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Stop That Backache!
Those agonizing twinges, that dull
throbbing backache, may be warning
of serious kidney wealnesa. Serious
if neglected, for it might easily lead to
Gravel. Dropsy or Bnght's diaease. If
you are suffering with a bad back look
for other proof of kidney trouble. If
there are dizzy spells, headaches, a
tired feeling and disordered kidney
action, get after the cause. Help your
weakened kidneys with Doan's Kidney
Pills. Doan's have helped thousands
and should help you. Ask your neigh
A Minnesota Case
Olds, 506 Sellers St.,
says "My back
gave me trouble,
caused by my kid
neys My back was
stiff and lame and
In the morning It
gave out if I stood
long:. Dull pains
settled across my
kidneys and my
work was a burden.
Doan's Kidney Pills
cured me of the
Get Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Bex
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y.
A policeman, a new member of the
force whose beat was In West Wash
ington street, found a man writhing
on the bidewalk. As he stood debat
ing whether he should call an am
bulance, one of the numerous specta
tors asked: "What is he, an epilep-
"No," replied the policeman, "I
think he Is a Bulgarian."Indianapolis
Rats in the Cellar,
Mice in the Pantry,
in the Kitchen
What can be more disagreeable than a
home infested with pests Destroy them
with Stearns' Electric Paste, the standard
exterminator for more than 43 years.
Kill rats, mice, cockroaches, watcrbugs
or ants in a single night. Doet* not blow
away like powders ready for use: better
than traps. Directions in 15 languages in
every box. Money back if it fails.
2 oz. size 35c. 15 oz. size $1.50.
He swapped agold
mine for a can
Of course William didn't know how
much gold there was in the mine or he
wouldn't have paid so high a price
even for his beloved Edgeworth.
As he writes the story with lead
pencil on the back of a map
Dear Mister Larus & Bro. Co.
You'll notice I ain't going to let them
people what put* that xxxxxzx (this was
the name of a competitive friend's prod
uct) atuff get away by their lonesome in
the high price class cause they're juat
tinhorns anyway alongside of me, what
traded a claim in the Diddyrcd country
one time for a amall tin of Edgtworth.
And the sourdough what got the claim
from me for the Edgeworth took eighty
thousand dollars out of the ground what
I didn't think was in it.
That was the most expensive can of
Edgeworth that ever was bought. We
have many letters from our friends
who have gone to great lengths to get
their favorite tobacco. We prize them
all, but this one has a particularly
warm place in our hearts.
We don't want any Edgeworth
smoker to have to pay more than the
regular price for Edgeworth.
We do want every pipe-smoker to
try Edgeworth, and it's just as pleas
ant for us to send
free samples to any
pipe-smoker as it is
for a pipe-smoker
to hand his can
over to someone
who's run short.
doesn'tsuityou, it's no use try-
ing to sell you
any. If it does,
the samples will
soon tell you,
and you'll be
like the rest of
ushappiest with a pipe of Edge
worth between your teeth.
Send us your name and address on
a postcard. If you want to help us
further, give us the name of the dealer
from whom you usually buy your
Just as soon as we receive your re
quest we will mail you generous sam
ples of Edgeworth in both forms
Plug Slice and Ready-Rubbed.
Edgeworth Plug Slice comes in flat
cakes, cut into thin, moist slices. One
slice rubbed between the hands makes
a fragrant pipeful.
Edgeworth Ready-Rubbed is ex
actly the same tobacco, but ready to
go into your pipe.
Edgeworth is sold in various sizes to
meet the requirements of many differ
ent customers. Both Edgeworth Plug
Slice and Edgeworth Ready-Rubbed
are put up in pocket-size cans, in at
tractive tin humidors and glass jars,
and in various quantities in between
For the free samples, address Larus
ft Brother Company, 00 South 21st
Street, Richmond, Va.
