Newspaper Page Text
'~Onibe . ry' 4O..- i
p #'your'luggiah IWert Febi
au aleleerful; male.your-.work V
plA4 urO; bo- i9rU.. and -full oim
bi f0s. But.,ake no nasty, danger
ou alone, becude i mikes you
silk nd. you may lose a day's work.
alomel J iMercury or quicksilver,
causes necrosis of the bones.
WrIel crashes into sour bile like
dylnmite, breaking it i. That's
when you feel that awfufl bausea and
Listen ton? plfyuY *ant to enjoy
the icest! gentlest liver and bowel
lepising yotM ever experienced- just
ake a speonful oC harmless Dodson's
Liver, Tone. Your druggist or dealer
0-)1. you. a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's
',Iver Tonednder my personal. money.
"Yo rd ir, -eem to get along
Y~ :"V , h' never borrows
and that's all I
Sl'1. V'Otl VU . ITS' WEiGNIT
- 0 L HUPH 4
I~~~~~f i'i.o' tl 4h'fier r.
-et:~'it'' y- promninent,
bItvl T, ouri es
n. Q r ier, I sne
At1 1,4 f worth It weght in
At l I' t 4IaR an, Troop z, stih
*,,r1tbe, -Me a'np3id druggistseor by
I4 . n Eloozewakt& Co.,
s 't. all other... good
f 1. skinned,- too."
- -t -FOOT-NASE
P- <!r to be shaken into
rot-ba. It relieves
arting. aing, tired
-kes the' st ng.'6ut of
J -t- . rhe greatest -comfort
- -.Sold eVerYwhere, 28c.
-. Address Allen 8.
- . , . Y. Adv.
Pi a bent pin knows
h a a. 'get up.
u 'r bo kicked, or cut by
d ak' Hanford's Balsam.
- sot a earier to borrow
TU.* !. FALLINQ SICKNESS
V'o"vedc UA*L'h. Ldtyaso niletpe
j of Jr. Kine's ipilOpky eUtoirie n lis res
:~tn~reui~LAuOU TRIAL .BOTTmSRUUDR
V.) -1Z OMPANY, Red Bank, N. J.-Ad.
Governor Willis -of Ohio used to
ear b a law sclidpl.
For sores apply H.anford's' Balsam
Cllent neighbors nake a desirable
f Your Bay Has
They Recomsjgend t~e "Outside" Appli
cation of Vap-O-Rub instead of
Harmful internal Dosing.
Intelligent mothers everywhere real.
h'.o that little children should be dosed
sparingly, and yet -some treatment for
mild troubles is n~ecessary. Joplin, 10.,
;aothers have solved this. projlemn lyy
t he use .of., Val%-O-Rub. Thil- is. 'the
"etxternal"' Southern treatment intro
diuced here last winter. -'Applied at
itight over the throat and chest, the
bItat. of lthe' il.'y releases the. ingredi
ej t.' in '.~ rorthj of vabis, And.th1uE
tii', iumrih at'' t is Inhaled with each
b a:th ltrogh the, air' paqsages to
tihe' lung:. Vap-O-flaib gives liuicker
reUi haot im;estal medicines,. and can
hie orcd trody:, withiperfect safety on
the 'mainle ahild, -~
Mis. Ma biel Hawkins, 1407 Pearl St.,
JTupin. wii "' AMy druggist sent mne
ittered) sigliiof pa'n, nor blind'4
- to per pallidc ple~ance. Begin
* co to1c ai~d insitutesb tIg g
it t~re'ngens and greatly stin
ae tivity. ThI( Woudgerful prep.
srt, women. Ib is sold under a gu
* ~ putle disordiers and strengthens th
T HAcusR VsoIEOCNE C
$ttdardl P'aJer Can. ith So l
44 tu a
IBWLS MY WAY.
9z-Tohe" When Bilious, Cqnst.
