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"jj: Recognition of the rights of capl
gptal in Its disputes with labor will be
'i the policy of the new department of
labor, according to the plans outlined
Djf- iby Secretary William B. Wilson the
[other night at a dinner of the men
^i/ot Gunton-Temple Memorial Presby
v^'jterlan church in Washington.
i'X~ "Some extremists say capital per
forms no function in the world of
^•^production and therefore Is entitled
nb consideration," said Secretary
IWilson. "Capital, being the uncon
lifisumOd product of labor, is In a post
'i' tion to furnish the worker with the
.means of living until the product is
4 "'ready for use. Without the use of
capital In that way, labor could only
s^ 'tbe used as it is in savage countries.
'Capital is one of the elements by
which productivity may be increased.
'Capital furnishes the machines and
gives the worker ability to increase
,r 'his product.
•ty, "Labor Is the philosopher's stone,
COLONEL GORGAS' WORK IN CANAL ZONE
tised ms a health'resort. Colonel Gorgas did it.
He cleaned and paved Panama and Colin, supplied them with pure
water, gave them sewers and compelled the inhabitants to maintain thMr
premises in a sanitary condition. He warred on the mosquito, exterminated
the/yellow fever kind, and has almost wiped out the malarial variety. He
cleared back and burned the Jungle all along the banks of the
mosquito/ brigade goes everywhere and pours kerosene on every puddle big
enough, to breed one of the pestiferous insects. On the head of every rivu
let in the canal watersheds is a can that constantly drips on to the water
an oily mixture fatal to mosquitoes. The success of"4hls work has been one
of the greatest triumphs of medical science and it is the foundation for
everything else that haB been done on the Isthmus.
TOM HEFLIN TOLD THIS ONE
Conversation In the house lobby at
Washington the other day wandered
off to boun' dawgs, and the various
members, mostly, southerners, were
telling their various experiences.
Finally. Tom Heflln, the Adon|s from
Alabama, offered a contribution.
"Down in a mountain town in my
state," said be, "a mail from outside
one day rode in and behind him came
a lean and sad-eyed dog. It was the
custom to put any newcomer in town
•through a hazing process, and this
'was accordingly done with the strang
"After he had his dinner and was
smoking, a big mountaineer whom be
knew slightly* wandered out and
'kicked at a lean, sad-eyed dog lying
^almost at the stranger's feet
'"Don't kick that dawg,' said the
•"Who says I mustn't kick that
.dawg?* demanded the mountaineer
^fiercely. reckon I'm about grod
""enough aroun', here to kick anything 1 want to klck!
"Then lie kicked the dog again.
"'I don't want to see you get into trouble/ said the stranger, quietly,
Jso wish you'd stop kicking that dawg.'
0'i. Tor tho reply the mountaineer merely kicked the dog again.
.fevJ-Tie stranger. Instead of accepting the challenge, arose and walked
toward the hotel entranced
'."Air you gine to Stan' my klckin' this dawg o' yourn without fltein'T*
demanded the astounded mountaineer.
"Thet, ain't my dawg you're klckinV replied the stranger, with a
•yawn, "thet dawg belongs to you're brother Hex.'
"Tlie mountaineer looked uncomfortable,
i," "Wbar is your dawg T' he aBked.
stranger yawned again.
""Taon't rightly know now/ he replied '"'but'half a' hour ago he was
^rckillln' that setter pup of yourn back of the pump!"'
