necessa ry
Sinstruct ions, and wit hin an hour,
the faithful plaivini:te nf Priv:te
IPIeter Smiley wps crated up
ready f.>r shipment to the ma:
rine corps recruit dep1ot. Port
Royal, S. C., where Peter w:'
in training for the land and sea
dluties of marines.
Less V/ater Sold; Value Greater.
With a decrease in the amount of
miieral wvaters implortedl into the
United States, the production of min
eral springs in this cour.try also de
eie&d ini 1!915, the Unite'i States g,eo
lgical survey reports, but the value of
tle waters sold wvas greater than i
19'4. The total production in 1915 wa
34.3S8,66 gallons, valued at 84.S92.'"8.
New York led in nutmber of commaercial
:prigs and in quantity of r:ninerai a
er sold and wasi seco)nd to Wimsconsin
n total value of production and i
alue of table waters. C:l ifo'rnia wa'
at and Indiana was seconad in value
. ~~di.in-a waters.
OF WIbE VARIETY
Appearance of Many of These
Gives No Indication of
NEW USES FOR WOOD FOUND
Uncle Sam's Scientists Are Constantly
Devcloping Field for Utiliza
tion of Timber Re
Mankind is dependent upon the for
est for nmauy products, the appearance
of which gives no indication of their
rigin. The ordinary uses of wood are
familiar to most persons but there are
many products of the forest which
people use constantly without realiz
ing that they are made from wood.
Numerous as these products are and
as extensive as is their use at the
present time, Uncle Sam's scientists,
working in the forest products labora
tory of the government, are constant
ly learning new constituents which
enter into the makeup of wood and
are finding new uses to which these
constituents and those already known
can be put. Powder for munitions or
blasting, disinfectants for protection
against contgious diseases, and arti
ficial silk for elothing are among the
products obtained in whole or in part
Charcoal, as everyone knows, is es
sential for the manufacture of black
powder. A!N of the acetone used as a
solvent in makin;g nitrocellulose pow
ders is derived from acetic acid. a
product of hardwood distillation.
Great Britain, it is said, is dependent
upon the United States for acetone
used in making cordite. Black walnut
is a standard for gunstocks. and has
been so much in demand for the past
two years that our supply of this valu
able wood has been considerably re
uced and other woods, notably birch,
are' being substituted. From Europe
comes the complaint that there is a
hortage of willow for making wooden
To Utilize Sawdust.
Pure wood alcohol is the only sub
tance which can be converted com
mercialy into formaldehyde, which is
universally used for disinfection
against such contagious diseases as
smallpox, scarlet fever and tubercu.
tosis. The experts at the forest prod
ucts laboratory have conducted exten
gve experiments on the production of
gr.i or ethyl alcohol from wood and
have been successful in experimental
work in raising the yield and lower
ing the cost of production. If this
process car' be put on a commercial
asis. the foresters say, it will result
in putting the millions of tons of coni
ferous sawdlust and other material
which is now wasted every year to a
By cor.verting cellulose, one of the
elements of wood, into a gelatinous
material, known as viscose, a wide
ield is opened up for the utilization
of ood w2ste, and a new line of prod
ucts, varying all the way from sausage
casings to tapestry, is added to the
already lengthy list. Many of the so
alled "siik' socks, neckties and fancy
braids now on the market contain ar
tificial silk made from wood.
About nine-tenths of all the paper
which we use is made from wood.
esides the detailed investigations of
the methods of making newsprint pa
per. and of the production of paper
from woods hitherto unused for that
purpose. which have been anducted,
kraft paper. which compares favorably
with the best on the market, has been
produced experimentally at the forest
products laboratory from long leaf
pine mill-waste. This kraft paper is
brown in color and Is very much
stronger than ordinary papers. It is
used for a variety of purposes. and.
cut into strips, is spun or twisted into
thrc:id which is then woven into onion
and co7ee bags. matting. suitcases
andl wall enverin:g. similar to burlap,
and furni tu re c'losely resembling that
made from r.eeds. as5 well as other arti
eles of common use.
Dye From Mill Waste.
.Withinth pasr ye:ar the forest
pr'h.rs :inhorntory has,5 by co-operat
n-: Mth manufneatur'rs. succeeded in
. tringz i ly- madeol f:-am: mill waste of
ex-ze orna r on the nmrket as a
sustitut,' for f!:si:'. which we import
from *:i:in anad T.-huantepec.