- Lose a Day's Work,
back guarantee that each spooful
will clean your sluglsh -liver 'better
than a dese of nasty calomel atd that.
it won't make you sick. -
Dodson's Liver Toxie is real liver
medicine.. You'll know, it next moin
tug, because: you will' wake up feel
lug fine,, your liver -will be working,
your headache and dissiness gone,
your stomach will be sweet and your
Dodson's Liver Tone Is entirely
vegetable,. therefoft harmless and
cannot salivate. Give it to your chil
dren. Millions of people are using
Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dan
gerous calomel now. Your druggist
will tell' you that the sale of calomel
is almost stopped entirely here.-Adv.
"Nobody seems to know just where
our congressmlan stands on prepared
"Can't' you tell by 'the way he
,No. You see, he's a politician first
and a patriot afterward."
RELi.VED AT ONCE
Mr. H.- J. Lamar, Macon, Ga., writes:
"We used Hancock Sulphur Compound
on our one-year-old baby who was
suffering intensely from prickly heat
and a half dozen applications, in the
course of 2 days, entirely relieved her.
When we first applied it, she was
broken out almost over her entire
body, causing fretfulness and loss of
sleep, but she has not suffered since.
You should recommend the 'Sulphur
Compound strongly to mothers as
many children suffer so much from
heat. We also used a tablespoonful
in her bath for 3 days and it proved
veg soothing." ,
Hancock Sulphur Compound and
Ointment are sold by all dealers.
Hancock Liuid Sulphur Co., Balti.
more,' Md. Write for Booklet.-Adv.
"Talk is cheap, thqy say."
"Not always. My wife talked 'me
out of a. $200 gown, last night;"
To Drive Out Malaria'
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You know
what you are -taking. as the formula is
printed on every label, showing it' is
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form. The
:Quinine drivqs out malaria, the Iron
builds up the systeni. 56 cents.
The pearl-fishing industry is the
oldest in the world.
rs Can Advise You
a trial Jar of Vick's Vap-O-Rub, and
my baby girl, eleven months old, had
a severe cold and was threjitened with
pneumenia. I applied Vup-O-Rub on
her throat and chest well, and covered
with a warm flannel cloth, and it
worked like magic. I have four small
children and now if they get croupy in
the evening I rub tl~em with Vick's
Vap-O-Rub Salve--and'that is all that
Mrsg J W, Drew, a$24-hio Ave., Jop
lin,.says-"I have used Vap-O-Rub fre
quently on the wvhole family with
splendid results. I think 'it much bet
tor than interna:l medicines."
. .-Mrs. O0., M.. Black, 206.Moffett .Ave.,
'"Joplinj. writes-"Last spiring I had 'a
very deep cold with a bad cough and
sore throat. -The first night I used
'VW-O-Ituib the soreness left/my throat,
.an he tliird day &fter'I.hied begun its'
use my cough, cold and sore throat all
were gone; I tiik it-better t'han anya
thing I have ever used for colds."
Three sizes--25o; 50c und $1.00.
y At an early age your daughter de
mands the greatest care, It is then
that she reaches the first vital period'
of her life. Be not deaf to her half
mulates the delicate .organs to health..
ration has assisted thousands of girls'
arantee to bring quick re)Ief from fee
s'fraIl system. At dealers today, 1.
3.,CHATTANOOoA, TENN. *
~.So for 47tei's.'Fer
SMalaria,Chills & Fever.
NIC Strengthening Touic.
S0c and $1.00 at all
- .Rrug Storas.
Hen Fed No Meat or Milk Laid 88 Egg
Milk-Fed Hens and 72- by th
(By PROF. H. L. KEMPSTEI, Univer
Sty of Missouri, College of Agricul
The hen is an economical transform.
er of food into'a finished product. A
hen laying 200 eggs in a year is not at
all unusual. A four-pound hen laying
,this, number will produce six times
her weight in eggs. To do this she
iill require from seventy to eighty
pounds of food. For economical pro
duction it is necessary:
1. That the food be properly se
2. That it be fed in correct propor
tion and in a Judicious panner in or
der that her digestive organs may be
kept in good condition.
3. That she be fed enough so that
she has plenty of surplus for egg pro.
Food is taken into tire body to fur
nish energy and to build up tissue.