DR. GLADDEN WARNS THE CHURCH
slon," said Dr. Gladden. "The church is working on the theory that its
duty is to get people out of this world into heaven. Rather, it should be
jra ,engaged In Christianizing the art, industry, schools, business—all the actlvl-
"It has given too much encouragement to individualism and not enough
to brotherhood, The motto It has taught is 'look out' for yourself.' It has
'advised Its people to 'get saved' rather than to save others and thereby Bave
"There is no mystery In the lack of interest which many men exhibit in
^regard to the church. Putting the other side of the, proposition, the church
^which stands earnestly, actively and effectively for social justice in the face
of odds and every conceivable antagonism is not long wanting a congre
OUTLINES POLICY OF OFFICE
Vector it turns all its touches into wealth. It does the actual production. Capi
tal'and labor being thus related, it will become one ,of the purposes of the
jnew department'of labor to bring those two partners together when they
~disagreJ.. and settle their differences at the council table rather than by
jgjr* "The department will endeavor to promote industrial peace, not that
I peace which comes with the lord of the manor and the serf or that of the
jmaster and slave, but that which comes with mutual respect and mutual con
"H the secretary of labor can bring about a closer relationship between
Appreciating the Name.
"I see there is a new 'English play
called 'The Whip* coming over."
"Well, when it comeii well take a
crack at it/V.&'
and labor with the largest possible production, with interests differ
ting only as to the division of that production, and can adjust that division
iby promoting a spirit of brotherly love, then the creation of the department
1 of labor will not be a failure." )y
The last, and ono of the greatest
of all the feats on-the Isthmus, was
not accomplished by the engineers.
It la the marvelous work by -which
Colonel Gorgas of the medical' corps
cleaned up the canal zone and made
It possible for men to" work there,
Before the Americans came the Isth
mus of Panama was notorious as the
most unhealthful place In the world.
The French diggers of the canal were
beaten by yellow fever. When the
Panama railroad was built It was
said, though thel statement Is prob
ably an exaggeration, that every tie
in the road represented a man's life.
The cities'of Panama and Colon were
sinks of filth and corruption.
There Is no yellow fever now In
the canal zone and there has been
none for several years. Malarial
fever has almost disappeared. The
death rate is lower than anywhere
else In the United States or its pos
sessions. The zone is being adver
Charges that the church is drift
ing away from the common people
and catering, to the rich and a warn
ing that future success depends on a
revival of interest in the working
man and his family gave interest to
tjie meeting of the Home Missionary
society 'held in connection with the
National Council of., Congregational
churches at Kansas City.
"The church must get back to the
needs of the plain people or quit,'
declared Dr. Washington Gladden of
Columbus, Ohio, former moderator.
Dr. Gladden some years ago came
into prominence when he challenged
the propriety of acceptance by the
American Board of Foreign Missions
of a gift of $100,000 from John D.
Rockefeller.- The controversy which
arose over this challenge brought into
popularity the phrase "tainted
"It Is Imperative that the chufch
awaken to a realization of Its mis-
"Why on earth did they name that
play 'A Porous Plaster?'"
"I supposed* was because they waat
ed it to draw." "T,
GOLDEN MILE OF KALG00RLIE
Stretch of Territory Has Features
That Are Probably Unique In
Kalgoorlle and Boulder, considerable
cities which adjoin'near where Pat
Hannan scratched out bis nuggets in
the early days, are noisy with life and
ambition and as long as the Golden
Mile flourishes to sustain them they
will continue to thrive and aspire In
spite of the immensity and horrible
character of the desert land which
isloates them from rivers and fertile
places and the bounty of a kindly soil.
They run with the times they pro
vide themselves with comforts they
amuse themselves tliey aro adorned
they regard their duty to the state and
consider the future of their children's
children. The Golden Mile lies with
in sight of Hajinah's old chum—the
smoke and dust and black superstruc
tures of a thin line of deep and vastly
rich mines. One of the group—not the
pride of them all—must produce £600
a day to keep the stockholders in
good humor with its behavior and the
affection of the directors would be
largely increased—it was estimated—
If a responsive good conduct should
increase even this gratifying yield to
£1,000 a day. Roughly speaking, the
Golden Mile and Its lesBer neighbors
of Kalgoorlle—the big shows, as dis
tinguished from the Individual enter
prises scattered broadcast over the
country, which are called little shows
—^mploy. 5,000 men and produce £3,
000,000 a year and the whole field in
which the Golden Mile is situated has
from the first days of the Kalgoorlle
rush, 20 years ago, produced almost
£66,000,000, which, stated more im
pressively in dollars, amounts to $280,
000,000. It was pointed out by a fu
rious young member of the labor party'
of West Australia that the wealth
taken from these few miles of wilder
ness which once were public domain'
equaled nearly £600 per capita of the
maximum population of the dis
"Who gets it all?" demanded my
I could not enlighten him.
