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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, November 21, 1912, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSEDRO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912
RACE NOT GOING BACKWARD
Proof That the Men of Today Are at
Least Taller In Stature Than
Their Ancestors.
Some time ago when It was wished
to use some ancient suits of English
armor for a pageant It was found that
they were all too small for the use of
the average man. Now comes a sim
ilar story from Germany. The cuu
todlan of a castle near Innsbruck, a
man slightly under the average
height, says that he has tried on every
suit of armor In the castle and that
thpy are all too small for him. The
custodian of the castle of Voduz. who
Is of still lesser stature, says the same'
thing of tho armor under his care, and
we are reminded of the low doors and
short beds that are so distinguishing
a feature of old Gothic houses.
Is it possible that the human race
Is Increasing In Btature? It would
Beem so. We can hardly account for
this on the ground of athletics, seeing
that the old knightly pirates of the
Cays of chivalry were athletic enough.
Physical vigor was their stock in
trade.
It Is said that very few men now
adays can draw the old long bows of
the English archers, the bows that
were capable of sending an arrow
through a Bteel breastplate. But so
far as stature Is concerned we seem
to have the better of our buccaneer
ing ancestors.
INDIVIDUAL FACTOR IN HEALTH
Something to Which In This Genera
tion Too Little Attention Has
Been Devoted.
The greatest event In medicine was
tho discovery of the germ origin of a
large number of diseases.
That discovery has already enabled
the world to stamp out several epi
demics, and In time will enable us to
stamp out all contagious diseases.
But for that splendid advance, a
price was paid as always. A part
of that price was the neglect of the
individual factor in resistance to dis
ease. There are Infections which no
health Can avoid. But In a larger pro
portion of cases a person In full vigor
and training will pass unharmed
through infections which will over
whelm a weaker Individual.
We are Just now rediscovering tho
value of Dhyslcal Igor and vitality, of
the health which Is not merely an ab
sence of infectious disease, but a joy
ous and capable performance of every
reasonable task.
Some day, afar off, we may com
bine the Banitary perfection of tho
Panama Canal zone with the physical
perfection of the ancient Greeks. To
help een a 'little in bringing about
such an event is worth all the efforts
we can put forth.
Value of a Car Ticket.
Thomas A. -Winteirowd, city build
ing Inspector, believes he has the
prize "tightwad" story.
A North Delaware street man called
Winterrowd by telephone.
"My wife is getting ready to come
downtown," said the man, "and I want
jou to havo an application for a build
ing permit made out ready for her, so
she can get right down to the city
comptroller's office and ge't the per
mit without delay. She is coming down
on the North Illinois street car line,
and she wants to get right back home
on a transfer over tho North Pennsyl
vania street car line."
Winterrowd had the application all
ready, and the woman failed to ap
pear. "I suppose," said Winterrowd, "the
woman either lost her street car tick
et or else is waiting for a cool day
so she can walk down and back -and
save her ticket." Indianapolis News.
Eye For Business.
In one of the missions along North
Ninth street the other evening sat a
man, who apparently "had tarried too
long in drinking places. -As the meet
lng advanced he livened up and put a
quarter In the tambourine as it was
passed along. This caused a chorus
of approval from the workers, one of
'horn went down to the man and be
sought him to give a testimony.
After some hesitation the man
arose to his feet and in a choked
voice related his experiences.. Finally
he spoke of the many saloons catering
to the thirst and stated his desire to
see all, excepting one, put out of busi
ness. A chorus of "AmenB" greeted
this statement, but not quite satisfied,
one of the.. workers asked him why
he would leavo one and destroy all
tho rest. Slowly the man rumbled
forth, "So I could run It myself."
Philadelphia Record.
Clever Japanese.
Honolulu Japanese have developed a
new Industry In the local fisheries now
all but monopolized by them. They
are buying up all tho surplus aku,
when big catches are brought into the
market, which they manufacture into
a peculiar article of dried flah for ex
port to the mainland. They have
erected a plant in the rear of the
Fisheries Company's place at the mar
ket, where they clean, boll and then
sun-dry the fish, making an article
that is said to keep well, besides being
quite palatable.
City Drinks 23,000,000 Gallons Beer.