In feeding for egg production the pur
poses for which food is supplied are:
1. To supply the body needs.
. 2. To produce eggs.
The problems of poultry feeding re
quire good judgment and keen obser
vation. 'Hens fed for egg production
should have food high in .the food ele
ments which are found in eggs. Those
fed in the fattening. pens should have
the foods which most economically
produce fat. The best ration, then, is
the one which supplies most econom
ically the food requirements of the
bird for the purpose. (or which it is
It should be remembered that one
of the principles of poultry feeding is
that the hen cannot do well if fed on
a whole grain ration. Not only does
a ration of grain fail to furnish the
proper food nutrients, but such a ra
tion is difficult for the bird to digest
properly. The great -fault with the
farmer in .his poultry feeding is that
he attempts to feed a whole grain ra
tion, and generally only one grain at
that. iuch a ration results in poor egg
Feeding -the Flock at -Poultry House
Encourages the Fowls to- Stay Home.
production, and also causes digestive
disorders, liver and kidney troubles.
'Comlilaints: .of 'this. 'tind -'frequently
come to the department of poultry
husbandry and a suggested change in
the rationi has usually resulted in. the
elimination of the trouble. Efficient
digestign demands a combination of
whole and g'round grains. A ration
should consist of grains and ground
feeds. Generally speaking, twice as
much grain should be consumed as
ground feed. This depends, of course,
upon the nature of the foods fed.
Whole and cracked grains are desig
nated by poultry feedgra as scratch
foods. Combinations of ground feeds
either wet or dry are called mashes.
Adaptability of Feed Stuffs.
Wheat is .probably the most popular
poultry food. It is a safe'food, greatly
relished' by the fowls; it r'uns high in
its protein content; .and. It has a large
amount'-of ash. Shrunken wheat can
be fed to advantage and can often be
obtained cheaply. Wheat 'screenings,
It of good quality, can be used. Sal
vage wheat is often found on the mar
ket. It should be used with caution.
Grain burned by fire makes satisfac
tory poultry food; there is, however,
a, large.'amount of salvage grain that
was never in an elevator fire. The
wheat has spoiled by molding, and
has'. been charred so .as <to .hide this
fact." Moldy grains'of any liid should
never be fed. U'ho molds not only-set
up digestive disorders, but cause a
certain disease of the lungs.
Bran is a by-product of wheat. It
should always form an important part
in any poultyy ratibif.' Bran is high
iii ash conterit,' and also renders the
miash ration of such consistency that
digestive disorders are not so likely to
arise. This is the chief. valt). pf bran
as a poultry food. Oly 'a smell' portion
of it is digested byi chickens, so that
idings are lower in froteina Con
& While 71 Were Being Laid by the
e Hon Fed With Beef Scrap.
tent and higher in starch content than
bran, but because of the relative
cheapness should be used. A mash too
high in middlings is pasty, and when
used, middlings should be mixed with
other foods so as to be easily handled
by the digestive tract.
Corn should form a. large portion of
the ration. It is liked by the fowls.
Because of its high starch and fat
content, it is fattening. It- should be.
fad in combination with other grains.
Cracked corn is in a form more easily
assimilated than whole corn, and bet
ter results will come with the use of
it. Feeding immature or green corn
in the fall often results in digestive
Cornmeal should be present in all
rations. It may be used In the mash,
but should be mixed with other feeds
so as to lessen the liability of crop
impactibn. One danger in handling
cornmeal is its liability of heating or
fermenting in storage. Sour or moldy
feed should never be fed. A good prac
tice is to mix the cornmeal with bran
in proportions desired, and store
mixed rather than attempt to store
separately. One of the reasons why
cornbread is better than cornmeal.as
a chick food is that baking destroys
the ferments or molds.
Oats can be used successfully in the
ration. When fed whole they should
be fed in limited quantities, not more
than one-third of the grain ration, be
cause of the high percentage of hull.
Chickens are able to- digest but very
little crude fiber, and for this reason
one must limit the amount of foods
with hulls, such as buckwheat, oats,
sunflower seed, etc. The ration should
not have more than 31% to 4 per cent
of crude fiber. Ground oats make an
excellent mash for chickens, while pin
head or steel-cut oats make excellent
chick teed, as do rolled oats..