Th~-. :. n! few examples of
hs' v:Irui!ns !!a..s of work carried on
a' the fore< :irod:tets inhoratory. say
the mei -hro Other activities.
r:nrin:: n! &:: 'ay froma the study of
de.ay in wood to tha~:t of the resist
anoe of woodl to' fire, are in progress.
nadn-w iivovenres are constantly he
in:t m:;a. In'idenmtally. the forest
prd nsonr try ar Madison. Wis.,
was th:a :irs' .'f its kind in the world
adis nroiyi stil! th.e best equipped.
With :h.' po<sihi' ex.*.ption of Cer
tany. nio or'r eo::n r has done as
muhas the Uni'i Starl'- systematie
ally to investig:nts th-e poseihilities of
its forest resource~s.
Make Bread From Potatoes.
Un'1le Sam's bakt:m. specialists have
annun,Ic Iat ex'felent bread can be
mdt' by, ::si:: three po)unds of Doiled
andl mIashtd p)r,to),s andi twvo and one
.'uIarter poundls of go->d bread flour.
The brea-il co:nPo)unded has a rich
brow e::stand tendx'er and elastic
Mrs.Sheldon Spent $1900 for,
Treatment Without Bene
fit. FinallyMadeWell by
Englewood, Ill- " While goi ng
through the Change of Life I suffered
vousness, flashes of
heat, and I suffered
so much I did not
know what I was
doing at times. I
spent $1900 on doc
tors and not one did
S meanygood. - One
day a ycaled at
my house and said
sbe had been as sicl
as was atonetime,
I (and Lydia E.Pink
Compound made her well,so Itook itand
now I am just as well as I ever was. I
cannot understand why women don't
see how much pain and suffering they
would escape by taking your medicine.
I cannot praise it enough for it saved
my life and kept me from the Insan*
Hospital."-Mrs. E. SHELDoN, 5657 S.
Halsted St., Englewood, Ill.
Physicians undoubtedly did their begt
battled with this case steadily and could
do no more,but often the most scientifie
treatment is as by the medicinal
properties of Te good old fashioned
roots and herbs contained in Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound -
If any complication exists it
pays to write the Lydia E. Pink
ham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass.
for special free advice.
Yag~er's Liniment is excel
lent for i.kn# r
congestion. It Te
lieves backaches n hn
mnatic pains, and is a splen
did remedy for Neuralgia,
Sciatica, chest pans spramns,
strains, swelnsand en
Keep a botte in your home for
emergencies -you never can tenl
when you will require something
Th 5cent bottle of Yager's
Liniment tais four times as
much as the usual bottle of lini
-AT ALL DEALERS
CILBERT BROS. & Co.
Too Great a Change.
"How did you enjoy those two weeks
on your farm in the country?"
"Not as well as I expected. I suft
fered from a lack of my accustomed
"Your accustomed exercise?"
"Certainly ; dodging delivery wagons,
street cars and automobiles, and jrmp
ing over holes in the street."
Like Attracting Like.
"Your wvife is looking at us with a
great deal of lire in her eye."
I"I guess she saw us smoking."
A girl is pretty safe in marrying a
Iyoung man whose mother cannot cook.
Feel Achy All Over ?
To ache all over in damp weath
er, or after taking a cold, isn-t nat
ural, and often indicates kidney
w~eakness. Uric acid causes many
queer aches, pains and disorders of
the organs. Well kidneys keep uric
acid down. Tired, dizzy, nervous
people would do well to try Doan's
K'idney Pills. They stimulate the
kidneys to activity and so help.
clear the blood of irritating poisons.
A North Carolina Case )
Mrs. D. T. Moore, 311
S. Person St., Raleigh,
N. C.. says: "I suffer
ed from dull, nagging
backaches, was rest
.less nights and often
got nervous. My kid
neys were w e ak and
caused me no end of
annoyance. D oa n' s
,Kidney Pills stopped
the trouble with the
kidney secretions and
ahsdpisremoved the back
- 'rest much better now
, and I have improved
in every way."
CetDoan'.at Any Stmrs 50e aBas
D OA N'S TII
FOSTER-ME.BURN CO., BUFA N.Y.
: NS. TNLREtIEVDB-T