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5WHO IS WHfl
Erg. Sketches of Advisers of the
BRY'N'S CARE-E EPITOMIZED
McAdoo a Famous Tunnel Builder,
McReyncids Skilled in "Trust Oust
ing." Garrison a Man of UnsU1al
Executive Ability. Others Able
Wa.'hillgton. March , President
\\ lit. , today ulit to the senate
the I'atis of the fnl:low,ng as the
tlie.hbe'rs of his cabinet:
I Iig. Ir Ad of New rorka
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN,
Secretary of State.
Secretary of the Treasury-Wiliam
G McAdoo of New York.
Secretary of War-lindley M. Gar
rilhn, of New Jersey.
Attorney (General-James C. MeRF'
nolds of Tennessee.
l'ostnaster General-Albert BDuale
sonI of Texas.
Secretary of the Navy-JONlphu
Daniels of North ('arolina.
Secretary of the Interior-Itkhlnl
K. Lane of California.
Secretary of Agriculture--DATd A.
Houston of Missouri.
Secretary of ('ommerce-WilUHIe
C. RfedHi.ld of New York.
Secretary of Labor-William B. WII
son of Pentnsylvania.
With one or two exceptibg, lths
men have attained considierdle as
tional fame. and all of them ad
Mr. Bryan's Career.
William .1. Bryan has been w ineh
tn the public eye for a gooo dl
WILLIAM G. M'AD0
Secretary of the TreseU
years that a sketch of his
seems almost superfluous.
Salem. Ill.. in 1860, he was
with highest honors from Ill y
leee at Jacksonville in 1881
coived his master's degree b ( p
In 15.1 he was given the
l. I. by Inion College oM f
cago. After practicing law
sonville and Lincoln. Neb.. h
as a membter of the 52nd ao
congresses. Having written
-er plank" for the Democ
tional convention of 1896
a sensational speech. he w
nated fcr president, but was
by William McKliley. N
again in 1900. he was again
Mc'Kinley. and then estabii
Commoner and made a to
"'orld Nominated a third
1.4'I. he was defeated by W.
Mtr lryan married Mary
PIntrd in 1884. He has done
turingle and written several
McAdoo the Tunnel Buil
William Gibbs McAdoo, i A
Not So Sad as That
Mosely Wragsl-Wet ails
chap. is oat you're envious
Wareham long'-Nope I
darned mef as ail that Ih
t-eral Wincheste -Thyi '
art-marshal Trrmp.ed Mr
t rad cott-e seeaor
.-Trrith to play
w a shoe her.
lawyer by prof"csion. is known to Io
ra',st pe'op( le as the tbuilder of the of
gr at sy'ste't ol f railway tiuntlls of Si
New York city. i(. was born neatr S
a ar.e tta, G;a. in 1 ,:: and was edu- c,
c(;i:d at the' lti l'crs*t! of Tennessee'. cl
Iri :~r he- was admitted to the bar, v
LINDLEY M. GARRISCN,
Secretary of War.
and Ihe sa;me year he tlaerrircd Sarah
oito rod tho. pra, (t:c. of law in Nl.w
Yiork Ci I " 2 and 5,in1c li* I has eentl
Sinterestt'd hiet::, at In huc..! ('ce tr;e
H udson & Mal:hattan ailroad coneti
Lindley M. Barrison.
TI:'e ste lctt:n of I.cndley \ (Garri
soni. tic(' chaincellor of New .tersey, to
be sc (retaryv of war is int lite with
i'rt sicie:t \Vhil~cn's idealc that the hold.
er ,of that i,;'sition shculd be a titan
of utlnuc;al -execut .voe ability. lie is a
clhse friet-cd of Mr. \'ils( nI. Mr. Garri
son was ,crtn in Camden'tc N. .T., No
vemnher 2's. i~'4.. lie- is a c (.n of hei v
Jose,,ph F. (Garri-on. ;tn Elc;scopal
JAMES C. M'REYNOLDS.
