Newspaper Page Text
Y LOUD SOMETIMES.
tht .a.. 4,..P.ýco
that h,.reus a good con-Ca
boy, money always talks. no
e a lot of cheap skates out- fo<
t Malara i far better than
Tin malarial countries take a
INF rengulari one each week
yearself frnm (hills and Fever
larial troubles. Adv.
t farmer is being informed
afety of the country depends
pta fireless cooker in my
eothing. I've got a smoke- Fa
Old Foes. wt
was the labor strike defeat- fir
done by capital manage
At the Prison. e
eag you In for, my poor fcl- Ct
it's for keeps." co
Idea of Collector. L
Srare spcimen of business ho
ed the other day by a
It ran; by
tell unconscious at his a
morning. Up to this time,
we hare been unable to be
aout of him except your
we say to him, with a
immediate recovery, that
check, as we think that
has on his mind?"
Knw of Elevators na
ancient Romans knew
lifts is the latest discov- o,
btrom Rome in connection ht
lltine etcavations. Pre sp
have been found, In- to;
imdeit lifts. One of the co
descends into the earliest
Is now being cleaned and fu
order for the Arch- up
meh of a Good Thing. ir
ury happy," said the pre
after years of wooing, s0
did you break the en- a
soon after?"' asked his of
a0s she that dissolved it." 0y
bald the friend. "How did to
*e to my accursed absent- en
When, a few days later, he
her home, I again asked
In Face of MIsfortune.
US meeting recently In a
an old and foremost citi
nilh to the sartorial style
aga wu called upon for his
U the subject in discussion.
t brief speech, and as he
to hurry back to his
turned to the seat next to
'which he had deposited his
Jat in time to see a wom
it completely by sitting on to
his feellngs were net
stirred, and the best he re
of to say under the elw- K
hope you have not injured ya
sadam."-Kansas City Star.
'CROUD AND GLAD" Me
Mother Looked So Well at
After Quitting Coffee. to
woman was almost die- 21
with coffee dyapepsia and we
thousands of others, the drug th
in coffee was slowly but ah
y undermining her nervous ca
and Interfering with natural
on of food. (Tea is just as in
as cofee because it contains
m, the poisonous drug found in
S0 years," she writes. "I have
codbs. Have always been sick- a
hert trouble and dyspepela i
ulcers ia stomach and mouth so
sometimes, I was almost dial
and could hardly eat a thing
ld not sleep for nervousness.
>~hn I would lie down at night
seb up cofee and my heart g
trouble me. It was like poison .r
I was thin-only weighed 125 la
I quit coffee and betan to n
the irst day that belching
ing In my stomach stopped.
sleep as soundly as anyone
the brst month, whenever
Mriends they would ask me
Was making me so feshy and s'
eh , before I could answer b
ugh, one of the children or a
ad would say, 'Why, that is
m is doing for her'-they
a proud and glad.
I recommend it to anyone
tell them to follow direc fe
taking Postum, as it is not a
taste i weak, but fne when ci
the favor and rich brown t,
Name given by Postlm Co, pt
little book, "The Road to
pkha. "There's a re
lao shore letter A mow
brn *rn om *r heyr to
CANE SYRUP OUTFIT C
Good Land, Mill, Furnace and
Louisiana Fartier Tells in Detail How a
He Constructs His Cane Plant to
-Pine Knots Are Considered m
Most Excellent as Fuel. in
I make a specialty of growing cane a
and making good syrup This re
iuires good land, mill, furnace and
fuel. I have used several kinds of; a
furnaces, wood, raills, evaporators .
vats, pots, and kettles. There is not th
much difference in the mills. To be in
convenient, your furnace should be lo-' i
cated some 6u feet from mill, or
further if needs be, and on ground to
not less than 4 feet lower, for this tb
will give plenty of fall. I use a 10
t. foot evaporator, writes Thomas F. la
_______ cc a
Cans Mill and Filtering Tub. t
Wade of Grant Parish, La., in the ul
Farm and Home. di
My furnace is built of common clay 5.
brick, except 4 feet of front end,
which is much cheaper made of good il
t. fireproof brick. For this size evapo
rator build your furnace 15 feet long,
2 2-3 feet high and 2 feet 2 inches
Chimney should not be less than 14 C
feet high and 16 inches square inside.