"Stockholders in London," he snap-'
ped, "who never saw the gold-fields!"
—Norman Duncan, in Harper's Maga
Almost Victim of Tiger.
A thrilling experience with a tiger
occurred to a man named Campbell,
son of the superintendent of police of
Hazaribfugh, India, a few days ago.
Campbell was cycling from Hazari
bagh to Hazariabagh Station, a dis
tance of forty-two miles, when at the
twentieth mile, he noticed a road roll
er on the side of the road, -and as he
approached this object a huge tiger
which had been sleeping suddenly
sprang up and barred further prog
ress. Campbell, who has only one
arm, did not have any other weapon
than an ordinary small pistol. Being
an experienced hunter, seeing the
man-eater about to spring, he dis
mounted his cycle and placing the
machine in front of him, scared the
tiger away. The rfhimal made its way
into the jungle, which is very thick
at that part of the road, and young
Campbell, mounting his bicycle made
off. There has been a large increase
in man-eaters in the Hazaribagh dlsy
trict of late, owing to the decrease in
the rewards for their capture.
Harps of Old Still 8ound.
Surely a poet should be found some
where, to sing with fitting sentiment
the story of how archaeologists In
Egypt lately have come upon ancient
harps, three thousand years old, the
strings of which are still intact and
give forth musical sounds after thirty
centuries of silence.
The poet above-mentioned should
devote several lines to saying, poeti
cally, that though we of today have
seen sights the ancient peoples saw,
though we have read their books,
viewed their embalmed remains,
thought their thoughts and retrod
their pathways, never before have our
modern ears listened to their musical
sounds. Ancient music is almost a
sealed mystery to us, even though a
few written phrases have remained to
be imitated on our instruments. But
would It not give us a strange sense
of nearness, to them, of one-ness with
them, to- hear with our ears the same
note that once.calmed the rage of a
Had Her Eye on Him.
A well known writer was present re
cently at a dress rehearsal of a com
edy played by amateurs at- a London
theater. The rehearsal entr well, but
the hero, whom ws will call B—,
seemed rather hard and' cold. The
novelist sat ^in the stalls next to a
charming la'iy of middle age. She
said, at the end of the third act: "It
go«" beautifully, doesn't it?"
"Beautifully,* said the gentleman.
But b— doesn't make loye, to that
pretty girl in as ardent a manner as I
could wish. His love-making, in fact,
strikes me as very tame and spirit
The lady frowned. "He won't put
any more spirit in it while I've got my
eye on him, let me tell you," she said.
I'm Mrs. B—."
Family Pride In Germany.
The suicide of Princess Sofia of
Saxe-Weimar represents a tragedy
which is very old both in life and lit
erature. The opposition to her en
gagement, with the son ofv a banker
seems to have been the subject of gos
sip in Germany for some time, and it
is to this cause that her act of self
destruction is generally ascribed.
Distinctions of rank play a part in
German consciousness which we can
scarcely realize in this country, and
they harve a basis in history and na
tional character which is not to be
disposed of by a contemptuous aston
ishment. None the less, "family
pride" seems to cut a poor figure by
the bier ot a young girl self-destroyed.
Guest (-who has been invited to sup
per by an actress)—Our hostess pre
pared thi^ little feast with "her own
hands, she tells me. What do you
say to that?
The Other Guest (shrugging his
shoulders)—That she is a tragedienne
in the art of cookery, also.
