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WInt ve n.Adif tt
DESIg4-HAS FINE FEATURES
el nag Keeps Animals Heglthy
Preductive and Provideq
toe Store Their
t WM. A. RADFORD.
t . an A. Radford will answer
dive advice PREE OP
ebe-cta pertaining to the
b no work on thi tarm, for
o( this paper. On account of
bi experience as Editor. Author and
rer, he is, without doubt, the
authority on all these subjects.
all inquiries to William A. Rod
1W I Prairie avenue, Chicago,
eoaly laclose two-ent stamp for
Sve4y farm owner who builds a new
ra wants it designed so that it will
an attractive addition to his
,bullding group, and at the same
Will provide a modern house for
Uvestock--one in which the ani
will be healthy and productive
a place where he may store the
of feed that the occupants of
barn will consume during the
they are not in the pasture.
is especIally true of the barn
q~ ~ ba~t~t at, -·
i bi b i d~li
r7" jwýý M~ ii
is eesiged so that ft - down,
lealng a generous openig, through
wieh balf a load of Say saite swung
with~bt scraping the sides. he carrier
suck extends well out from ~nder the
ves, so that the hay may be trans
to any part of the barn. The
feature is the implement and
Sshed, or leanto at the rear of
the barn. This latter furnishes a
weather-proof house' for the wagons
and farm implements and at the same
time they are handy.
The interior arrangement of the
barn, the placing of the stalls and the
other conveniences that will lighten
the work of caring for .the herd are
shown by the floor plan. It will be
noted that there are two rows of stalls.
each accommodating ten cows, and that
they are phlaced so the animals face
in. It may be in:eresting to know the
reason for havint the cows face each
other, instenad of the outside walls of
the m rr:m andl cnoinsequently the light.
Some observant person noticed in
studying the habits of cows. that in
variably they graze in the pasture witht
their hacks to the sun. He thus figured
it out that by arranging the stalls so
that they follow the cows' natural in
clination to turn away from strong
light the cows will be happier, and a
I happy' cow is a milk producer. The
a added advantage of so arranging the
e stalls is that a carrier track may be
r run through the center of the barn.
I- making It easy to transport the hay
- to the mangers and feed the animals
e without logging hayforkfuls of hay
ºf half way through the building.
e On either side of this barn, it also
will be noticed, are litter alleys. Gut
n tear are sunk into the concrete stable
-3 m whlebh Can be -d rlesudl ,
betplag to keep the bean inaltary, sad
se reor sad belas dry7. The Utter
is ieaed lato a eaelr, the track for
whIe Ias eat to 0e aws.re pile to
the anr, art dmped: witboat macb
lbar lcwL By ro sphlee the lutte
eatl0 ea are diteear b treat of thO
welarnw. so that the ira's 1r3 bi
Setnter and esp pt- It. Imina t
. g e pieut pa . Germ
c lit raotbt th bars s sh ron a
'ea t ea iso s
assi ella a s ses
- 60;* t i:a li f n e º a can
U-.a-. ? to ith -
Advises Soft Pedal Put on Emigration to Mexico
W AAHINGTiON.-Count von Eckardt, whose activities as German minister
to Mexico during the war were credited as responsible for the strong
pro-German sedtlmnent in the southern republic, w~ars his fellow countrymen
against emigrating to Argentina and
Mexico until they are certain that con-A .EICO
ditions there are favorable for them. ) AS ltl.PROGKIR
according to one of his recent lectures. 0 ? ' IS TtE WAR
a copy of which has just been re- ABER It IS
celved in Washington from Germany, B BETTER MT
i Minister von Eckardt asserts: To THER
'iThe country is still pro-German - " - ET
today and the sympathies for Germany " y - . -
will not he killed. What advantales
we may derive from this predilection
depend wholly upon oui" ability to in
culcate into the Mexican people Ger
man culture and upon our keeping up the reputation we have gained for
capability and trustworthiness.
"We must send only capable men of character. knowledge and energy to
Mexico, where they may do honor to the name of Germany and Hamlurg.
Then we will be able not only to get our old connections back, but also to see
them grow and expand."
15,000,000 Women Drew Pay for Labor During War
TATISTICS prove that dur\ng the war nearly 15,000,000 women actually
were drawing pay for their services. More than a million of them never
had done a day's work in their lives. The volunteers would add another million.