:1- Chimney should be built as you build B
furnace, so that you can make good
conections at rear end of furnace.
When you get up to top of furnace,
lay a piece of iron across it as if (I
building a fire place to a dwelling
a Have your grades ready (six 3 feet tr
by 4 inches make a good set) and two tt
is rods of iron 13 Inches in diameter by g
°' width of furnace to be used as cross- eB
o bars to lay grates on. The wails o0
it should be 8 inched thick up to within
a 4 inches of top, then drop off outside
Slayer of brick and put on one more
round. By so doing you expose
more of the evaporator to fire. You
should be able to build this size fur
nace with some 1.500 bricks.
W In building furnace place front
crossbar one foot from front end and
in high enough that your Bfirebox or
e- space for wood will be 15 inches from
- top of grates to top of furnace when
It Set a piece of sheet iron width of
d furnace at rear end of grates and fill
uap the space to rear end of furnace a
with earth to within 7 inches of the
top. You can use a piece of sheet i
iron for a door or have it molded.
oPut your evaporator on, first laying a
some piece of old wagon tires across
furnace at each end of evaporator, ee
Sand cover with a thick mortar of mud
is of cement
If your mill is 4 feet higher than
your furnace, you hate plenty of fall
id to run the juice from barrel through
a one-inch galvanized pipe to front
t- end of evaporator. You need a valve F
r, here to let on juice when needed and
is I - -··.
at nimhs tr
* et a tab that will dt tight in bar
* ~rel rad punch bottom full of holes, it
I Keep tub about half full of Spanish
moss, Biter Juice through mosr, and
I eo t wtil be delighted with resulta
I. Pine knotsare the best fuel we can
get. I use second-growth green pine
cut about August 1, 3 feet long an i
'i about 2x3 inches, then penned up 5
feet high. With favorable weather
this wood hould be realy for use in oi
s- 2' months. Hackberry and cotton
id wood or willow treated as above are
splendid substitutes for pine. With a
ig this kind of furnace and wood one
It should make 80 gallons of the blue P
is cane and 60 gallons sorghum per day. b
n- Furnish Pure Water. d
Keep the drinking vessels illed with ti
re fresh water. M re or less food es- fi
k. capes from the beak of the little chick g
la while drinking. This food soon bo u
o comes sour in the warm weather and w
water is foul. tl
Protection of Manure. a
ht Do you save your barnyard manure?
L7t By the utilization of this by-product na.
on told productivity can be supplied your
25 land. Use plenty of straw in the man
to nure in a covered shed to prevent
loss by leaching and decomposition.
as Rid of Sheep Scab. ic
a* Cooperation of farmers with state tl
ad and national live stock inspectors will Ic
rid any southern stale of sheep scab n
s in from one to several years. It would a
mean millions of dollars to the south. 0
,y Corn Is Best Silage Fodder.
i5 Corn is the great economical silage
" fodder, but sorghum, clover, alfalfa t1
D and other crops can be siloed. But it h
m clover mad the legumes can be made ft
15 into good hay It is better to do so and b
'.. put the corn in the silo. d
. Not a Benefactor.
, He is in no wise a publie befetfac
r tor who keeps two cows to do the
m work of one. Ii
T COTTON FEATURES IN S1OUTh B
Producing States Spin More Bales
Than All Others Combined,
t According to Statistics.
The report of the census bureau tie
showing that during the year ending pr
August 31 the cotton-growing states dii
w spun in their mills more bales of cot- tel
ton than all other states comb)fined. pe
marks an important epoch in the in- th.
dustrial revolution that has been go
Ing on ever since ttp close of the th
war. It is further noted that during or
ne the year the number of active spindles ta
re- in the south increased by almost half (:Ca
rd a million The exact figures are 2. ch
of 712,622 bales used in the south, as po
1 against 2.665,049 used in the rest of do
lot the country; 11.585.839 spindles active br
be in the south this year. against 11,084,- inj
lo- 623 in 1911. cti
or The southward shifting of the cot- Ca
nd ton industry is due in a measure to sti
hs the enterprise of the people of that po
10- section, but mainly to the economic St
F. law that of later years has almost tri
everywhere been carrying the mill to
the field of raw material instead of
taking the material to the mill. The
iron and steel industry long ago shift
ed to states where coal and iron
abound. Wheat and lumber are being
worked up nearer the fields and for
ests where they grow. There remains.