Emigration through the German
ports of Hamburg and Bremen in the
first seven months this year was al
most 100,000 more than in the corre
sponding months of last year and 14,
000 more than in lie record year,
The Big Item.
Does it take much' money to send
a boy to college?" asked the Boob.
"No," replied the Cheerful Idiot. "It's
keeping him there that takes the'
GOOD WINTER LAYERS
Many 'Things Needed for Winter
Poultrymen Must Look Carefully Into
Proper Housing and Care of Birds
to Secure Greatest Returns
From Their Flocks.
The winter season is rapidly ap
proaching and poultry raisers In order
to have a successful season and get
the greatest returns from their flocks
must look carefully into the proper
housing and care of the' birds during
the cold, blustery days which will
soon be here.
The time is alBo rapidly approaching
when diseases peculiar to the feath
ered beauties, 'and large money yield
ers, will develop. Should you not be
in a position to exterminate the mala
dies quickly, all your expected profits
will be turned into losses and the sea
son made a failure. Should this be
the case you will at once set up the
cry "there is no money in chickens."
This is up to you. If you sit idly by
during these bright, beautiful days
and give no heed to the future com
fort of your fowls, do not complain
when you do not get eggs when they
are a luxury or set up a wail when
your birds are picked off by the rav
ages of disease. Roup time soon
ba here and this is Indeed a most
dangerous disease among chickens.
.See that' your houses are protected
againBt all drafts and that the damp
ness is entirely excluded. Do not be
afraid to give the birds plenty of
good fresh' air, but do not permit"
drafts. The open style of poultry
house has been widely adopted sind it
is a good one, but unless constructed'
In the proper manner Is sure to result
in the death of inany birds.
The market for fresh eggs is rapidly
reaching a high-water mark and this
household necessity will, if predictions
connt for anything, bring ev.en high
er price than that of last winter. Ba
Good Winter Layer.
prepared to have eggs when they are
wanted. In order to accomplish this
several things are necessary. First,
keep the hens healthy and vigorous,
feed them properly and keep them
busy. Idle hens never pay for their
boar,d and keep.
Study the peculiarities and prefer
ences of the fowls and endeavor to
give them just what they want. Re
member you cannot get eggs by falling
to attend, to the many details con
nected* with the poultry yard and gen
eral inattention to business. A few
hours each day, morning .and night,
will accomplish wonderful results. See
to it that your part in the program
of egg production is carried out and
the hens will do the rest.
AUTUMN CARE OF THE C0LTS
In weaning the colt from the mare,
It should have the very best of. care,
as the change of conditions is liable
to cause some trouble. While on the
good summer pasture the mare gave
milk that was easily digested and in
taking colts from milk to dry food,
it is necassary that they should re
ceive the vbry best of attention. They
should be properly fed in order to
prevent any bowel troubles. This ride
will hold good in taking young calves
through this period and in fact will ap
ply to all kinds of live stock, hut
more especially to the young of the
farm which are expected to turn in a
profit for the farmer the next year.
To Destroy'Ants in Beehives.
It is not common to find ants in the
hood of a' beehive in the spring
months. They collect there and breed
account of the warmth given off by
the bees. Remove the hood and brush
off the ants once a week until rid of
To keep the moths out of- the hives,
simply keep the hives occupied with
bees and the moths will bave very
little chance of making their abode
with them in the hives.
The man who puts up an honest
pack of first-class fruit in uniform,
well-made packages *need never fear
that the- money spent for attractive
labelB will be wasted.
Trees Set in Fall.
Trees set out in the fall do better
When the.winter is moderate, as the
ground is drier and the trees make 4
greater growth the next season..
Water for Horses.
Don't allow your horses to drink a
large amount of water on coming into
lie stable very warm. Allow them to
Hold the Dairy Heifers.
Hold right onto the best of your
dairy heifer calves, and sell some en
terprising neighbor your surplus males
that are of superior quality.