The hen requires some food high in
protein. All our grain foods so far
considered do not furnish enough pro,
tein. It is necessary, then, to supply
something which will balance the ra.
'tion, or equalize the relation between
the proteins and the carbohydrates
and fats. Of the vegetable protein
foods, oil meal is perhaps the most
popular. It is high in protein, con
taining 30 per cent, and makes a val
uable addition to the mash during the
moulting season. It should never form
more than one-fifteenth of the ration.
Cottonseed meal is not considered as
palatable and it is slightly constipating.
If fed, it-should be in very snmall quan
tities. Gluten meal is also used for
the same purpose and is greatly rel
Meat foods are considered essential
for efficient egg production. In fact,
it .is poor economy not to fced meat
food of sompe kind. Increased returns
from feeding it more than make up for
the exp~ense. Beef scrap is perhaps
the'most common meat food This is
a commercial product which conmes in
ground form, will keep indefinitely,
and can be mixed in the mash. Deef
scrap runs very high in protein and in
addition contains ash, which is benie
ficial. It- is a useless expense to feed
too much. One-twelfth beef scr-ap in
the ration is as much as necessary,
provided no other food unusually high
in protein is fed. If oil meal, gluten
meal, etc., are fed, this prop~ortion can
be reduced. At. the Missouri agricul
tural experiment station a -pen of 25
Leghorns .was .fefl beef scr-ap and pro
duced 869. more eggs from November
..1914, to July 1, 1915, than a .corre
Sponding pien which was fed the samne
ration but without the beef scrap. The
two pens ate practically the same
amount of 'food, so that $2.10 worth
.4 beef scrap produell 869f there -eggs.
.Green etat bone is popular as a meat
food. It is greatly relished by btens.
The prepar-atioxi of it is laborious un
less one-has a power cutter. It-must
.pe fed almost as soon as prepared, for
,i spoils very quickly in warm weather.
'A.. small amount daily increases ma
.aterially the egg production, When
r~ne meat food is fed there is no need
*1 supplying others.
-Tankage 'is not~ so satisfactory'be
'ause the hens do not like it so well.
FIresh fish, intei'tile eggs, talile scriads,
et. aan -also bd u~sed in the supply of
. For farmers the uso .of .sour
~shinmed milk or buttermilk' is ur-ged.
-At. the- M issouri agriculturgl .experi
ingnt station it way shown that by the
pe.e lof sonu- milk the -cost of" pr'oduc
jug egg was yeduced ten .oentA- dozen.
$L pen of 25. Leghorns which was fed
failk- produced, in .-ih ' triinths '850
INor6 eggs than ano'ther .gen fed -the
' me ration, but without sour mhilk. A t
~he rate of -20 cents per -1O~iitunds'-fdr
Ultika $2.50 wortly of.,zpilk produced
fi0 more eg'gs.' The pen 'consumed id10
po06nde Idss teed' du'ring t(4t'times
yor.iyis -better thap sweet milk,
Tnwfediitmifo'de Ahoaid N'Ne the
-ils or pans clean. Wheieflfk is~t .
It is unnecessary to *eed btuesere
green out bone.
bago, Kidneys C
A5erican men..and women znitst guard. I
constantly against kidney trouble, be- I
ca% we eat too inuch and..all our JqilV
l1 ch. Our blood is filled with ure t
*hich the kidneys strive t ..filter I
6 .y weaken from overwor ; be.
C44. sluggish; the. eliminative tissues
e nand ,he result is kidney trouble,
bladder *eakness and a general decline
in health. - -
When your kidneys feel like lumps of a
lead when your back hurts or the urine 8
-is eoudy, full of sedinent, or you are I
obliged to seek relief two or three times t
during the night, when yon suffer with
sichkeadacha or * dizzy nervous spells,
acid stomach, or you have. rheumatism I
when the weather Is bad, get from your
druggist-"ANUR IC." Because of bric
acid in overabundance in the 'system,
backache, pains here and there, rheuma- t
"I don't understand what all the
girls see in Jack Seadds. He's a,
homely as sin."