however, a long distance to be
traversed before the revolution is
complete and all raw material is put
into finished fabrics at home. Thus
the entire amount of cotton worked
he up in the United States as a whole
during the year under review was but
5,637.671 bales, while the total crop
ad was 17,673.294. There is evidently
large room for southern manufactur
ing expansian before it reaches the
measure of the raw material in this
es respect alone.
14 CONSTRUCTING A TOOL CHEST
ild Best Job Made by Putting Box To
od gether and Fastening Up Sides
ce. by Dovetailing or Otherwise.
if (By B. F. ALBERT. In he scientifc
If you desire a chest or box with a
set trunk or recess cover, you can make
wo the best job by putting your box to
by gether and fastening up the sides and s
es ends, top and bottom, by dovetailing a
ails or otherwise. With a gage you :hake e1
ide - w
'on sr s
ad - m
tea - - . t
ill Making a Tool Chest.
cea line parallel to the top edge and far P
the enough down the sides to provide a
et lid or cover of desired depth. The
- boa is then sawed along this line with
Ing a rip-saw. This will cut fairly smooth,
"a and a very slight finish along the saw
or, ed edge is saufficient to complete the
ud work. If your saw cuts smoothly,
merely sandpapering will do in some
cases, and you will find the cover to
Sbe a nice fit.
le FALL PASTURING OF WHEAT a
. G laig Stock on Fields in Autumn is
Beneficial to Crop in Some
(By R. G. WEATHERSTONL)
Wheat is a crop that needs much
consideration if we wish to obtain the w
best results possible. There are cer
C tal times in the year when it would
i be a great mistake to pasture wheat W
and there are certain ields that ought
not to be pastured; but there are also l
some instances when wheat can be
pastured to gteat advantage. Of
course the conditions must justify the a
'r Early wheat as a rule can be pas
tured quite hard in the tall, providing b
, all conditions are favorable. Of course tl
e. it would be poor policy to pasture it
when the season was wet and the
md ground muddy, as the tramping of tl
stock on such land would puddle the hi
soll so badly that the entire crop a
e might be ruined, and perhaps the soil ol
5er Should the soil be very dry, on the i
in other hand, the stock is very apt to
in dig up much of the wheat, as the roots ir
will not have a Arm hold in the loose *
mn Land that has been very trashy and N
lue plowed late in the season is actually
benefited by judicious pasturing, pro
viding everything else is favorable;
for the stock will pack the ground a
down frm, thus closing the large air si
spaces underneath, and at the same "(
ith time keep a dust mulch on the sur b
es- face, which is very desirable. If such p'
Ick ground were'left unpastured the wheat w
be would very likely freese out if the b
mud winter should prove severe, owing to ni
the fact that the trash lying between si
the furrow sile and the subsoil "1
causes large air spaces, which are tl
very detrimental to the root system. p
As soon as the winter breaks up in
the spring the stock should be kept
_ off the wheat, for it is at this time
that the wheat must make a good m
am start in order to cover the ground bea
at fore the weeds get a start Spring f
pasturing wheat usually decreases the
grain yield greatly and should there i
fore be avoided.
Horses are much harder on wheat 1i
ste than are cattle, for they push the U
.11 loose soil away from the plants and
rab nip them of close to the roots, while
uld cattle pull of only that which they
ith. can easily get hold of.