Clergyman. He is a brother of Justice
Charles G. Garrison of the New Jersey
supreme court. He was appointed to
the chancery court in June, 1904. and
reappointed by Chancellor Mahlon Pit
aey. now a justice of the United
8tates Supreme court, in 1911 for a
term of seven years.
James C. McReyn·lds.
In picking James Clark McReynolds
for the position of attorney general.
Mr. Wilson selected a man who has
had a lot of experlence ha a "trust
buster." He Is a native of Elkton, Ky.,
where he was born in 1M62. and a grad
ate of Vanderbilt university and the
law school of the University of Vir
-tia. From 1903 to 1907 he was as
alstant attorney general of the United
States. He then returned to private
rctlce, but has been retained as spe
tl aslsistant to the attorney general
matters relatIng to the enforce
5nt of the anti-trust laws. Mr. Mc
Steynolds Is unmarried.
Albert . SurlesOn.
Albert Sidney Burleson already has
A-rved seven consecutive terms as
* ie is a self-made man. Isn't he."
- e was."
T* "rhen he IS."
K"o. the oman he married didn't
- the result be had accomplished
she has made him over."
;L' Artietle P*ftepti
4 :tyw do you lavite that silly e
to y atmoo fm"aeties I
aeosiat S or ablo hasuOi
it. H se alwy es sh 5
congressman from the Tenth district l
of Texas and was re elec'ted to the l
Sixty-third cougr.-ss. lie was born ir.,;
Saln Marcos. Tex.. in %i;:. \as edIt
cated at the Auricultural and MN-i
chanical ('ollzeg- of Ti xa.. I;:khlr ur i
versity and the l I ni rit. of 'exas. I
and( was admitted to th1. iar in is1. t
11I was assistant city attorney of Auls
tin for several yeiars Ibefor. g:inIg to
congress. M.rs. ItrlIson was .11-s
Adele St',iner of Austin
.Josephus Daniels. secretary of the
navy. is the onie Inewsepalper nItIan given
place in the cabinlet. I: ha:s also
been active ive I- p litics and is thll' nh1 il.
Ier of the Iemniocratic nat;:oa; l c(iiri
mitteI.c for North (narolina. Mr Han
iIs was horn in 1S(2 at \\ia' h.l iton,
N. ( . and iu'igan his newsislaer 'a
re.-r at t11h aitE of eigh:ti :n as i'ditor
of the \Wilsoa N ( Aijvr. ci In
I~ .-, the- .e aine-c ditol:.,r of tlhei lial igh
Stnate ('tlrnic :e. which r,:.,' }car- later
he. co(ni r-id;atedi witl: the Norh ('ar
I;nina and the Ne.\s ad (,hs. rver.
Franklin K. Lane.
lFranklin Kinight I.la, i:us ha e en a
Tncemllber of tlP illit rs-t~ti cc.ltini-tr'-.
Secretary of the Navy.
comnm:ission since 1905, and this expe
rience is believed to have fitted him
for the executive and judicial tasks in
administering the public land laws of
the country. horn in Prince Edward
Island in 1b4. lihe received his educa
tion in the University of California
:tnd betecaine a lawyer in San Francis
co. Prior to his designation to the
comlnnulssi(n lie was a IhDemocratic po
litical leader in California. lie was
Democratic candidate for governor.
being defeated by a narrow margin.
DAVID A. HOUSTON,
Secretary of Alrlculture.
subsequently he was the Democratic
caucus candidate for United States
David F. Houston.
Ith Ilvid Franklin lHouston, chan
cellor of Washington university, St.
Louis. Wilson has a secretary of ag
riculture who is familiar with the pro
ceases of advancing scientific farming
and allied questions in this country. Mr.
Houston was president of the Texas
Agricultural and Mechanical college
fot a number of years, and has taught
FRANKLIN K. LANE,
Secretary of the Interior
-In several other educational Instltu
tions. He was born In Monroe. N. C.,
In 1866, was educated at South Caro
a lina college and Harvard. and re
a celved the degree of 1L. D. from Ta
"Why doesn't that line stand at at
tentlon'" said the young man at the
" I souppose," replied his friend. the
I telephone girl, "It Is because the
- These Sietera.
