Newspaper Page Text
berg as well. '•.
V: -..*' '•. .'
PRZEHIYSL IS TAKEN
.' ... ...
GALICI AN STRONGHOLD FALLS
UNDER POUNDING OF TEU
TONS' BIG GUNS.
GREAT VICTORY OR ROUT
Gateway to Dual Empire Is Cleared as
Czar's Men Retreat—City Was Cap
tured by Russian. Army In March
Vienna, June 4.—Przemysl is again
in Austrian hands, according to official
announcement made here.
With the Galician stronghold in
their bands, the Austrians and Ger
mans have concluded the first phase
of their, new Galician campaign, -which
was: launched In the drive from Cra
Dispatches from the Austrian front
to Vienna indicate that the attacking
forces relied largely oh their heavy
guns, which they have used effec
tively all through their advance across
Gallcia. These dispatches say the
Russians had removed men and sup
plies from Przemysl in anticipation
of its fall, and that they considered it
not improbable they would lose Lem-
In the ten weeks''which' have
elapsed since the capture of the fort
by the Russians, the Austrians and
Germans have made every effort to
retake the fortress, large forces being
diverted for this purpose from the
other great fortress to the west, Cra
Przemysl about which has centered
the most dramatic epoch of the war
in the East, was taken by the Rus
sians on March 22 after a siege of six
The siege of: the famous Austrian
stronghold began early In September
It was relieved about October 10, but
the Russians came back afewdays
later and resumed the investment
The ring of forts surrounding the
city has a circumference of 75 miles
and a force, of 120,000 Russian troopa,
.with a large complement of cavalry
and heavy artillery, was constantly
employed during the attack.
During the last week of the Russian
siege a 24-hour cannonade was con
ducted by the defenders. This was
followed by a sortie in force, which
resulted In sanguinary fighting.
The Russian artillery .fire increased
In volume during the last few days
and immediately before the. capitula
tlon it was ^said that the czar's guns
had dropped 10,000 shells into the
circle of the forts in two hours.
According t£ figures furnished the
_, Russians by Field Marshal Kusmanek,
Austrian commander of the fort, 120,
000 men surrendered to the besiegers.
The garrison originally had consisted
of 170,000 men, of whom 40,000 were
billed and 10,000 escaped, i?ine gen-
erals, 93 officers of the general staff
and 2,500 officers and officials were
among those captured.'.
The Russians we're, unable to fol
low up the advantage given them In
the surrender of the fort,. Curing the
last week it became evident that a
retreat to the Russian frontier was in
__ The arrival of German 42-centime
ter Kruppa of the type which battered
Liege and Nainur hastened the evacu
Troop and supply trains which pre
viously had been used to bring sup
plies to Przemysl were hurriedly dis
patched to Lemberg. The construction
of additional forts about Lemberg also
was discontinued and.- supplies from
the Lemberg magazine were carried
eastward to-places of safety.
Przemysl Is!60.miles weBt of Lem
berg and the key to the Austrian em
plre. It has a population of about
HOPE SEEN FOR SETTLEMENT
German Ambassador Led by President
to Ask Berlin to Grant Life-Sav
ing Demsnd Over Submarines.
Washington,'June 4.—There is hope
to presidential circles that the dispute
-1 between the United States and Ger
many can he amicably settled. This
hope is based on a heart-to-heart con
venation which President Wilson had
•I on Wednesday with Count von Berns
torff, the German ambassador, lasting
half an hour. The president found the
ambassador courteous and friendly, ap
parently" eager to fiijd a solution which
-would satisfy the United States.
The president notified the ambassa
dor that he would expect an assurance
of.security for Innocent human life on
the high seas from the German gov
ernment and promised not to dispatch
his reply to the German note until the
answer had been received.
Count von Bernstorff sent a resume
of the president's requirements and
observations to Berlin, accompanying
them with a strong recommendation
that they be carefully and favorably
French Lose Six Aeroplanes.
Copenhagen, June 4.—According to
Berlin dispatches, of the eighteen
French aeroplanes which recently
raided Ludwigshafen only twelve re
turned. Two were compelled to make
a landing and four were shot down.
None From U. S. Die In Raid.
London, England, June 4.—Details
of the Zeppelin raid over London are
still being withheld from the public
on account of the rigid censorship. It
was announced, however, that of the
four dead none was an American.
Big Review Costs $26,000.
New York, June 3.—The total cost
of New York city's entertainment of
the Atlantic fleet during its recent
visit and review here ending May 18
was $26,000. The 'city gave ?10,000
and the public $27,000.
Majestic'* Officers Saved.