Consul General Ifft writes that the
Nuremberg breweries during 1911
produced 21,031,368 gallons of beer, or
which ",589,656 gallons were brought
Into the city and 6,181,956 gallons ex
ported. The city consumed 23,039,069
gallons, or a trifle mora than 69 gal
lons' for each man, woman and child.
The retail price of beer in Nursra
burs averages six cents per quart, j
SH0ULD SH0W BRIGHT SIDE
Mr. Balfour's Idea of Literature Will
Be Indorsed by Many of His
Readers.
Mr. Balfour, In proposing the toast
of "Llteraturo" at the anniversary din
ner of the Royal Literary fund at the
Whitehall rooms recently, said: v
"I think that literature 1b less cheer
ful now than It was when I was young.
It may bo because I am growing old
that I take this gloomier view of lit
erary effort, but still 1 personally
like the spring day and bright BUn
and the birds singing, and If there be
a shower or a storm, that it should be
tlmply a passing episode In the land
cape, to be followed immediately by
a return to brilliant sunshine. While
that is what I prefer I of course admit
thdt the great, the picturesque, tho
rtrlklng storm is a magnificent sub
ject for artistic treatment nnd is
well worthy of the efforts of a great
artist.
"I am not quite so sure, however,
..bout the dreary day In which nothing
.3 seen, in which the landscape does
-ot change, In which there is a steady
jut not violent downpour of rain. I
Jo not say that that ought not to be
i-eated as a subject of literature, but
it is 'not what I ask of literature.
"What I ask from literatilre mainly
i that in a world that is full of sad
'ess and full ot difficulty, In which
you come through the day wear
ied, in which you come back from
our work wearied, you should find
n literature something which reprs--ents
life which is true In the higher
ense of truth or what is imagined to
oe true, but which does cheer us.
Therefore when 1 ask you to drink tho
oast of literature I shall myself sotto
voce say 'not literature merely, but
hat literature In particular which
..erved the great caute of cheering us
.p.'" London Daily Mall.
,IANY HOUSES OLD fllAIDISH
Ida Tarbell Coins a Phrase That
Seems to Pretty Well Express the
Idea Conveyed.
One of the most repellent houses in
hich I have ever visited was one in
hlch there was from garret to cellar,
o far as 1 discovered, not one article
which was not. of the period Imitated,
ot one streak of color which was not
'right," Ida M. Tarbell writes in the
r erican magazine. It -vns a master
ieco of correct furnishing, but it was
'iriously limiting and stifling. You
ould not escape the scheme. The in
lnsticity of it hamrcred sociability
rnd there grew on one, too, a 6ense of
jfitness. Its clothes were an ana
ronlsm! They were the only thing
hlch did not belong
There is an ol( fashioned adjetlve
hlch descilbes lictlei than any other
'lis preoccupation wnli things, which
3 often prevents, h wunitin's coming
o an undi-1 standing ct the heart of
: or business. It 13 old maidlsh. It
as of. en been the pathetic fate of
gle women to live alone. To min
ter to themselves becomes their oc
iipatlo.. Tlie force of their natures
rns to theif b-lo"gings. If in stralt
cJ circumnam.es they gave their
o.ils to spotltbs floors, if rich to fiaw
s mahogany and china, to perfect
ousohofd machinery. Wherever you
r.d In women this perversion old
aidlsh is perhaps the most accurate
ord for her it is a sacrifice of the
uman to the material. A house with
it sweet, human litter, without the
race of friends who have no sense
beauty, but who love to give, with
t the scars of Ubo and the dust of
nning feet what Is it but a meat
. 3 shell?
This devotion to "things" may easily
become a ghoulish passion.
Callous Indeed.
"Well, I must confess I am glad to
,et back home amongst my old kin
tid ends, where people ain't too
ms ur too unfeeling or too stuck-up
o take some interest In one another,"
aid Mrs. Pollej.
"Now, there s them post office folks
'own to Chicago. I found 'em actual-
y hard hearted! Why, would you he-
'Ievo it, that man that brings round
' e letters to Mabel's, he's so queer
.nd standoffish that when he handed
e husband's postal card, telling how
"other had fell and bioke her arm,
e never so much as opened his lips
a give me one word of sympathy!
No, sir, not even enough to say, 'Too
ijad!'" Youth's Companion.