X "amma. who is that lady with the
grange dress on?"
y "Sbe Is a slaster of ebharityt, dear."
t *WhPeh sister, omma er
lane and the l'nle.rsity of Wlciase.fln. O
l1 marri.d Mi..s I :,ie fleall of Atst in,
"Tx, in 1 G
William C. Redfield.
William Cox liid.iiio has just CIT- F
to:t lhe' has ieen i ,rom:;:ne:.t : the I .ili
WILLIAM C. REDFIELD,
Secretary of Commerce.
'he is a m n;ul . turelr of v.entilatu g i
al:d la ,ting apl|,aratus and entines.
Mr. IRtdfield \was born in 1 i l l Al
b;alnyN. N . Y . as educated in the
schools of that city, alnlld rtln ;,ed to t
New York I i`; I arind to I:rooklyni in
1 1b 3. .f
William B. Wils:n. f
Prenns~yllaita s relre( s htative' in the
cabinet is \\iilliami ltauchopll \V'leon of
WILLIAM B. WILSON,
Secretary of Labor.
Blossburg. named for secretary of la
bor. He was born in Blantyre. Scot
land. in 1862. and came to this country
in 1870. The next year he began
working in the Pennsylvania coal
mines, and from early manhood he has
been actively interested in trade union
affairs. For eight years he was in
ternational secretary-treasurer of the
United Mine Workers of America. He
is now engaged in farming. Mr. Wil-i
son has been a member of the inlast
three congresses, representing the Fif-.
teenth district of his state. He is
married and has nine children.
STORY LESSON ON ELEPHANTI
Animal Intelligence and FaitMulnes
Are Recounted for Study by
The elephant is said to be the most
intelligent of all animals; certainly
few four-footed creatures have served
man wo ably and faithfully. IowI
courageous and loyl they can ce hr
strikingly showan by all incident re
lateI by H. PRerry Robinson in his
book "'Of IDistin.guished Animals," says
the Youth's ('onlpanion.
"A Mative Mahratta prince was en
e gages in a fierce battle with his ene
ht mies. and the struggle raged furiously
about the standard-bearing elephant.
At the moment when it was ordered
to halt, its mahout was killed. The
Mahratta forces were borne back, but
still the elephyn:t stood firm, and the
standard continued to fly.
"Accordingly the soldiers of the
prince, unwilling to be outdone in
courage by an elephant, rallied. and in
turn drove the enemy back till the
tide of b4tle swept past the rooted
elephant and left it, towering colossal
among the slain.
"The fight was won, and then they
would have had the elephant move
from the battlefield, but it waited for
the dead man's voice. For three days
oand nights it remained where it had
been told to remain, and neither bribe
nor treat would move it. Flna.ly they
sent to the home village on the Ner
budda. a hundred miles away. and
fetched the mahout's little son. a
round-eyed. lisping child. Then, at
hst, tile hero of that victorious day,
remembering that its master had
sometimes, in a brief absence, dele
. gated his authcrity to the child, con
tessed its allegiance and, with shat
o- tered battle harness c!anging at e.co
Sstately stride. sawung slov ly along the
. road behind the boy."
Early Matrimonial Experience
t. He--Yes; It was a burglar all right,
he but he didn't take anything; I frtght
bened him away.
he l She-Ob: Isn't that too had? I was
he hoping be'd take those pink ornamueats
the Blanks gave us.-lJudga.
Aiways n Time.
soI meoe youar bablsed det.edte
"oer tedtt Bet h ee aneir teow
-r rad to min the tbt we he had so.
he hpin he' tae thse ink rnaeaJ
-- !R DD4
PLANTING N o.a Co
Forests Have Been Cut Dow0i,
For the Best Timber.