To Retail Tobacco Merchants: If
your jobber cannot supply you with
Edgeworth, Larus & Brother Com-
gladly send you prepaid by
'fV ./^parcel post a one- or two-dozen carton
.^V of any size of Edgeworth Plug Slice or
Ready-Rubbed for the same price you
ff^would pay the jobber*
K$sm K1* fc
VETERINARIANS IN SHORT
COURSE AT THE UNIVERSITY
State Association to Meet at Institu
tion July 12 to 14National Ex
perts on Program.
Veterinarians of Minnesota are go
ing to University Farm in force for a
university short course combined with
the summer meeting of the State Vet-1
erinary Medical association which will
be held July 12, 13 and 14.
Dr. A. V. Storm, director of short
courses, and Dr. C. P. Fitch, chief of
the university's division of veterinary
medicine and secretary-treasurer of
the state association, have nearly com
pleted the program for this great
meeting. Leading veterinary scien
tists from Washington, Cornell Uni
versity, Ohio state university and else
where, will have places on the pro
gram. Men celebrated as practitioners
will also give addresses.
The program under preparation for
this double-header event would do full
Justice to a national meeting of veter
inary scientists. Among the list of
Or. C. P. Fitch, Chief of the Division
of Veterinary Medicine, University of
Minnesota, and secretary-treasurer of
the Minnesota State Veterinary Medi
speakers from a distance appear the
names of Dr. B. H. Ransom of the
United States Department of Agricul
ture, who is one of the noted parasitol
ogists of the world Dr. J. N. Frost,
teacher of surgery in the New York
State veterinary college, Cornell uni
versity Dr. H. S. Murphy, professor
of veterinary anatomy at Iowa State
college Dr. H. Lothe of Waukesha,
Wis., widely celebrated as a practi
tioner Dr. O. V. Brumley of Ohio
State university, and Dr. L. A. Mer
rilat, editor of Veterinary Medicine,
A culminating feature of this dou
ble event will be a banquet on Thurs
day evening, July 13. Dean W. C.
Coffey will be toastmaster, and ad
dresses will be given by President L.
D. Coffman of the university, Dr. B.
H. Ransom of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, and others.
APPLE WORM NOTORIOUS PEST
Danger Time During The Blossom Sea-
sonSpraying Destroys Moth.
The codling moth or apple worm Is
known to fruit growers and entomolog
ists as the most notorious of apple in
sects. If left undisturbed it is cap
able of taking at least a quarter of
the apple crop in many states. The
codling moth hibernates as a larva Jn
a silken cocoon under loose bark of
trees or in a suitable shelter. When
warm weather comes in the spring the
larva changes to a pupa, in which
state It remains for nearly a month.
The moths begin to appear about the
week after the apple blossoms fall and
continue to emerge over a period of
several weeks. The eggs are laid for
the most part on the leaves. The eggs
hatch in about a week, and the young
larvae soon make their way to the
fruit which they enter.
Spraying with arsenate of lead just
after the petals fall has given most
satisfactory results in fighting the ap
ple worm, says A. G. Ruggles of Uni
versity Farm, state entomologist. The
spray must be applied forcibly so that
some t* it reaches the open calyx cup
where a majority of the young worms
take their first good meal. Also the
leaves must be thoroughly covered
with the poison. Another application
of the poison must be given two or
three weeks after the blossoms fall to
catch the larvae that have come out
later. The more perfect the control
of the first generation the less trouble
the orchardist will have from the in
sects of the second generation.
Hog cholera -has cost swine growers
of Minnesota sums sufficient to ran
som many kings. Special Bulletin No.
52, Dr. H. C. H. Kernkamp author,
discusses the causes, symptoms, meth
ods of treatment and prevention, and
control of hog cholera. The bulletin
gives instruction in the use of serum
and virus, and in general covers the
whole subject in compact, readable
form. Nearly a dozen illustrations
serve to give point to the text. A post
card request to the Office of Publica
tions, University Farm, 9t. Paul, will
bring this bulletin to the farm home.
FEEDING CALVES IMPORTANT
Dairy Specialist Gives Suggestions to
Boys' and Girls' Clubs.