Selecting Seed Potatoes.
age When you go to dig potatoes select
mifa the seed for next spring from those
It hills that show prodmctiveness, ui
ide formity in lsie and apparance. Put in uI
md boxes or barrels and keep in a cool, -
dry place until ready to plan next
the B~ftohsh nnbujiPth. fal plow
Remember the Gardsen
1h BABY'S HAPPINESS NI
leg DEPENDS ON HEALTHI
When your baby is cross and fret
ful instead of the happy, laughing lit
au tie dear you are accustomed to, in all
ng probability the digestion has become
tee disarranged and the bowels need at
ot- tention. Give it a mild laxative, di. CO
ed. pel the irritability, and bring back gi
in- the happy content of babyhood. ca
o The mother should make sure that cli
he the laxative used contains no opiate
na or narcotic drug. A mild, pleasant- at
ls tasting, harmless laxative like Dr. fa
alf Caldwell's Syrup Pepain is ideal for
2. children because of its natural com
as position and gentle action. A small tu
of dose of Syrup Pepsin at bedtime will
vlye bring easy, certain relief next morn
4,- ing, and with no distressful griping or
cther discomfort. You Ban get Dr. 6
:ot- Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin at any drug
to store. Your name and address on a
tat postal to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 West g
nic St., Monticello, Ill., will bring a free
out trial bottle by return mail. Adv.
of GOOD TRAINING.
put - gl
T "Newpop would make a fine chauf
"Why, bow can you tell?" ye
"Just see how he handles that
:Ic baby carriage."
a AWFUL ECZEMA ON FACE
to- Freeland, Md.-"Baby's eczema
Lod started in little spots and would burst
Ing and run all over his face and wher
Lke ever the water would touch his face,
it would make another sore. Pimples
would break out and make his face
sore and inflamed, and he was very
cross and tretful. It was awful. He
suffered tortures from it, and we had
to tie mittens on his bands to keep
'him from scratching. A friend of mine
told me of the Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and I went to a drug store and
"When we would bathe his face with
the Cuticura Soap and apply the Cutl
cura Ointment, he would be much bet
ter. He would wake up in the nights
and cry with his face and we would
far put on some of the Cuticura Ointment h
a and then he would rest all night. They
he have cured him completely of the
'ith eczema." (Signed) Mrs. Harry Wright,
th Mar. 21, 1912. t
th. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
the throughout the world. Sample of erh
iy free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept. 4 Boston." y
Fable for Borrowers.
An Arab went to his neighbor and
said: "Lend me your rope." i
'"I can't." said the neighbor. t4
Is "Why can't your'
"Because I want to use the rope
"For what purpose?" the other per
uch '"I want to tie up Lye cubic feet of
the water with it"
er "How on earth," sneered the would
uld be borrower, "caa you tie up water &
eat with a ropet T"
ght "My friend." said the neighbor, "Al
Jao lah is great and he permits as to do
be strange things with a rope when we
Of don't want to lend it"-Boston Eve
the ning Transcript
No Broken Parts.
ms- During the progress of the morning
ing bath of a few months old infant a lit
rn tIe neighbor girl came into the room
it carrying a doll and stood watching
the the operation for some time. The i1t
of tle girl's doll was much the worse for
the hard usage, being minus an arm and
rp a leg Pinally she said to the mother
of the child:
"How long have you had your
to The child was informed, and, look
hots ing from her doll to the baby, she
"My, but you have kept it nice."
and National Monthly.
pr* Accepts the Rebuke.
ale; A resident of an English city has
and made himself a marked man by in
air slsting on saying "nought" tinaead of
tme "0" when he calls a telephone num- p
sur ber having ciphers in it The l a
tch phone operator usually corrects him a
leat when he says "three double nought" J
the by saying "Three double 0." The
:to other night he called up central and ,
een said, "Hello," and the girl replied: j
soil "Hell-nought" He ascepted meekly a
are the "quiet rebuke."-8prlngleld Re d
I In d
:ept His Turn Next,
lie Little Boy (who has just seen his
ood mother dismiss the servant for staying
be away from home the previous night
lug five or six hours without leave): -
the Mamma, wasn't it very wrong in Mary
to stay out so late?
Mamma (indignantly)-Yes, Char
eat lie, and very impudent, too, abe was.
the But I won't keepsach a preaos in my
bi Little Boy-When are yeo going to
hey dismiss paps?
If yeor apati ts not what it should be
perhaps Malria i. developing. It saeets
the whole system. OXIDINE will eler
sway the gam, rid you of Malaria and
m -apsove yr essditioe. Adv.
lose The only way to oure a man of bach.
uni- elorbood is to feed him to a desigalug
t in widow. d
In A We
I NEITHER HIAYSEED NOR ANGEL
But There Need Be Little Questioen yaO
That Young Lady Had Much
all Across the line on the Kansas side ou
where the study of agriculture is all
Scompulsory, one of the high school
Lck girls took home her monthly report
card and proudly announced: c
at "I took the highest grade in the shi
ate class in history, English literature U
at- and German."