THE MANCHESTER DEMOCRAT, MANCHESTER, IOWA,
Young Animals 8hculd Be Given Some
Grain and Hay Just Before Pas
tures Begirt to Dry Up,
Young colts should not be left out
in the pasture until they begin to get
low in flesh. It is much more profit
able to begin feeding them a little
grain and bay along before pastures
begin to dry up to have them in readi
ness to go on dry feed later wltJbout
any serious trouble.
This is too often neglected and.
when young colts are brought in thin
in flesh, and they cannot be taken
through the winter in the condition
that they could have been, this neg
lect is inexcusable.
Soil for Pears.
Pears need a rich soil, and there is
no doubt but that the lack of richness
is the cause of many failures in pear
Starting in Sheep.
This is the right time of year for
starting In sheep.
YELLOW SKIN OF GUERNSEY
rfluch Serious' Discussion Among
Breeders as to Best Means of Keep
Inp Up This Desirable Feature.
As is well known the Guernsey
breed of cattle give mlllc and butter
of the highest yellow color of any
breed. Next comes the Jersey, a sis
ter breed on a neighboring island. The
Guernsey people set great store by
this feature of high color and they
have a perfect right to do so. But
much serious discussion is had among
the Guernsey breeders as to the best
means of keeping up this desirable
In a blind, general way they are told
to "breed for it." But that is not
enough. It will be useless to breed
for a thing if afterward the thing is
waisted and through wrong environ
ment and wrong ideas of feeding that
which went in with' the breeding goes
out because of wrong conditions. We
undertake to say that not one winter
Pure-Bred Guernsey Bull.
stable in a thousand is light enough
to enable the cow to keep up the yel
low color ot her milk.'
What are the causes of the 'yellow
color in milk? (1) The yellow pig
ment in the cow-herself. If she has
it the milk will show it.
(2) The greatest abundance possible
of light. In summer all cows show
more color in their milk than in win
ter, for the reason, partially, that they
are exposed to more sunlight than in
winter. The sun is the source of all
(3) The greenness of the food con
sumed- In winter the cow consumes
food the color of which is bleached
out. In summer the grass is of the
deepest green. The inference is easy,
that if the farmer wants his cows to
give yellow milk he should keep them
in a thoroughly well lighted stable and
feed forage of a green color.
In London the butchers require that
all veals shall be fattened Ln the dark
in order that their tallow shall be
white. Many a farmer has. bleached
out his cows in the same manner by
keeping them in a dark stable.
FARMER MUST HAVE GRASSES
Great Question of Keeping Up Fertll
Ity of Soil for Future Crops
7 Solved Only in One Vlmy.
(By W. R. GILBERT.)
In. attempting to farm without grass
es the farmer is lifting without a lev
er he is pulling a load with the
weight on the hind wheels he is cut
ting with a dull ax.
With grass as a basis, grains, fruits,
vegetables and meat, all the triumphs
of farming are possible. The first
thing I would advise all those who con
template tiuying a farm to look into,
would be its capacity to grow 'clover
and other nutritious grasses, and learn
what means would be available for fer
tilizing such meadows.
The grass can be converted into
milk and Its products, into tefef,' pork
or mutton and returned to tlie land In
the .form of manure for thei grain
crops, or you may sell the hay by the
ton, acordlng to the facts of your par
I would ,not advise anyone to think
farm that, did not have at
least 20 acres'of grass land that would
produce at least two tons of hay per
acre under favorable conditions.
The greatest thrift and profit made
by farmers off their farms la ten of
the leading agricultural states that I
have visited during the past two years
have been made by those who make
dairying and the growing of live stock
their chjef reliance.
The great questoon of keeping up
the fertility of the soil for future
crops can be solved in only one way
that is by the growing of more clovers
and grasses and feeding more live
stock ynd returning all of the manure
thus made to the fields.