Horse-Breedlng In Britain.
Two interesting experiments in Brit
ish horse breeding are ieferred to In
a government report. First, c real
attempt is being! made to revive the
dne hardy local breeds of pomes in
Scotland and Wales, or small Welsh
cart horses, and of Devonshire pack
''orses. Mares have been purchased
.nd the county councils will superin
tend a schemo of scientific breeding.
The second experiment 1b the creation
of a new thoroughbred capable of use
as a hunter. The animal Is being
"created" under the most recently dis
covered Mendallan luws of heredity,
with the help of funds generously of
fered by Captain Part
How to Make a Man Happy,
Nagging becomes a habit, and the
woman who wants to make her home
happy will avoid it like the plague.
It neverdoes the slightest good, be
cause if a man Is nagged at his faults
only increase. He gets tired of being
perpetually reminded of them, and ot
haying his shortcomings dinned into
his ears.
Women generally nag because they
ate tired fagged out and "nervy," but
thla is no real excuse for it.
Try being sweet, and it will have
a much better effect.
MOW TO TAKE A SUN BATri
treatment Is Declared to Be a Sure
Cure for Many Varieties of the
Ailments of Humanity.
Tho sun bath is rapidly gaining
popularity. It waB not unknown to
'io RomanB, who indulged in sun
Laths to euro gout and rheumatism.
Tho buildings they erected In their
villas for the sunray treatment wero
ityled Bolarlums.
All that Is needed is the sun; but
It should not be allowed to beat down
upon the head, which should be cov
ered. The prospective sun-bather
should get Into an ordinary bathing
costume nnd lie down In a convenient
spot on a rug. Care should be taken
to secure a position well out of the
wind, and, of course, the body must
be moved about every ten minutes to
avoid undue burning of nny specific
part of tho anatomy. Also, a bath
chould never by any chance laBt
longer than an hour. DlzzlneBB, ex
treme excitement, even falntness will
be the inevitable result should this
warning bo disregarded.
The sun bath Is said to be an al
most Infallible cure for certain skin
diseases, for undue corpulence and
run-down nerves.
Perhaps the cult of the sun bath Is
more popular at a small place near
Berlin, where the adherents of the
new and simple cure have formed
themselves into an'-association,
C00D HORSES STILL NEEDED
Raisers May Have Little Fear That
the Supply Is Shortly Likely to
Exceed the Demand.
The recent war game demonstrated
tho dearth of horses suitable for
months In a section once famous for
the excellence of its native horses.
This community was scoured for suit
able animals, and none was to be had,
nd the government agents said that
the same conditions obtain elsewhere
throughout the country, handicapping
tho army authorities greatly.
There is the germ of a .profitable
Idea for our farmers In these facts.
The man who has grazing facilities,
and who will turn a part of his en
deavors to the raising of a general
purpose type of saddle horse, will not
only reap a substantial money re
ward, but will perform a patriotic
mission, not for the army, but for hu
manity. The "honk" of the motor car need
bring no fears to tho men who will
go into the perfecting qt a type of
horse to be known as the York state
saddle horse. The aeroplane need
cast no shadows over the project. Im
prove the horse. The better ho be
comes adapted to man's wants the
more docile and safe, the more beau
tiful, the greater will the demand for
him grow. Troy Stnndard Press.
The Leader.
All, I think, will allow thia these at
tributes should belong to a friend of
the constitution: First, that he should
be of free descent by both parents, so
that the disadvantage of birth may
not imbltter him against those laws
which preserve tho democracy. Sec
ond, that he should be able to show
that some benefit has been done to tho
people by his ancestors; or, at the
worst, that there has been no enmity
between them which would prompt
him to revenge the misfortunes of his
fathers on tho state. Third, he
should be virtuouB and temperate in
his private life, so that no proiligate
expense may lead him into taking
bribes to tho hurt of the people. Next,
he should bo sagacious and able to
cpeak since our ideal 1b that the
best course should be chosen by tho
intelligence and then commended to
his hearers by the trained eloquence
of the orator though, if we cannot
have both, sagacity must needs take
rank before eloquence. Lastly, he
must have a stout heart or he may
play the country false in the crisis of
danger or war. Aeschlnes (389-314
B. C).
Too BIq an Insult.