. "That's all very well," replied her
tor father, critically examining the card, T
"but how about this grade in agricul- the
all ture?" vate
rill "Oh, well," explained the daughter, H
S "I'm no hayseed!" mad
or A little farther down a deportment evel
Dr. grade, not altogether satisfactory, ap
a "And how do you account for this and
t grade In deportment?" he inquired. cn
ree "I'm no hloomin' angel, either," cher
she replied -Kansas City Star. and
EASY TO FILL THAT ORDER p
Floorwalker Hardly Had to Think to and
Make Satisfactory Answer to k
the Inquiry. -Hi
"'Silk stockings' must be very cheap thol
in America. Nowhere in the world do hea
women's slim and supple ankles fur
gleam in lustrous silk as they do
The speaker was Robert Loraine, .1
the English actor. He continued: Keg
"A married man told me the other
day that, going into one of your de -
partment stores, he said to a floor- 'a
"'I'm looking for something pretty tim
in silk stockings.' tat
"The Bfloorwalker smiled, and with
a gesture embraced the long rows of
cougiers with their charming sales She
Laut- "'That remark,' he said, 'describes, T
I believe, practically every one of our
young ladies.' " He
KISSED HER OFTEN.
ier- * dog
mep I:il l
und ýr ` ' ltd; p.ý
:hts fA- cO***ll
uld Carrye-He had the audacity to as
ent kiss me.
hey Her Mother-Of course you were
ght, Carrye- Oh! yes, mamma, every
a "You give up too easily. Why don't p
? you get a grip?" th.
"It's the other way. The gtrip's got -
and A greeat majority of summer ills re
due to Malaria in suppressed form. Las
situde and headaches are bet two mp
tomr. OXIDINE eradicates the Maslar
germ and tones up the entire sysatem. Adv.
Pe "What's your objection to my labor
of "It won't wort"
Red Cross Ball Blue gives double alue
ater for your money, goes trace as far as sa
other. Ask your grocer. Adv.
do if we could see ourselves as others
we see as we wouldn't believe it
Storm centers as a rule dSey central
Ling Some men go lame when it comes to
lit- minding their own busness.
PUTNAM FADELESS DY
Was Not Gullty.
"Mordecail Judso.," roared Colonel
White, who had been aroused in the
middle of the night by a suspicidts
noise in his poultry house, "is that
you in there, you black thief?'
"No, ash," humbly replied a fright
ened volee. "Din Is muh cousian. Ink
Judson, dat looks so much like me
and steals everything he kin lay his
dog-Sawn han's on. Ah's at home dis
minute, sah, a-sleepin' de slIep o'
One From Bosten.
"Pa, was Job a doctor?"
"Not that I know of."
"Then why do people have so much
to say about the patients of Job?"
Mrs. Wlldow's Sootabg Syrup for nlbas
ethg, sohfts thb guaras redoses eamm-.
too, sns ps esrtueswrosdus,Us.bes ueos
Occasionally a couple marries in
haste and live happily ever atel
they secure a divorce.
IrTIa b a Missing.
* weauds U lass hr o, Mass es f
-se oe wasb At .ha.
r Ocessionally a ptlst swears by his
doctor, but more ofte. at him.
Man (entering store)-A cord in
Syour window says: "Boy wanted over
Proprietor-Yes, sir; have you one? -
Man-No. I just dropped in to ask
you If you weren't discouraged, that's
1 we ____a o05
S His Fatal Success.
S Town I hear that Boream played
Vthe part, of a court jester in your pri-
vate theatricals. How did he do?
Howson Lott (in disgust)-Oh. he
made a fool of himself, of course, and
everybody f la ughe d at him! b
Regular practicing phvmlrans recommend
9 and prescribe OXlDlI for Malaria be
r His Fatal Success.
STcause it is a proven remedy by yorears of ex
the per+enc. Kee a bottle in yourthe medicineI
chest and admiister at first sign of Chills
and Fever. Adv.