"Yes, and just as attractive."
It Is Good for Man.
To heal-cuts, sores, burns, lameness
and. other external ailments quickly
use Hanford's Balsam. It is a valu
able household remedy and should al
ways be kept in every home. Adv.
"I offer you my heart of hearts.
"What's that? How many hearts
have you been passing 'round among
HOW TO HEAL ITCHING,
BURNING SKIN DISEASES
A Baltimore doctor suggests this
simple, but reliable and inexpensive,
home treatment for people suffering
with eczeisa, ringworm, rashes and
similar itchin'g, burning skin troubles.
'At.any reliable druggist's get-a jar
of Resinol ,Ointment and a c6ke of
Resinol Soml. These are not at'nll ex
pensive. With. the Resinol Soap and
warm water bathe the affected parta
thoroughly, until they .are free from
crusts and the Pkin is softened. Dry
very gently, spread on a thin. layer of
the Resinol Ointment, and cover with
a light bandage-it necessary to pro
tect the clothing. This should be done
twice a day. Usually the distressing
itching and burning stop with the first
treatment, and the skin soon becomes
clear and healthy again.-Adv.
Return to Flint and Steel.
On account of the steady increase in
the price of inatches, flint rocks and
steel are being sold in large quantities
at Soochow, in the Shanghai consular
district, according to Consul General
Sammons. A large number of shopQ
are now selling these substitutes for
matches, and many peddlers are also
making a living disposing of their ar
ticles in and about the district. This
business has been so successful that
soae of the Chinese retail dealers be
lieve -that in due course, flint and
steel may ultimately supersede, match
es, particularly so long as most of the
products of this kind are imported
from abroad. The imports of matches
into China - deereased irom $4,7O0,000
in 1913 to $3,300,000 in 1914, Japan
furnishing approximately 75 per cent
of this supply.
Just H is Luck.
"Mother,"'-saidl Johnnie, "where did
you come from before you lived in St.
"I'- came from Norway, far -across
the sea,' said. his mnot-her-.
I"And where did I come from-?" he
"Why you were borni here," said his
mother, "and have always lived here.
Mother' was onlj' a little girl -whien
she <;amo from Norway."
"Now that'.s just my .luck," said
JTohnnie. "Leaving me here wille you
wvent off. to Norway. You never do
let me go any place with -y-ou.P
GLASS OF WATER
People. who don't know about food
shou~ld..never be 'allowed to feed per
sons with weak stomachs. -.
Sometime ago a young woman who
lives in Me. had an attack of scarlet
fever, and when convales'cing was per
mitted to 'eat anything she -wanted.
Indiscriminate feeding p,pon put her
back in bed with tev'ere ~stomheh and
kidney trouble. ,'- , . ;
"There I stayed,'~ she -s'ays,"he
months, with 19y' stoinach io such cod-y
dition that I costid tekeeonly a few.tsa
spoonfuls of milli or' beef -Juice .at -a'
time. Finally Grape-Nuts wee'brought
to my attention and .1:-acked '.my .doeca
tor if I might eat ig. He said,' 'yes',
and I commenced at once, '-.
-"?I'he food did me good from the
start and I was econ out of bed 'and re
covered from gthe Stdr'c trube.I
have gained ten poim'ds and-'ami able
to do all household duties, sotea days.
sitting down-pnly long enough :t9 eat
- my meals. Y can .eat #Inyting "that'
one ought to feat, but I still continue
to eat Grapd~iiuts at breakfa'ti and
supper-. and l11c it better everyoday1 -
,''Consideri 'h that I codd-stand onily
a -shorit'time, nd that a glass, of water
seeme'd 'so h vy,' I arA.ully. satinfled
ti'at dIrape- 1ts 'has 4ilE~ly
to. me- and that "mffeulrn to'-hd~t
is due to it.