Angrily the head of tho haberdash
ery concern stormed into the employ
ment agency and demanded an inter
view with the mauager.
"I "Understand," he said, "that you
-:ave been recommending as Al col- J
ectors certain young men whom you
represent as having collected money
from ub. If they can get it from us,
they can get it from anybody. That's
the way you make it appear, con
sequently your clients land good Jobs."
With visions of possible libel suits
lislng before his guilty conscience,
mo agent attempted self-Justlflcatoin.
"You aro considered pretty hard
nuts, you know," ho said.
"Oh, that's all right!" said the
man. "It ain't that I'm kicking about,
but not one of your men has ever col
lected a dollar at our shop, and it
don't Jo nny good to He about it."
Wireless Power Generated by Hand.
A new form of generator has been
developed by the United States sig
nal corps for uso with its portable
wireless telegraph sets. It consists
ot a small generator, the motor of
which is driven by hand cranks
through a suitable gearing. Two
cranks aro provided, so that two men
may drive the motor at the same time?
and if necessary four men may be em
ployed two at each handle. Low and
high speed releases are provided,
which disengage the driving gear
when the speed rises above or falls be
low a predetermined limit, so that the
motor may be kept at a fairly constant
speed. The generator is capable of
turning out about 200 watts, and it is
light enough to be packed on a mule.
The portable generating set has a
sending capacity of about 16 miles.
DREAMS PROTECT OUR SLEEP
Reasonable Explanation of Events
Which Have Been a Puzzle to
the Minds of Students.
Dreams Beem a mere play of Imag
ination without any value tho moro
as every Rerlous student has recog
nized that It Is absurd to think that
dreams have any prophetic character.
But, In recent times, science has dis
covered the probable purpose of the
dreams, and has found In thts case
again that nature does not give to us
anything which is superfluous.
In the present view of science,
dreams fulfill the purpose of pro
tecting our sleep, and this end
Is reached by those apparently
meaningless flights of tho Imagi
nation. Most dreams start from
some disturbance or excitement
of our organism. Something may
press on us, or touch us, or we may
bear a sound, or we may have somo
digestive trouble, or we may He in
an uncomfortable position, and so on.
Any such disturbance would excite the
mind and would easily lead to a
breaking up of the sleep which Is nec
essary for us In order to be fresh for
the next day's work.
The dream provides tho solution. In
creating a fantastic background for
that disturbance, by wlilch the Inner
excitement becomes adapted to a
whole situation in which it fits
welL our efforts to remove it
becomes sidetracked and the sleep
can go on without interruption.
We may have thrown off a
blanket and feel cold. Our dream
brings ub to a snowy winter land
scape in the midst of the cold winter
day, where we begin to skate, and all
the coldnesB is then so natural and
well adjusted to tho whole Illusory ex
perience that our mind moves on
without destroying the sleep. From
St. Nicholas.
Cleaning a Rusty Rifle.
It is an easy matter to clean a rusty
rifle barrel, but when tho rust has
pitted the metal to any depth, the ac
curacy of the rifle is destroyed. When
the rust is very thick saturate the in
side of the barrel with coal oil, and
allow-it to soak well in for an hour or
more. When the rust has -softened
tomewhat wrap some tow around the
ramrod, and pour enough coal oil up
on it to thoroughly moisten it, and
push in a rotary manner through the
barrel and back a dozen times. When
the tow gets very dirty renew It and'
continue the process until the coarser
portion of the rust has been removed.
A round brush of stiff bristles is next
fixed to the ram-rod, moistened thor
oughly with the oil, and twisted Into a
barrel, running it back and forth at
least a" dozen times, thus loosening the
dirt that has been more firmly, attach
ed to It. The first operation is now
repeated, except that the tow on the
ramrod is left dry, and the rubbing
with this must be continued in all
directions as long as it comes out
soiled. The use of wire brushes is
objectionable for cleaning guns, as tho
numerous steel points cut Into the
tube. Careful cleaning of the metal
parts after use, and giving them a
"oat of petroleum or sweet oil when
laid aside, will keep a rifle free from
rust and ready for use at all times.
Why the Country Is Deserted.