0- In tite Liberty Loan campaigns
alone 700,000 women acted as volun
Stcgf teers. There was a similar number in
' Y the United War drive. For the Red
` Cross the total must have been mil
lions, for in this organization women
who worked all day or who kept
house all day, and who had an hour
"to spare," would devote that hour to
surgical dressings, classes, refugee
work or ministering to the wants of Tail
443. *, those whose homes had been hit by the in
the Influenza epidemic. Then, too. tinctld
stenographers, clerks and girls In olce buildings would, at the close of the publi
business day, offer their services, gratis, to the draft boards or any of the fanci
other countles bureaus organized for the speedy termination of the war. In
In actual figures the women whose services brought monetary remuner- widel
ation were listed as follows: caref
Mechascal and manufcturin... 2000.00 Professional ................. 70,000 care
........ '== .oomo ................ Clerical .............. .
............. O.. " Domestic and personal ervle ... 2,60,0c0 a
I ..................... Unclassified...........................0 char
Ptsc service ....... ......... 00 Tota..................
Those employed in the actual winning of the war or in positions listed as here
necessary for the winning of the war included:
Munitions .M.........n........ ho. Making ashoe.................... 5.000 a sul
Cs r' ..0 Gel... .................. eerl equipment .......... ... this
eu ......... tob.c. o hy-" SBhlipard and foundry employees
dmllu t geeiorsen a, o LO (the latter made bolts and rivet, the
.................. .............drll e and word in
clothing' a C t2ris.. .. . 0 r i machineshops)resses
sa d rt gi iS .. ............. u T..otal ....... vi.. l e. g
This figure represents only the women who already were mill-trained and and
' does not Inlude those who left other occupations to assist in war work. nor with
r does it include those who had had no previous experience in work of any kind. Emb
Ke g Not a Watchman--ust Wanted to Smoke ab
ior .PNgL wh came along by Four and One-Half street and Missouri avenue oss
he one maettr ~recently were mystified to see Edward Keating. secretary of
the de essionial eog issioa on n reclassication of salaries In the District.
ght Estting s the watcMbMs1' gsonboOm
palog at a cip.
S1 _ a9 e.. As ve a new Job,"
ast p h to another. "What
at dl t n Mhd - watchmau,.
. sM on. moan- who lnot know
that tom *wat 5- wias soeretary
-- g e the big sus.sa that tis
t ae wat tt an the Pa o anaksa
' seasy seeiseps t~os lr84 0 fed
: ladt owto c-Ut:- n't" e mone a watehman. Mr.leat
MsoIbea- _ p sM" hO _m ass "e mn.a
a ng ES! hwagearttrs5 p Wife fost tte watehasa' lte tle
S ag a ohm two. it fat f eat
b. -ld at _.' . at his >es a to s a ue - em to
. :M *, t - aa:g e t,:ctW pro
4gear Is si.e by Oqi-ell Mesel!. an fgee.
in. UhS WkmSiaaSt meeMet a tM a ry a t rethl arem
ago aji. -.as oati hi as long. uek tilers.w ah ast e
M aiea 1 uameller. a Is
g*g-*aggt age of Sh t- Welle.
_" : b u ~$. cae ...aa t ..... .
tata I i, e Ilba i
Where Honors Are Even
Tailored suits continue to come from
the hands of manufacturers in two dis- 1
tinctly different types, with the buying
public showing a preference for the
In the matter of decorations, fur is
widely but not lavishly used, and
carefully done silk embroidery is very
often used with it. Being of the same
character they look well together. At
the right of the two suits pictured
here there is a fine example of the
combination of fur and embroidery in
a suit of wool velours. The skirt in
this model has two narrow plaits at
the side and is very long. The coat is
a very handsome affair, uneven in
length about the bottom and having
wide panels, shorter than the front
and hack, set in. They are banded
r with two narrow bands of dark fur.
Embroidery, in the same color as the
cloth, finds an advantageous position
i at each side of the coat skirt. The
body buttons a little to the -left of the
front with large, fiat cloth-covered but
tame, and there is high collar of the
Thre.-Pice Hatched Suit
- u.u,in ribbona which the *
Irirps tmEs t, *more Man
S ave Iuptred the df- tb
- e a.rs aeteariheI thia sesep. It
err Mes 8a b ,d a orlo.
j winy e toe lefar b
-o $ mgg at then' best when Bred l
ShmEuad of blat r ihert II
e tat east sWr U t t
* esterings. '-rTheorea they II
gaggg st da d owal ne s i
Ia hae toaa he weait
*.. ,k a3 f1i4q*,
S.. *a aw
Ji so assaso ar at* *
cloth, handed with fur, that fastens at
the left side. Fur In two large orna
ments finishes the narrow girdle with
long ends at the front. With this
dressy suit a sailor hat of silk beaver
looks particularly well.