There are two important things to
remember in feeding calves, says E.
A. Hanson, dairy extension specialist
at University Farm. First, the feed
must make them grow second, It
must supply flesh building material so
that the calf will be in good condition.
The growing feeds, says Mr. Hanson,
are skimmilk, clover hay, oats, bran
and oilmeal, and the fattening feeds
are corn, barley and oilmeal. Mr. Han
son tells boys' and girls' dairy calf
club members to provide all the good
bright clover or alfalfa hay the calf
will eat up clean. "Green grass In
small amounts is excellent," he says.
"The best way is to have a small or
chard pasture or paddock where the
calf may exercise and eat grass. Al
ways provide shade and keep a light
blanket on the calf to discourage flies
and mosquitoes. Never allow the
calves or yearlings to run with the
Prof. Phil A. Anderson of Univer
sity Farm, secretary-treasurer of the
Minnesota Sheep Breeders associa
tion, gives notice that the association
will hold its first annual picnic at
Riverside farm, owned by H. H. Pond
& Son, on Saturday, June 10. Dean
Walter C. Coffey of the university, a
sheepman of national reputation, will
attend and speak. Dr. W. L. Boyd of
University Farm will talk on "Sheep
Diseases." Several other speakers
will also be engaged. Riverside farm
is best reached from Minneapolis by
auto by going south from Lyndale ave
nue to Oxboro at which point posters
will direct the visitor.
The best method of combatting the
stomach worm in sheep is rotation ot
summer grazing, according to the
shepherds connected with the state
university. Some sheep men say that
from three to five changes in a season
are essential if lambs are* to be kept
Sows that are caring for large lit
ters need extra care if they are to be
kept in good condition.*
It is none too early to begin fitting
hogs that are to be shown at fall
fairs, say animal husbandry men of
the University of Minnesota. It re
quires several months usually to get
the animals in show yard bloom.
Up-to-the-minute housekeepers use
brushes for almost every cleaning Job.
Kitchens, cleaning closets, and bath
rooms are well equipped with them.
THOUSANDS OF SMALL PIGS
DIE ANNUALLY IN STATE
Prof. E. F. Ferrin, University of Mln.
nesota Reviews the Heavy Loss
Heavy losses of small pigs have
been of common occurrence this year,
says E F. Ferrin of the animSl hus
bandry division of the University of
Minnesota. The early litters were the
hardest hit and a frequent remark is,
"If I hadn't lost two or three whole
litters I would have had a good aver-
age." Visions and prophecies of an
above normal spring pig crop are
melting away before the bad luck
stories from all parts of the corn belt.
"There is considerable variation in
what is considered a fair and reason
able loss of pigs between farrowing
and weaning," says Professor Ferrm.
"Few breeders expect to raise more
than three-fourths of the live pigs far
rowed. If this figure drops to one
half, as it sometimes does, the loss is
entirely too high.
"Purebred sows are in the handu of
men experienced in hog raising whom
we may term specialists. Certainly
they are saving a larger percentage of
pigs each year than the farmer with
less skill in the business A tabula
tion of one thousand litters recorded
in the latest volume of the American
Poland China Record shows that 81.6
per cent of the pigs farrowed were
alive at -weaning time. This figure is
no doubt higher than the average
breeder can show and far above the
probable results this spring
"With unfavorable results fresh in
mind Professor Ferrin finds it worth
while to. review the causes of loss the
last two months to serve for later
guidance. The prospect of marketing
corn as grain last fall was so discour
aging and the chances of receiving
good value for it fed to hogs so
bright that more than the usual num
ber of sows were bred," he says.
"Gilts ready to go to market were re
tained when their usefulness as brood
sows had been impaired by heavy
corn feeding. Frequently boars were
put to unusally heavy service because
more sows than the normal number
were kept in breeding herds. If the
general practice were to use yearling
or aged boars no harm might have re
sulted, but the great majority of the
pigs produced are sired by boars less
than a year old. Young boars are
less able than older sires to put strong
vitality into their pigs if the services
THE TOMAHAWK, WHITE EARTH, MINN.