Black Walnut, Most Valuable for
Wood Used in Manufacture of Fine ;
Furniture, Also Bears Oily Nut
of Fine Flavor. itl
(y" J. M. V. SMITH. I)klahoniiL
Allorg the gre-at natural resources
of the U'nited States, our native nut
tbaring trees occupy a place of no
Il'eanll inmportance; but they have been h
treiated like other natural re.osurcer
of the ctuntry eixploited. wastted and
de-stroyed until the outcome is icettiig
to be alarming.
Our fertile' lands have been robbed
of their productivity by the otnet crop
- }ttieml the forests have been ctut
downit for the best timber and no pro
isien made for a future supply.
The walnut. the chestnut and thei
hickory, also the pecan ha-'s fallenI
el:'lore the woodmlanl s x. \aeith their
f, Ilows, the elm, ash and onak--in tihe
effort to make roomiii for neore graini
c'rops,. cotton and It lbatcco TlIhousantlds
iof acres of valuablet tinlher ;:dl nut
trees have been des~ rclvved in lhii manl)I
nIr, in many places it w ill bie' g hlier
tI ns before tthe average y.'elid per
;(acre will ag:ii iattn;ie unte' that which
,t:as destrr tyedl
Hut it is too late ,ri,'e-v over t:he
, rr'rs of the- piast, but ., is not tooe lohl
t, quit the wastif'il h. .,. to begin to
re pair the daimage (dtli' and save and
ic.|prove tihat vwhe: h is It ft.
T'he black walnut. the most valu
able tree in the world for its timber.
\hhich is used in the manufacture of
til' tlinest furniture and cabinet ma
king, beaIrs a large,. oily nut of fine
flavor. w\hich finds a ready sale at a
The shellI bark hickory is another '
native tree of sturdy and lofty growth. 1
the wood of which. on account of its
great strength and elasticity Is highly
ipriztd for the manufacture of agricul
tural implements and is unsurpassed
The American sweet chestnut, the
butternut and the pecan are all trees
of fast growth and are valuable for:
both timber and nuts.
Our native nuts have already made
a respectable beginning in forming
the body of various food products
whose marketable value is growing
rapidly-such as butter, oils, confec
tions and concentrated food stuffs that
are meeting an increased demand.
There is no diet more nutritious and'
easier to digest than our native nuts.
There are thousands of farmers who
have no nut trees of their own, but'
whose land is highly suitable for the
growing of these trees. Such farmers
should plant a few nut trees, such as
are adaptable to their climate and
soil, every year. and not be deterred
from planting on the grounds that
they would have to wait so long for
The planting of nut trees is elevat
ing, profitable and pleasing and in
harmony with the laws of nature.
The planting. propagating and grow
ing of nut trees has a great future be
fore It, owing to the natural adapta
bility and the rapidly increasing de
mand for nuts to use in the various
Annual Apple Crops.
During the past seventeen years
one of the orchards of J. O. Wells of
Ontario county, N. Y.. has borne flf
'teen crops. The two failures were
I due to frost at blossoming time.
SWhen it is stated that the leading
t variety In this orchard Is Baldwin.
Sthe importance of thinning needs no
Sfurther comment. Mr. Wells thins to
sIx inches or more.
CONCRETE WATERING TROUGHS ARE CHEAP
Loncrete Water Trough for Two Fields.
Concrete is the cheapest material
with which an ever:asting watering
trough can be made. and a large
ridge placed in the bottom will. in the
northern climates. prevent injury to
the trough from freezing when filled
with water. This frost-proof ridge
need not be as long as the interor of
the trough by several inches at each
end and in localities below the frost
line need not be used.
The size of the treoug is a matter
of choice. but the entire trough must
have a foundation of gravel or stone
to a depth below the frost line. after
which the wood form is placed for the
outside, and the bottom filled to a
depth of four or six inches with con
crete. Large troughs require a six
inch bottom. while for troughs less
than seven feet long a four-inch bot
tom is sufE.cent.
The overflow and supply pipes
should be placed before the concrete
Utility of Smail Flock.
Sheep. if treatec kladly, are more
easiy handled and more easily trained
than either horser cattle or hogs.