BreakIng it Gently.
Pate the-Mr. Flan. ganHo yurdid he mon
Howson L~ott (in disgust)--Oh, he
Moike has just fell of th' caffoldin'
t and killedis ughed a him!
Mrs. Flannigan ctcollapng cin chair)ommend
s Pat-Ad ei bey- aly! 'Tis only h is legne
P thotis bruk. It's rejoiced ye'll be to C
Shear it, whnd in ye thought he was kof Cilled
a Fur-r e!-Pack. Ad
Br"omething mentally wrong withtly.
1 Pat-Mrs. Flannigan, yure mon
Keworthy, don't fell ou th' inkcaoldin'
S"Why so?" H
o and asklled himel to come over and play a
Mrs. Flannigan (collapsing in chair)
'auction bridge' with s last night. D
P thot's brut. It's rejoiced ye'll be to ~
and he said hine would rathe waste hied C
time playing 'bean-porridgeur-rt!-Puchot' or 'tit
S" Brimeth dge Scandal.lwn
Keawlorthy, don't you think?" BI
S"Why so?"' H
} IkShe- d him to cold a hoeand likea
N 'auction bridge' with no last night. D
ndTo you what make would best ap
y time playing 'bean-porridge-hot' or 'tit- h
ºt Bridge Scandal.
She-i' you shourld hold a hand like
To you what mak~e would best ap
He-Why, if I held a hand like yours,
I think I'd make it diamonds. dear.
"Baggs Is such an ugly man, Miss
Prettyface, that I cannot understand
why he seems to Interest you so."
"Of course. you can't, but with his
dogged expression and his pug nose,
he reminds me so much of my pet
"Why are you so miserable?"
"So the firm's gone under."
"Yes, I am sorry to see them gonlog
As a smamer tonic there is no medicine
that quite compares with OXIDINE. It not
lya builds up the system. but taken'reg
Sulaly, prevents Malaria. Repuer or Taste.
lass formula at Dragsists. Adv.
r* Sensible Shift
"Why does she dress so mannishlyr'
7 "Well, she was no beeanty as a girl.
but she makes a fairly good-looking
*'t Probably a woman tells secrets so -
that she won't forget them.
That Wonderfdl Dvent
Ir-- kdl wir)LwtpM;IIiaelarioa
WWI -m o a" mo l"rY
Rb tiu ftmb4 inw
dbwho ahwe. am.a"/ rý
$2.00 ' S O 4 400 0 Alm SO0
nor WS I m - OME
--w w - w I &. S wed
A& ~ysu~dss---we.· UwwsW.DO arn bIm r lmw
Wa, mis D.ýl ks*~i.w'W r 88p$318 e lessbib b
dm ·4 ý.r a.. - C·rlr in I, Ul
Mj..se l W" OWh b.ags . bslrn i.. .ss,. ind wed
'"yer hewj ror Pa Dirn wuM
Ark Y ~ iaawtr i . w w W . L D ad . ' - *w #a Md U
rrrrw I~M~ ·I~am Abel do rr wL - -- MUML·
rlrw -" -L W L ~ 6.rt r. iM ..l CI at IYQ, a.· ...
i wemýi wig mvw tY a. bhe~r r ný.ýtL w , bib bais uM dA
warn hiRsm Dt .-r9 g i ___
' ýmrl kr a anr BkSlr t ---4 fi Yw
leis = t i r ý" L W crw..ir.y
, FOIIY IUDNEY IL
or An Riset.ti au eati, Quslises
FOR BAOKAONW. RHEUMATISM.
KIDNETS AaO ULADOER
I I II I I
.VeaU ees.rkwie leeoeJa
e viat'l kers.Wlswetil~wu
__ . o bc.?A a saLM Iaa.
ýT TsIaTML et. w e. w
mrs t usnl Seme qwea
de v ai sholL bses a to a aew days sad
ad . w& e Is 16 48 days, 4, ial tieasma
wmzs ma.mraina. ssA.Mbsn.da
meaV PANAMA CANRAL
41.15 ayj( t Lb--III A
SThe Wretch 'nes
tCao quickly be overaxme by
ad CARTER'S LITTLE
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