"I hMvo toky'segegijh kig
dervoyps or stomach trottble ~what
. Grape-. uts did for me . in pyed'
case ~ey speak highly o? the food."
t'h.esa Reason." N'nme4~ .gief
& P fm C.,Battle Creek,e ich~
are 3 uae 0ga
r and "ANU
es'.ult. I14t was Dr.* Pierce wh 'ely
new agent, called- "AnuriolJ'liieh W
brow out and eradicate t ci;g 6 1
ronr the system. $ v. PL
'Anuric" to be 37 times pd6to, Potti
ham l/h/aia and, conse~genty needAC
onger fear rauseillar or ari rhe
isim or gout, or nany other dis ases wN, -
re dependent oh an aecumulation of t
cid within the body, Send Dr. Pierce -
nvalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. ,, 1 N
rial p'ackage or.$1.00 for full treatme' t
Dr. Pierce's rephtatinfi .is back of ti'g
nedicine and you know that his "Pleas
nt Pellets" for the liver and his " a
'orite Prescription." for the ills of woM
n have had a splefadid reputation for the."
at 50 years. Adv.
"All roads lead to Rome."'
"Not Hanpton 'Roads They're
vhere the ships stop going to roavt",'
rRY DARKENING YOUR GRAY
HAIN WITHOUT DYES
Shampoo your hair- and scalp eacht
norning for about a week .with Q-iai,
-air Color Restorer. If your hair is.
ray, streaked with gray, prematurely -
;ray or faded, prittle, thin or falling;.
ll your hair will theni be beautifully -
larkened and to such. a natural, event
lark shade no one would suspect that-.
rou had applied Q-Ban. Q-Ban is no&
lye, perfectly- harmless, but makes allt.
rofr hair soft, fluffy, thick, with tiat-.
ustrous dark shimmer which makem
our hair so fascinating. Big bottlet;
;ent prepaid or sold by druggists for
i0c. Address Q-Ban Laboratories, Mei
"He's a lucky chap." -*
"Yes, indeed. He always mAnaget
to be awake when opportunity calls..
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that It
Bears the --
In Use for Over 80 ears.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
'The -average American eats 80%
pounds of beef evtary year.
Tio ke, clean and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's lenant Pellets. They regulate.
liver, bowels and stomach.-Adv.
Congressman Rowe of Wisconsin is
a rabid baseball fan.
For -bad burns Hanford's Balsam IS
used to give quick'relief. Adv.
United States Senstor Burton of
Ohio is a bachelor.
* or Spavin
* curb, splint, sweeny, wounds,
4~ swellings, galls, sprains, scratch
es, collar boils, etc. Yager's
Linimerrt gives the most satis
factory results. It dispels the
pain and stiffness and absorbs
the -swellings very quickly.
Recommended by Driver and Trainer
-Mr. B3. L. Tuft, Salem, N. J..,
writes: "Yager's Liniment is
the most wonderful horse linI
ment I ever used. Have been
handling and training horses
for sp>ced for 20 years and have
had hundreds of diffbrent
brands of so-called horse rem
edies. I wish your iinImnent
the lai-ge sale it deserves and
- recommend it most highly."
--Driver and Trainrer,
W. Penn.Record 2:121.
Put up in large bottles
containing eight ounces.
25c a bottle. .
GiLBER TBRO.& CO. -~~i
Hi~ Is W en tawell" s~
men arle. miser
TO ~ able by kney and,
bladder tpble. Thou
L AME ad recommend Dr.
K 11m e'r ' s wamp-.
Ioot.: the gi'eat kidney remedy. 6At drug
sltt in fifty-cent an-d dollar el es. You
m ay receive a sample sIze bottl by Par
els Post, also pamphlet telling; about It..
--ddlress. Dr. KIinmer & .Coe., I llhamton,
- i~ad ncos ten cents, also' nention,
.- FORl OLD AND YOUNG ...
tt Liver Pills act as kindly onlthe chIld - '
t rus ma
lve tone and strength to the weak stomacta"'
LweJa, kidney. n blad r- - - -.....a --
GO R T
es~M 5o~ a i tIs) la in teg i,,~
ront n I t a
W U., CH A (TT N 4