Condensed Stories of Happenings
of the Week in Minnesota
GlencoeClyde Clough was awarded
a verdict ot $9,800 in a suit against
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul
Railway company in district court
MinneapolisThe body* of an un
identified man about 40 years old was
found floating in the Mississippi river
near the west end of the Hennepin
Fergus FallsThe annual picnic of
former Fergus Falls people now living
in the twin cities will be conducted at
Como park, June 10
WindomThe first women jurors to
be drawn Cottonwood county, have
been named for the term of district
court which opens here in June.
HutchinsonThree million pike fry
have been planted Belle, Hook,
Stahl and Jennie lakes in this vicin
ity The stocking was done by the
state game and hsh commission.
MooreheadMrs. Clara Jones of
Brainerd was elected president of the
Lake Region Library club in annual
meeting here, and St. Cloud was chos
en the next meeting place.
MankatoOllis Wild of this city
was exonerated in court at Le Sueur
and discharged when arraigned on a
charge of having held up the night
telegraph operator at that place re
PipestoneMrs. Ann M. Jenckes of
this city has filed as a candidate for
the office of register of deeds in Pipe
stone county. She is opposing the
present titleholder of the office, G. W.
SpringfieldAugust Trapp, 70 years
old, a pioneer farmer near Sanborn
was seriously mutilated about the
head and face when one of his horses
kicked him as he was unhitching the
HastingsThe summer schedule of
the St. Paul Southern Electric line re
duces the running time between here
and St Paul to one hour and 10 min
utes, against one hour and 30 minutes
FairmontWith filings ended, Mar
tin county has 32 candidates for the
various city offices. Five have filed
for sheriff and four for county treas
urer. District Judge E. C. Dean has
AustinMajor Harold Nelson of
Owatonna has been directed by Adju
tant General Rhinow to come to Aus
tin to investigate the fire which caused
damage estimated at from $300 to $400
in the armory here.
DuluthGrain shipments from the
Head of the Lakes by both rail and
vessel to points east last week amount
ed to 2,707,770 bushels, according to
the weekly report of the grain com
ClintonEconomy and Market day,
put on here by the merchants under
the auspices of the American Legion,
attracted more than 2,000 people from
the surrounding country and neighbor
HibbingShipments of iron ore
from the state mines during the week
ended May 27 compirsed 1,427 cars
with a total tonnage of 70,539 tons,
according to a report made to R. P.
Chase, state auditor.
St. PaulIn seven raids in various
parts of Minnesota over Memorial day,
federal agents confiscated 1,200 gal
lons of moonshine and mash, four
stills and arrested seven men, M. L.
Harney, group chief, reported.
MinneapolisThirty thousand dol
lars' worth of personal property is
left in the estate of William H. Grim
shaw, former United States marshal,
man of business and politics, accord
ing to the will filed in probate court.
DuluthJohn Swanson was award
ed a verdict of $4,000 against the Du
luth & Iron Range Railroad company,
by a jury in Judge W. A. Cant's court.
Swanson's leg was hurt when a steel
floor fell on it, he alleges.
CanbyMrs. Annie Moriarty is su
ing this town for $5,000 damages be
cause of injuries alleged to have been
received when she fell on an icy side
walk here on Feb. 19, 1922, sustaining
a fractured arm and wrist.
DuluthAuthorities awaited Che out
come to an autopsy to be held over the
body of J. E. Kreager, deputy state
game warden, before continuing inves
tigation of his deatn. The body was
found in Grand lake, 25 miles north
west of Duluth.
New UlmThe proposed dam at
New Ulm in the Minnesota river,
which has been urged by members of
the Minnesota Valley Conservatory
district board, and which would create
a large body of shallow water at this
place, found decided opposition at a
mass meeting of New Ulm citizens.