ONE RECIPE FOR WHITEWASH
Government Formula for Liquid Com
position Used" on Lighthouses and
Othar Exposed Places.
This is the recipe the government
uses for whitewash used on its light
houses and other" places exposed to the
weather, and it'does not peel off:
One half a. bushel of lime slaked
with boiling water. Keep covered
while slaking, to keep the steam in.
Mix all together and then pour five
gallons of hot wafer over It. After it
is thoroughly stirred, allow it to stand
for 48 hours. Applied hot.
Strain the mixture and ,add a peck
of salt dissolved in warm water, one
half a pound of Spanish whiting, and
one pound ot glue, previously melted
over a 'fire, and three pounds of
ground rice, boiled to a thin paste.
Whitewash the Barn.
With a long handled brush sweep
the dust and cobwebs out of the sta
bles, especially the cow stables then
give them a coat of whitewash and
see what an improvement there will
be. It will be lighter and pieasanter
to go there to work and much more
wholesome for the cows and their
milk. Use plenty of lime, so that you
can afford to slap the brush into the
cracks and crevices and to give the
beams overhead a coat.
Keeping Sheep in Condition.
Doctoring sheep Is expensive and
often unsatisfactory, unless the symp
toms of the disease are clearly under
stood. If *the sheep are not exposed
to bad weather in, the late fall and
are given proper care and feed there
is not much~ show for disease, unless
brought in from other flocks. With
sheep an ounce of prevention Is worth
much more than a pound of cure.
Save the Seed.
By keeping the mangers seed-tight
wihle the feeding is heavy, one can
clean them out when spring comes,
running the rufse through the fan
ning mill. The clover and timothy
seeds thus secured will retrun you
a handsome sum, as these will be
high this season.
How many «ver stop to figure- up
how much of your time, trouble and
feed goes to lice and mites and para
PLAN FOR MEMORABLE TIME
Tuberculosis, Day, December 7, Is to
Participated In by Hundreds
(Nearly 600,000 members of the
Young Men's Christian association of
the United States, 'including several
thousand members of the allied health
leagues, hundreds- of physical direc
tors anc! 345,000 members of the phys
ical departments will be urged to co
operate in the Tuberculosis day cam
paign during the week of December
7, according to an announcement made
from the headquarters of this move
ment in New York.'
Lectures and discussions on tuber
culosis will be held on Sunday after
noon, Devember 7, and during the
week preceding or the week follow
ing that -date, by many organizations
connected with the Y. M. C. A. Prom
inent speakers ln various cities of the
country will address these meetings.
The details of (he program are being
worked out by Dr. George J. Fisher,
director of the physical department of
the international committee of the
Secretaries of the local branches of
the Y. M. C. A., or members of the as
sociation who aro interested in this
subject can secure literature, free of
charge, from the office of the Nation
al Association for the Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis, 105 East
Twenty-second street, New York city.
THOUGHT HIM TOO STRENUOUS
Evidently There Are Points About
Athletic Game That Are New
to Mrs. Casey. i-
Mrs. Casey was proud of her 'strong,
muscular son, and still more proud of
him when he went into the gymnasium
and made himself locally famous.
Then one day a rumor reached her
ears which she didn't like, and when
Michael came home that night she
proceeded to take him to task.
"Look here, Mike Casey, what's
this I've heard about your doln's at
the gymnasium? Don't ye know it's
poor we are, an' havln' no money to
pay for yer destructive carry In' on?"
"Why, what do ye mean, mither?"
asked the astonished Mike.
"Ain't-they sayin' all over town
that ye have broke two of .their best
records down there?" she howled.—
Was Scarcely a Desirable Recruit.
"Now, loogy yah a minute, Brudder
Hawhee!" in an admonitory way said
astute old Parson Bagster. "I un'er
stands dat yo' been uh-wastln' yo'
time proselytin' 'roun' dat 'ar deef and
dumb Campbelllte brudder dat lately
moved to town?"