With just a little more effort one can
teach-them to drive or to follow from
Every farmer should have a small
fock. for the purpose of utiliing the
waste about his place, cleanag his
fence rows of weeds sad b shet, sad
earknchalg his sWo La wLahen y
' ,sder the two saers of p rf t h
ltinplh t:ltr in
hat gives i,:c... o rest- --- -
"tt.rs thlrough pipe a. * t -t
ling lhambt r b. passes per
crat id hllttor m c. throui;f' tt-li-ri"
haniber d. 'h.rc. it is clarified. thh
lIIt of discharcc pips' e to tile c'i
rhi cverflo\ f, asould be ttconncttt o
hi, tivx.rthw Iroin the cistern. 'Th
'tttIlil IT ilt. 11('1 1 1 5 44+ st. ttl l'Iitl lt tIl
-(llhct ;it g. Mak.' thl. Iiottctl tides
ti,. palrt.tion of c!oncrtr -t4, prl'oportit'ln
,Ile c orn ('llI'l:t t/: t-( of ,talid. well
nuipti to imak it at tear nata'r pr..ot
it. possiblh' if re in, r tg I. d, tihe
ides tiia i t tilr.- iuhit' s anid the par
Itilti t\4" iit c(l4. ti hl k iFor the ltl
Sring l i ith;ii I, tt i ot c . Uni l :itt
lit p. Ntrfir:ti i itto l ti: I-u- t. 2 u ill
layer of coarse gravel. theti a six-inch
layer of fine gravel, then till nearly
to blottom of discharge pipe with
c(lean, coarse sand. To clean the filtter
stop up discharge pipe e, and pour'
lan watr in filtering
and pump mud and water out of cham-ht
her b. If this is done occasionally
renewal of the sand and gravel rs not
often ntcesary. It is best to put a
slab of reinf grcaed concrete two inches
thick ofvr the toph proportion one
cement to three sand. This may be
easily taken osand. for cleaning the filter.
S.lke tilter two feet widen; inside
Above n al. don't count your turkeyt
bef re they are hatched.
Raising of fowls has made gigantic
thick ides in the topat few propoars.
Thement to thermometer is an absolute may be
cessity in any well leaning thed dairy.
A dairy herd that is really rof; insidet
able is never gade up of nondescript
There are two things that go hand
in hand In the poultry yard, ano
ethese are care and pofit.
Raising a good time to overhaul the
work harness and put in rivets and
stitches where they do the most
Salt, hardwood ashes and charcoal
are ideal to keep in hog pasture. and
if there rm any other thing needed It
cessity in any well equipped dairy.
Is pure water.
A Get rid of some of the many roost
ere that are worr thing the hens to
no good purpose. They are deadheads
and eat up the proulft of the anock.
Cheap pasture lands good ffitene
and a flock of sheep will solve the la
bor problem in a way toat makea the
dairy farmer stare and the proivets and
not very much less.y do the mo
is put in and when they are connect
ed underground, says Modern Farmer
in describing the building of cement
troughs After the bottom is complet
ed lasce the form for the ridge and
fill. Then place the inside trough
form and fill with concrete made up
of one part Portland cement, three
perts sand and three parts aggregates.
The placing of an Iron rod. two in
ches below the top, adds much more
wet for two days and then all but the
outside form should be removed and
the interior slushed with cement and
water, mixed to the consistency of
thick paint. Apply with whitewash
brush. This will mr ke it nearly wa
ter-tight, at least more so than a stone
trough. The outside form should not
be removed for four wrcks, but the
trough may be used a few days after
the interior has been slushed as
sale of wool and the rale of lambs, at
today's prices, it Is clear that within
a few years on most every farm there
will be found a bunch of sheep.
New Treatment for Lice.
Two hens, badly Infested, were
dipped in a bath of boiled elder bow
er. twigs and leaves the elder ces
coetio mixed with some CoCt
oamp. In lnstances all the ilee
were killed a the plumage In
By Lydia E. Pinkhai.l - -
etable Compound -1
Own Stories Here To. ,,
rice. Neb. -- "Jut aft.r n:,r mar
`t yi h gun to IaT i said
ST, ~ ore, at ti:n.'. that I
ith it. I Ir . t.! three
docti,, wvanted to, operate
(,T i t' U .. . , l nt to an op
erati,,n. i ,. " I. iiLy a E.