HibbingFor the first time in the
history of Hibbing a president of the
United States will be heard here
but by radioon June' 8, at the Trade
on the Range exposition, it is announc
ed by Secretary Saxby of the Com
St. PaulThe St. Paul city police
men's union, No. 16845, which, under
the regime of Commissioner A. E.
Smith, increased its membership to
include more than eighty per cent of
the force, plans to disband and turn
in its charter to the American Federa
tion of Labor.
CrookstonBy a vote of four to one
the county commissioners authorized
the county auditor to advertise for
the sale of $150,000 of county bonds.
The money that will be obtained by
tht sale will defray road improvements
proposed on trunk highways within
the limits of the county,
V!?1&SSLL-^SL &aJt -*sfe8$- Va
BrainerdAt a special election here
a charter amendment raising the rent
al of hydrants was defeated, 667 noes
to 323 yeas.
JeffersA special election has been
called to vote on a $40,000 bond issue
for the construction of a new school
FaribaultCommittees are making
arrangements for the meeting of the
Southern Minnesota Dental associa
tion, which is to meet here.
MporheadA Clay county organiza
tion of the American Legion post will
be formed at Hawley by delegations
of all posts in the county.
HibbingSheriff Magie of St. Louis
county is trying to identify a motorist
who ran down and killed Everett Kal
linen, aged 29, on a road at Elmer, and
then sped away.
GlencoeThieves broke into the
school building and took $10 from
several desks which they ransacked.
An unsuccesful attempt was made to
open the safe in the office.
WinonaMrs. Anna D. Oleson, of
Cloquet, candidate for the democratic
nomination for United States senator,
spoke at the Winona State Teachers'
college on "Service.' Her talk was
nonpolitical in character.
MinneapolisA large number of*
Minneapolis men have applied for ad
mission to the Citizens' Military Train
ing camp at Fort Snelhng during
MadisonWork wilj be commenced
at once on Madison's new armory.
McGough Brothers and company, of
Benson, were awarded the contract of
their bid of $22,884.
St. PaulMrs. Olaf Stensrud, aged
34, committed suicide in the kitchen
of her" home by cutting her throat
with a razor. She is the nother of
three children, all less than 10 years
Le SueurCommencement exer
cises of the Le Sueur high school will
be conducted Thursday, June 1, at
which time 14 pupils will receive diplo
mas. Mayor Hodgson of St. Paul will
deliver the commencement address.
BrainerdCitizens of Brainerd vot
ed on two important propositions at a
special election. One is for a $50,000
bond issue, the bonds to be used for
replacement of old water mains and
extensions to northeast Brainerd
RochesterMinnesota retail dry
goods dealers departed for their homes
throughout the state with renewed
confidence, following the semi-annual
exchange of viewpoints in a conven
tion of their state association here.
LuverneOfficers of the Rock
County Bankers association, elected
at a meeting here, follow: President,
O. J. Nash, Hills vicepresident, D.
M. Main, Luverne secretary-treas
urer, William Laird, Hardwick.
Waseca--Waseca county has a wo
man candidate for county office. Ger
trude M. Guyer of this city who has
served the last two years as deputy
auditor is now seeking the position of
JacksonJoseph J. Stepanek, aged
20, of this city, is dead from a frac
tured skull, received while he was
working in a coal shed in Chicago. A
cable broke, the end of which struck
Stepanek on the head.
WillmarDuring 9the month of May,
about 600 trees have been planted in
the new Sibley state park near Lake
Andrew. Five hundred of the young
trees planted are black walnuts, ob
tained from the forestry department
of the University of Minnesota.
OsakisDr. A. A. Van Dyke, state
commander of the American Legion,
and Stafford King, state adjutant, ad
dressed a gathering of the F. J. Lyons
post and a delegation from the Sauk
Center post. Commander Van Dyke
outlined the legion program for the
Red WingAbout 200 pupils will
graduate from Goodhue county rural
schools at the annual Goodhue county
rural school graduation/ exercises to
be held at Goodhue village. The
speaker of the day will be Superin
tendent J. T. Fulton of Red Wing.