There are all sorts of reasons given
why we can no longer keep our young
people in the country, and most of the
all sorts of reasons are good, but there
is one which is Just beginning to be
recognized which Is most potent of all,
and yet most insidious. In the teach
ers of the little children in the coun
try do we find the danger; these teach
ers, knowing nothing really of rural
life, Instil the thought from the be
ginning, "Get an education bo as to
get away from this place into a big
city where you can have a chance!"
And now"" our slow-going gqvernment
has at last recognized this danger and
sends out this warning: 'The ten
dency of the rural school to encour
age emigration to the city Is due to
the fact that the course of study in
most rural schools Is merely a copy
of that given to city school children,
without reference to the different en
vironment and local needs of the
country- child. As .a, result the au
thors declare that teachers every
where, with rare exceptions, have
idealized city life, and unwittingly
have been potent factors In inducing
young men and women to leave the
farm and move into the city." TJnl
ersallst Leader.
Has Had Adventurous Life,
Dr. George Ernest Morrison, whose
recent appointment as financial ad
viser to the president of China has
aroused adverse comment In Germany,
the Tagliche Rundschau terming him
"an enemy of Germany," is widely
known as a writer and venturous trav
eler. He has been the Peking corre
spondent of the London Times for a
long time. He is a native of Aus
tralia, and was educated at Melbourne
and the University of Edinburgh. Du
ring a Journoy through New Guinea
in 1S83 ho was speared in the breast
in an attack by natives, and it was
not until the following year that the
spearhead was cut out, (he operation
being performed In Edlnburg. Proba
bly his best-known book Is "An Aus
tralian in China."
Too Much for Pep.
"Pop!"
"Yes, my son."
"They scuttle a bouse at the top,
don't they?" -,
"Yes, my boy,"
"And they scuttle a boat at the bot
tom, do they not?"
"Why yes'
"Well, where would they start jto
scuttle a houseboat, pop?"
MADE GOOD "AD" AFTER ALL
Comment of Physician 8eems to Con
tain a Reflection on the Curios
ity of the Woman.
Physicians as a rulo are strongly op
posed to published advertising. This
aversion is founded on an old rule of
medical ethics and is carried to the
oxtremo of making a doctor who.
breaks it an object tf suspicion in the
eyes of his fellow practitioners.
Apropos of this, is tho story which
Dr. W. H. Hill told on himself, the
ether day. t
"My wife got me Into an awful flx
Dr. Hill declared. "You see, she was
one of the women appointed or elected
at her church to solicit advertising for
a benefit cook book. She knew noth
ing of what a crime it is for a physi
cian to break lnto'prlnt and merely
to show that her heart was In tho
cause, Inserted my card with those of
merchants, dyers and cleaners and
others. When the book came out, Mrs.
Hill brought mo the first copy off tho
press and proudly pointed out my ad
vertisement. I will ndmlt that I was
somewhat excited. I went Immediate
ly to' the publishing house and for a
consideration got him to paste a white
licco of paper over tJ-o space allotted
to me In every book. When I re
turned home I was immensely satis
fied with my forethought and my sac
rifice to the prcper th'ng in practice.
''Vltness what happened a day or two
later.
"I met. a friend In the profession on
the street arid he began to smile when
he saw me.
"Well, what tickles you?" I Inquired.
'"I will have to c've It toyou, you
aro mighty clever,' the doc said ban
terlngly. 'The Idea of pasting a blank
Blip over your ad so the women of
jour church would bo bound to sqe
It!'" Kansas -City Journal.
FEARED SAVAGERY OF MA:
Wild Creatures In Panic When Humar
Beings Turned Lccse Their De
structive Weapons.
During the Civil War a corresponr
ent of the Cincinnati Commercl.
wrote a book entitled, "Rosecrans
Campaign with the fourteenth Arnv
Corps.." As, a record of personal ot
servatlon, set down while tho stfrrip
events were still fresh in the writer't
memory, the book has extraordinar;
interest. Among other engagements, thi
author tells the story of the Battle c
Murfreesboro or Stone River, whicl
was fought in a wooded and thinly sc
tied country. The wild creatures o
the place were frightened by tl.
storm of shot and the roar of th
great guns a fact that leads th
author to describe one of tho mo
curious spectacles ever seen upon n
battle field.