"Wastin' muh time, sah?" was the
astonished reply. "W'y de man's got
a precious" soul to save, isn't he, pah
son, even if he am a Campbelllte?"
"H'm mebby. But dar don't
'pear to be no puhvlslons ln de catty
gory of our church for pussons dat's
•flicted like he is. Lemme ax yo':
What klnduh shoutln' Mefudlst would
a dumb man make?"—Kansas City
ERUPTION 0N_CHILD'S BOOT
R. P. D. No. 2, Jackson, Mo.—"Our
daughter who is ten months old was
suffering from an eruption a^' over
the body. In the beginning they were
small red spots and afterwards turned
to bloody sores. We tried all sorts
of ointments but they did not procure
any relief for our child. She cried
almost day and night and we scarcely
could touch her, because she was cov
ered with sores from head to foot.
"We had heard about the Cutlcura
Soap ahd Ointment and made a trial
with them, and after using the reme
dies, that is to say. the Soap and the
Ointment, only a few days passed and
our child, could sleep well and after
one week she was totally well."
(Signed) August F. Bartels. Nov. 25,
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
tree,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston."—Adv.
To Indorse Tuberculosis Day.
Requests for Indorsement and ap
proval of National Tuberculosis day,
December 1 have been sent to Presi
dent Wilson, to almost ^efy governor,
to hundreds of'mayOrs, to the leading
church dignitaries and to other promi
nent men. Last year ex-President Taft,
Colonel Roosevelt, Cardinal FarlOy,
about a dozen governors, and a large
number of mayors and others indorsed
When the three children returned
from their walk, says Punch, they
found their mother waiting for them
on the porch.
Mother—Well, dears, did you meet
anyone you knew?
The Three Children—Yes Ruby
Mother—Where did you meet them?
Barbara (the youngest)—At the
same place we waa
to Be Bslleved.
''Parishioner (to departing minister)
—We're all very sorry to lose you,
Mr. Foodie (modestly)—Never mind,
Mrs. Toodle. I've no doubt you will
get a better man next time.
Parishioner—Ah, no, Mr. Foodie.
That's just what the last minister said
when he left.
"There Is one disease to which the
fisherman ought to be particularly
"What Is that?"
"The hookworm disease."
WHIN RUBBERS BKCOHB NECES8ABI
And your iboes pinch, Allen's Foot-Kaae, the
Anttseptlo powder to be shaken Into the BOOM,
la Juit the thin* to use. Alw&ys^ae It for break
ln aew shoes.
tu ln new shoes. Sold everywhere, Mc. Sample
FMP» Address, A.
Ze»'t flWfl any
CORNY* GYMY. THOGOTI PM
Iwi in timt. told by Propria Mi
ALCOHOU-3 PER CENT
AwtcbUt Preparation for
ting ihe SkHMda and Bowels of
W I S I I N
.Morphine nor Mineral
perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion .Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions .Fevwish
ness and LOSS OP SlJEEP-
Tac Simile Signataw
I I O II I 1 1
'Guaranteed uadar the Paodaj
Ksact Copy of Wrapper.
/•r bmt rmmkm
Quelchlng the Assessor.
The assessor waa doing the very
best hb could, but the farmer was
shrewd and wary,
"How many acres of farming land
have you?" he inquired, wearily.
'Bout twenty, I guess," said Reu
"Twenty! 'Why, it looks to me Ilka
nearer 120. Come, now, can't you In
crease that a little? There are sure*
ly more than twenty acres ln that
tract. Suppose you stretch that a lit
"Say, feller," said the farmer, "thin
ain't no rubber plantation."
i'': Clerical Humor.
When Rev. Doctor Snow rose to ad
dress his evening congregation his
voice was slightly husky.
"My friends," he said, "I have al
ready preached one sermon and made
two long speeches to societies in dif
ferent parts of The city, and before I
bave finished this evening you will
think I am a wheel—the longer the
spoke, the bigger the tire."