MilanThe board of education here
may have to procure a new corps of
teachers for the coming year. Salary
cuts, ranging from $300 a year for su
perintendents to smaller amounts for
teachers caused the present force to
refuse to sign new contracts for the
FairmontOn the Larson farm in
Jay township, Martin county, is erect
ed the following sign: "No candi
dates need call, for we can't vote for
all." Below the inscription are the
cards of all candidates who have vis
ited the place and a hammer and
some tacks are provided to nail other
cards to the board.
DuluthAnswering a call that a
caveman was terrorizing residents at
Morley Heights, a suburb, Duluth po
lice searched the adjacent woods and
found a bushy headed man, about, six
feet tall, who gave his name as Simon
Balbord. He had been living in a
cave, he said, because he was out of
work and couldn't afford to pay room
AustinIn an address to the League
of Women Voters, United States Dis
trict Attorney Lafayette French point
ed out where Mower county women
had been lax in exercising their
rights. He said that no women ap
peared as delegates in the Mower
county conventions and the county
was not represented at the republican
district convention by even one wo
LuverneThe livestock shipping as
sociations of South Dakota, northern
Iowa and southwestern Minnesota
have organized a farmers commission
company. It is to be run on the co
operative plan to facilitate the hand
ling of livestock from this territory.
AustinThe marriage of Mrs. Mary
Guy Sheilman, until recently police
matron in Austin, and Rev. Howard
Campbell, D. D., took place here at
the home of the bride's mother, Mrs.
James Guy. After traveling in Iowa
and New York for a tune, Mr. and
Mrs. Campbell will sail for Siam
missionaries to September.
Her Mother's Faith in Lydia
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Led Her To Try It
Kenosha, Wisconsin."I cannot say
enough in praise of Lydia Pinkham's
ound. My mother
great faith in it
as she had taken so
much of it and when
I had trouble after
my baby was born
she gave it to me.
It helped me so much
more than anything
else had done that I
advise all women
with female trouble
to give it a fair trial
and I am sure they will feel as I do
about itMrs. FRED. P. HANSEN, 662
Symmonds St., Kenosha, Wisconsin.
A medicine that has been inuse nearly
fifty years and that receives the praise
ana commendation of mothers and
grandmothers is worth your considera
If you are suffering from troubles
that sometimes follow child-birth bear
in mind that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound is a woman's medicine.
It is especially adapted to correct such
The letters we publish ought to con
vince you ask some of your women
friends or neighbors they know its
worth. You wilL too, if you give it a
The Radio Craze.
A Chicago schoolboy has equipped
his little sister's baby buggy with a
radio receiving set so that when he
has to watch her in the afternoon he
tunes in, catches a concert, then goes
and plays ball while baby is lulled to
sleep by sweet, ethereal music.
A self-made man borrows two
thirds of his ideas in the operation
most of them good.
SureRelief FOR INDIGESTION
Najol ii a lubricant-not a
medicine or laxativeso
When yon are constipated,
then la not enough lubri
cant produced by your ays
tent to keep the food wast*
oft. Doctors proscribe Nu
Jol because Its action is so
close to this natural lubri
cant. Try it today.
1 The Healthy
T restore gray or
faded hair to oris-
laal color, dou't use
a dye-tt'j danger-
ousGet a buttleof
Q-Baa Hajr Color Restorer- Safe as water
apply it and watch results. At aU good drnffirieta,
Kidney,liver,bladder and uricadd
troubles are most dangerous be
cause of their insidious attacks.
Heed thefirstwarning they give
that they need attention by taking
The world's standard remedy for these
disorders will often ward off these dis
eases and strengthen the body against
farther attacks. Three sizes, all druggists.
Leek far the aaaae Gold Medal on era*? has
W. N. U, Minneapolis, No. 22-1922.
25t and 75* Package^,Everywhere
By the Use ofNujol