The men of the Fourteenth Corp
were waiting behind a crebt, when r
brace of frantic wild turkeys, eo para
lyzed .with fright that they were In
capable of flying, ran between the
lines and tried to hide among Uip
men.
But tho frenzy among the turkey:,
was not so touching as the exnulslto
fright of tho smaller birds and rabbits.
When the roar of battle rushed
through the cedar thickets, flocks of
birds fluttered and circled above the
field in a state of utter bewilderment,
and scores of rabbits fled for protec
tion to our men lying 'down In line on
tho left, nestled under their coats and
crept under their legs In utter dis
traction. They hopped over tho field
like toads, as tame as household pets.
Many officers witnessed the spec
tacle, and all said it was unique in
their experience. Youth's Compan
ion. Ever See a Frog's Nest?
In Brazil here exists a species of
tree frog (Hyla faber) which con
structs in the water a curious nest,
or fortification, to protect its eggs
and Us young from the attacks of fish.
Starting at Uie bottom of a pond, the
mother frog elects a circular, tube-
like wall of mud, which at the top pro
jects above the surface of tho water,
where it bears some resemblance to
the crater of a miniature volcano.
In the water thus enclosed the eggs
aro laid, and when they have hatched
out the young frogs are secure from
enemtes until they aro able to take
care of themselves. In the meantime
the parents remain In the neighbor
hood as if on guard.
Which Do You Choose to Bo?
If gentle speech mid kindly views
of life and people, if attractive man
ners and ymllathetlc and loving hab
its of thought are to obtain in old age,
they must bo practiced In earlyllfe.
We do not suddenly become trans
formed. The critical, fault finding, carping,
severe old woman Is a creature to be
avoided by men, women and children.
The kindly, patient, companionable
old lady Is a Joy and a comfort to all
who know her.
Which type do you think you have
begun to emulate?
It la only a little step from youth to
maturity. Exchange.
Wanted to Learn Muslo In a Hurry.
Some years ago tho Jones family
had an old organ wlilch had been dis
carded by tho young people of tho
family, and they sold it to a German
family living near by. A few days
after tho sale one of the little German
girls came to the house and asked
to sea tho young lady of tho houso.
Upon her going to the door the little
girl said: "Mother wants to know if
you can come over this afternoon and
teach Annie to play on the organ, as
we are going to have company tomor
row?"
II I L.L.S BOKO MARK ETS
IIiLLsnono; Nov. it,
Itetall Grocers
IIOYINQ I-11ICBB
Wheat, bushel,... ..,.....,. .....
Corn, new , ,...,
oats.,., ,if.. .... ..-.,,,
Potatoes....,.. , ,
White Ueans, bushel i.,
guer ,
Eggs, Dozen ....
Young CMckens......
Chickens, per lb
Turkeys, per lb :.,,
Ducks, per lb..
llaconuams, per lb., , ,
IlaconSldes ..
Hacon Shoulders a..
Lard ,
Uay,ton ,,.,. ..,
1613.
50
36
BO
a-
a 20
30
9
9
a
a-
a 13
tla
8a 19
It
25 00
RETAIL, PlllCES
Ex. O. Sugar ....,.,..
A sugar. .,....
Granulated Sugar
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar
toflee. Rio
a
a
a
a
28 a
20a
20a.
OK
r
10
40
70
80
22
Tea, Imp,, It. II. and G. u per qr..
Tea. Black ;........
uoeese. ractorv
Flour, good family brands, cwt.. .
" "" " bbl
Molasses, N. O , gallon
,. " J3orghum
Golden Syrup... ,.
Coal Oil ..?
Salt
Hams, city sugar cured, lb
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt., gross ...i 6
Beeves, shipping , 6
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt.., 4
Hogs, cwt., gross , 7
Milch cows with Calves 5
2 80
a
a oo
a 40
a 35
10a 15
a 1 25
17a 16
coa 8 ib
00a 7 40
00a 6 50
40a 7 85
00a 40 00
Over Half-Century.
Hurnphroya' Specifics havo
been used by the people with
satisfaction fop more than BO
years. Medical Book sent free.