Only a few appeared to see the
point, however, and the good doctor
Olmsted. Le Boy, JN. T.
Norway produces enough hay for
home consumption and exports 'quan
tities to countries farther south.
"What will the effect of the pres
ent legislature be?"
"Well," replied Senator Sorghum
"out my way it has already just about
broken up the fence-mending indus
Suffered a Reverse.
"What got Tippel behind the bars?"
"Standing too long ln front of
Pain In Back and RhanaMtitni
are the daily torment of thousands. To ef
fectually cure these troubles you must re
move the cause. Foley Kidney Pills begin
to work for you from the first dose, and ex
ert so direct and beneficial an action in the
kidneys and bladder that the pain and tor
ment of kidney trouble soon diaappeara
That's Why You're Tired
—Have No Appetite.
will put you right
in a few days.
Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Ington^D.C. Books free! Igb-
Pettits Eve Salve
The Best Light for Any Home
The Kind You Have
Any authority on "eye-mat
ters" will tell you that kerosene
lamps are best for reading and
studying. And the ftayoli tho
best of all Oil Lamps.
soarl lands. Bend for list.
that make a horie Wbeese,
Roar, have Thick Wind
or Choke-down, can be
now light three million Ameri
can homes—the best evidence
of their superiority.
Let your dealer demonstrate
and explain. Illustrated book*
let frae on requsst.
Standard Oil Company, Chicago
toaciM. Safe for brood nura aad all others. B«t kidn.y rmntdr SOs and
SI bottles S3 and tlO a dotao. told by aB dnasslrte and hate* seeds
tioaaaa, or Mot, iipim paid, by the uiaiiuhaliiiira.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO. Cbfsilsts. GOSHEN, INDIANA
AND ALL WOW
UNO THBOAT MWLKT
Cures the alck and sets prc**ntivt for oth«ra. Uqald shraa ea
A. E. BURKH ARDT
III ma« sin—1 Tit I*
"SSStfSEE Cincinnati, O.
HOLIDAY BOOKS &
BOOKS IN SETS
Send postal *oda» lor Catalog 30
THE TABAAD INN BOOK COMPANY,
1302 FHNrt St. Pllltltlplll
I J?# (ll
also any Bunch or Swelling. No blister, no
hair gone, and horse kept at work. Con
cenuatedf-only a few drops required at aa
application. $2 per bottle delivered.
Book 3 It free.
ABSORBINE, JR., antiseptic liniment for man
kind, reduce! Cyrti. Went, Painful, Knotted
Varictye Veins, Ulcer*. $1 and $2 a bottle at
dealers or delivered. Book "Evidence" free.
W.F.YOUM, P. 0, F.. IH TMSIS
All Western Cauda
Is 1913 Reeord
Al! purtaof th« Prov
ince* ot Manitoba,
Alberts, have pro
oata, fearley and
Contract to No.l Bar«l,
I weighed hear? and
fielded from SO to 45 bnaliel*
per acre SI bnshele waa about
the total average.
It. tsrlssMd, Mass.
FaraalBg nay be
considered fully aa profltable
an Induitrjr aa grain raising.
The excellent srasaee fnll of
nutrition are the only food ra.
qnlred either for beer or dairy
In IBIS at Chicago,
Western Canada carried off the
for beef steer.
Good aobools, aiarket* •oaveai
ent, climate excellent, tor tba
homesteader, the man who wlshe*
to farm oMnlTalr. or the Inves
tor, Cuiada offers tlie blueat op
portnnltr of any plaos
A pi pc
advertised li ItS
columns should Insist upon having what they
aak for, refusing all substitutes or imitations*
~wT NTU^ CHICAGO, NO. 46-19IS.^~^
Apply for descriptive lite rati r*
and reduced railway rate* to Su
perintendent of Immigration, Ot
tawa, Canada, or to
•. I. •clsan, 171 Mfwtsa An, MnlL