Iinkham's \,. n was
doing for oth r :,. . hot
ties of it wi.th thi ru. i 't
been lother.,d ith in . s,.
I an: in g .tl h alth :n rid ! h:'.
girs." Mrs.Rl.1.Cunt' .nl a:ric
Thle Other Case.
Car". Maine. - " T feel it ' it:':" I owe
to all sutfTrir.g womien to to,': wvhati Lydia
E. I'inkham's Vet.e.tabl. ' 'o: i,,,n i did
forme. tile yeal' a-i I f,, iu: my,'lf :&
terribli sufTfr'r. I hal p::i: in both
sides and such a soreness I n:il s1 arc.'ly
itraighten up at times. My l.a k ached,
1 had no appetite and was so i Trvous
could not sleep. then I wul l lb so tired
mornings that I could sarely get
around. It sreeme, almost irnmpssible
to move or do a hit of w rki aid I
thought I never would he any better
until I submitted to an ope.ration, but
my husband thought I had h,.r ter write
to you and I did so, stating my symp
tomes. I commenced taking Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable ('impound and
soon felt like a new woman. I had no
pains, slept well. had good appet ite and
could do almost all my own work for a
family of four. I shall always feel that
1 owe my good health to your Vegetable
Compound. "-Mrs. IAYwAni SowERS,
n.ver afl to @Retoreo
i iair to its y outbsv1O.i
P'r lwnst hair fallig.
"It did .lack no good to marry his
stenographer. for he' conltinlued the
habit of oftice In their home."
When he starts to dictate she
lakes him down."--Tit-ltits.
"I gave up smoking to please her."
"Now she says she finds mi very rna.
Intterstinlg."--Kansas City Journal.
Bcosting a Mine.
"lhow's Ithe vale of stock coining
on?" inquired the fir:t proimiit r.
"Sohl t+.tltl sharc:s this morning."
said the seconld promoter.
"That must mean a good deal of
"Almost $6 Come on, and I'll blow
you to lunch."
"Do you mean to say that you con.
pare yourself to Shakespeare?" "Why
not?" inquired the manager of the
Clothesline Burlesque company.
"Shakespeare had pretty much my ex
perience. The critics roasted hint
and the authorities were always
threatening to close his show."
AN EXPENSIVE DISEASE.
"The doctors thought he had appen
dicitis until he went into bankruptcy,
"They diagnosed his case a pain la
Without Overloading The Stomach,
The business man, especially. needa
Sfood in the morning that will not over
t load the stomach, but give mental
vigor for the day.
d Much depends on the start a maa
h gets each day, as to how he may ex
pect to accomplish the work on hand.
* He can't be alert, with a heavy,
fried-meat-and-potatoes breakfast re
" qulrlnug a lot of vital energy in di
A Calif. business man tried to find
a some food combination that would not
d overload the stomach in the morning.
d but that would product energy.
h "For years I was unable to find a
Sbreakfast food that had nutrition
Senough to sustain a business man with
t out overloading his stomach, causing
Sindigestion and kindred ailments.
r "Being a very busy and also a very
Snervous man, I decided to give up
breg.taltogether. But luckily I
was ini ~ to try Grape-Nuts.
t "Since that morning I have been a
new man; can work without tiring,
my head is clear and my nerves strong
"I find four teaspoonfuls of Grape
Nuta with one of sugar and a small
quantity of cold milk, is delicious as
the cereal part of the morning meal.
e and invigorates me for the day's bus
. aess." Name given by Postum Co,
BDattle Creek, Mich. Read the Ilttl
b hook. "The Road to Wellville," in pkgs.
a "There's a Reason."
* 3veu ueed abe abve, ketmert A sew
- alppeem eem sime t. ams Th
, m, tin, m . e mm