Mo. roa Piles
1 Feer, Congestions, Inflammations 23
3 Worms. Worm Peter, or Worm Disease. .!28
3 Colic. Crying and Wakefulness of Infants. 2
4 Diarrhea, of Cnlldivn and Adults....... ....US
7 Coughs. Colds, Bronchitis ,., ,..,.35
8 Toothache, Kacenchc, Neuralgia ......25
O Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo 2S
10 Dtspepila, Indigestion, Weak .Stomach ....3
13 Croup, Hoarse Cou,;h, Laryngitis ..23
14 ball Itheuin, Eruptions, Erysipelas., 25
15 thrumiitlsm. or Rheumatic Point ..... 115
10 Fetor ami xtir, 1'alarla ,. ,23
17 Piles, Dllnl or Ulccdln . External, Internal. 23
10 Catarrh, Iufluensa, Coll In Head ........23
30 W hooping Cous'i. &pacb.oJicCough., 33
31 Aslhma, Oppressed. DlQculi Breathing, !25
27 Kidney !lhr.. 25
28 rtcrtnu t)r.UIt. V ul W T-ncss . ...1.00
30 Urinary Incnt.llrrw,' .piuh$ Bed 33
31 feoro Throat, O, m,sy . . .......33
77 Crip, 1 .) rev,, j -olds 25
Sold by dm, or . , - . of prlee.
nUMPHTll - . CO., Conor
Vllliuu Lj
OPIUM
OR MORPHINE
HABIT TREATED
Pico trial. Cases where other remedies have
failed, specially desired. Give particulars.
Dr Jt.C.Con'TtlU Suite 517. No.400WJMSI..NeivYork
DRUNKkfiESS
mo Bieouy ur i,ivMvre .,v, ........v.
can be saved In 3 tlnys with lilt
knowledge. Or secretly. Mx remedy Is
guaranteed. Gentle, pleasant, per.
JectlT harmless. It does not matter Low
, many years. This Is thsconulno lioms
Treatment, medically endow! and
lirovert tiya legion of testimonials' Book
- jtf - ana partlt mars, ireu, yvui,u n-,...
EDW.J.W00DS.B34SllthAv, 266 B NewYork.N.Y.
KILLS ALL TICKS
SHE DIPPING
Cooper's Dip kills all live ticks and
also the nits Keeps sheep free from
fresh attacks for 6 months Improves
appearance and condition of flock
Increases quantity and quality of wool.
One dipping does the work sheep only
bandied once wltb Cooper Dip. t
Used on 260,000,000 sheep annually.
Don't ruin your wool Dy ifjlnii some
Suestionable liquid dip use a reliable
ip.
Cooper's Dip has been on the market 68
Siars and is made by sheep dip spectal
ts men who know. Used by 92 pe
cent Royal Show Exhibitors in 1911. Be
jure and elve lta trial.
if no agent In your district send 11.75
for 2 00 ( 100 cal ) package.
'landsrrre slieefi calendar FREE forthe
rAMOT. Addrc sDept.Jl.
rF VJVCpttfUH & NEPHEWS
v-J VosMKIpol? St. Chicago, 111. j
suKggaaigBSBBTwimHir t m
9
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers and promoters, also Prizes of
f ered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee RETURNED.
VICTOR J. EVANS a CO. washinEtou d. o
PARKER'4
HAIR BALSAM
CIsshms ana beiutiflei ths haUt
lTomotei a laxaHftnK vrovui
Xf Ter 7alls to Beatora Orayj
jjur W !( JOUWUU WV.VT.
frorents nair rainn
BOe and St 00 at
Bnnrs1sts.
WATCH
To Men & Women, Bojs & Girls
For Clvlng Away Twelve
Large Beautiful Picture
. With 1 boiM of our famous WHITS
QLOVERINC SALVE yott sell for US OS
uc per box. Ill it seller.
Nn twn i.tpttireji &HkA.
Hie cash comiqlsslon it (
vou nrpfer. KTerrona '
ItMV. ft ,AH allAW llll
turn. Airi'uUrnakeS.00dllr. Send
name and address at once wa send
Clove rla and plotures Vjr return matt Write to-day,
WILSON CHEMICAL CO., Dee. C, TyroM, Pb
"Isn't that Sibley there with the
crutches? Idldn't know he was lame."
"He isn't; but he lives In Ilarlem
now, and lt Is the only way he can get
a peat In the elevated trajns.'1 Puck.
There are 24 bishops In the house of
lords.
'51
5
4
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