TI'y suit at the left is a quite differ
ent affair, much plainer and made of a
sturdier material. Bone buttons and
narrow braid are the very pratical em
bellishments allowed to it and its lines
are simple and mannish. But it has
the high, cozy looking collar of fur
that is found in the company of all
sorts of suits and the narrow belt of
the material. But this is extended only
across the front of the coat, button
ing at the sides. Just by way of not
going to extremes in being plain and
practical, the belt is double, with no
particular reason for being so except
that it adds an attractive and unex
pected Interest to this small item in
the suit's make-up. The hat is a tail
ored model, but not so plain as a
banded sailor. Neither suit is afraid
of compirison, honors are about even
h between them.
draped turban is made alast enti ril
of ribbone haein a suk tamsel a.li
that oa the bha. for a Old lsg Im8.
For Imore praEt wear the eft
made o dm Stl.ra Mt t
of the lewit rsU stir t
hat a4' bWa A iiid di
is ehtsse fEk e 'rt itIb' ad- ' -a
StA- w e u..e a.h
teat hfr di itt-!i ML,
It In masd ;wibt 4lhea. 15 5*
w*1 . a-. mw ad o
a ~le Mlb rtt uleed, aJ eo
i15. *e a t the
A Thins of the P ait
S -e day of the old stit corset, all
Ssteel boalag and heavy material, bat
h gone, and now gre and cowform ar
f the mal requireuaets of a good cor-'
a set. The tread is Mase and more to
she slip-o stile with or without loa
laP. One style thet is atteatery is
aide t elasti stithed togeathPer in
S s h etwesn strips at wash stls.
- a EVVlM I
Help That Bad Back!
Why be miserable with a "bad hackl? 4
It's time you found out what is wrong!
Kidney weakness often causes much
suffering from backache, lameness,
rheumatic pains, headaches, dizziness
and kidney irregluarities. Neglected. it
may lead to dropsy, gravel or Bright's
disease, but if taken in time it usu
ally easily corrected by using '
Kidney Pil'. Doc.n's have d
A Mississippi Case
Mrs. K. 1:. Los; i
D O:As: ' , pL "~ ,'
FOS ... ER-MBURN CO. BUFFALO.. NY.
AS TO WANTING AND GETTING
Harvard University Head Tells Good -
Story With a Moral That Is,
Easy to Understand.
There i' a story ts ~l. i l:tItuo
whith ouaIht to synr on Illlalr' grad
nat Dos t Aheir Slort to obtia Bo
Harva:rd iendtolwmlentl fund. P'resident
Lowell anil a Ihuines man were talk
ing over the progress of the cain
"I know how much you are asking
for." said the business man, "but how
much do you really wantT'
"Well," President Lowell answered
with a slight twinkle, "I am like the
little girl who went to the bth\rier's
for her mother. She stood by the
counter until It came her turn and
at the butcher said: 'What do you want,
'- little girl?'
th "'I want a limousine.' said the little
II1 girl, 'hut mother wants 10 cents' worth
r of liver.'"
0r, OH! MY NICE HAIR
ad IS ALL FALLING OUT
tes Hurryl Let "Danderine" save your
as hair and d uble it
To0 stop falling har at nce and rI "d
1 the scalp of every particle of dandrut.
get a small bottle of delighttl "Dan.
dene" at any drug or toilet outx
fora few nts, por little I lol
hand and rub It into the salp. Afte
several applicati the haft usa
stop coaling out ad you e't and n0
dandru. Help your hair grow loa.
thick and strong and beams se th,
glossy and abundant.-Adv.
President Wilson will soon have the
,rivilege of seeing his own portrait eo
Sa postage stamp ! Not a United StateI
stamp, however, for the pictures of I!-.
lag persons do not appear ea this
eountry's adhesves. But there Is me
law whleh forblds a forelign coatlt
.from thus boaoring a living America
--4and the peace stamps in .prepearat
In Uruguay-ilt Is understood they ah
ready have been Itssed-hbea the por
traits of President Wllwa, President
Polnecare of Franet, tbhe wlnpgs of Eng
land, Belgium ad Italy, ad portrarlts
of other ralers e-eountries iasodeated
in the war aplast Germany. This met
wlm be highly prised by philatelIst."
Kent B. StUles in Boys' Life.
b de i a , SP tab,
.Wa t' p
t ~,~o j t eat ah t bld ort a
measl~.er v w sflar u
t ,Cert very ttl athough tem a*w
o t a l r say, s;
Swant a word with you.4
S"What s up?"
A t "Are you te Idiot who told the ag
nash for manaer 1 was a liar?"
te thi "Certainly not. I thought he knaew,'
Ted a Cs lttle a
.Touch p ph - --d
or itching i aSS. with
-duut la lttle
t ee w in
a i stln