London, June 3.—Official announce
ment was made by the admiralty that
all the officers of the British battle
ship Majestic, sunk by a German sub
marine at the Dardanelles, had been
Grey's Sight Fails.
London, June 2.—Sir Edward Grey,
secretary for foreign affairs, has been
advised by his physician to leave his
work to rest his eyes, as his sight has
•been failing. Lord Crewe has taken
charge of the foreign office.
Jail for Killing Strikers.
New Brunswick, N. J., June 2.—Nine
deputy sheriffs who have been on trial
here on the charge of murder and for
killing two strikers at Roosevelt and
wounding a score, were convicted of
ITALIANS TAKE GRADO
CITY ONLY 25 MILES FROM
TRIESTE IS CAPTURED.
Austrian Mobs Wreck Italian Shops
and Homes—Italy Sends 40,000
Geneva, May 31.—The Italians are
continuing their Advance' Into Ch
rinthia. They have taken three of the
lower mountain passes and .fourteen
The Italian army which is driving
toward Trieste has occupied the Aus
trian port city of Grado, on the Gulf
of Trieste, only 25'miles from Trieste,
it is officially given out by the Italian
war office at Rome.
A squadron of Italian aeroplanes,
that crossed the northern end of the
Adriatic sea, successfully bombarded
the Trieste-Nabresina railway on the
night of May 26-27, destroying part ot
the line and seriously crippling troop
and supply movements of the Aus
Violent artillery duels ate in prog
ress among the Alpine mountains on
the Tyrol and Trentina boundaries.
The Italian army of occupation be
tween the Idria and Isonzo rivers is
increasing the extent of captured Aus
trian territory. Many prisoners have
been taken, and at some points the
inhabitants' received the invading Ital
ians with cordial expressions of fra
The detailed report of the'com
mander: of the Italian destroyer Zaf
fire, which, bombarded Porto Buso, on
the Gulf of Trieste, says that the de
stroyer entered the port unseen and
destroyed the barracks and steamship
:landing. Lieutenant Marck, comman
der of the garrison, hoisted the white
.flag and surrendered with his men.
Italy has begun the transportation
of troops to take part in the forcing
of the Dardanelles, according to dis
patches reaching London. Although
no declaration of war has been issued
against the Turks, 40,000 Italian
troops have been landed on the Island
of Rhodes in the Aegean sea, to
use that position as a base from which
to aid the allies on the Gallipoli penin
Austrian .mobs in Trieste hav«
wrecked the Italian shops and houses
Many Italians were victims of the
mob's violence. The authorities are
reported to have fled the town.
Albany, N. Y., June 1.—"Give my re
gards to the man who made me kill
my wife,"'shouted Vincenzo Biionem
segno as he went to his death in the
electric chair. Buonemsegno was con
victed of murdering his wife during a
fit-of Jealousy on April 26,1914. Up to
a' few hours before the end he had
been raving and trouble was feared,
but tinder the ministrations of Father
Mola,' an Italian priest, he went to the
Amsterdam, May 31.—The German
reichstag has adjourned untii August
New York," June 2.—John W. Alex
ander, one of the' best-loiown artists
in the United States, died here, aged
fifty-nine. Mr. Alexander recently re
tired as president of the National
Academy of Design.
Richmond, Va., June 3.—With the se
lection of Birmingham, Ala., as the
place for the 1916 reunion and the-re
election of Gen. Bennett H. Young of
liouisville, Ky., as commander in chief,
the business session of the twenty
fifth annualreunion of the- United
Confederate Veterans came to an end
TO USE KINDNESS IN MEXICO
Food for Famine Sufferers to Be Fol
lowed1 by Pacification Moves
•i'-i"*'. ,President's Plan.
Washington, May 31. President
Wilson on Friday issued an appeal .to
the American public to relieve the
general distress and suffering in Mex
ico caused by iamine conditions.
Coincident with the issuance of the
president's appeal an authoritative an
nouncement'was made at the White
House that the president may in a
few days issue a-statement "on the
present situation In Mexico."
In the public action of the presi
dent and his promised statement
friends close to him see the import
ant purpose of solving the whole
Mexican situation by winning the
hearts of the people of Mexico by
The great gratitude now being mani
fested toward the government of the
United States and its people by the
rulers and the starving millions of Bel
gium and Poland has led the adminis
tration to hope that a similar feeling
of friendship may be created in Mexico
by a similar service.
Spain Has Speedy Airship.
Madrid, June 4.—The trial will short
ly take place of a new Spanish dirig
ible which cost $160,000. It is the in
vention of Francisco Salas and carries
15 motors of the aeroplane type, giv
ing it a speed of 90 miles an hour.
Englsnd Closes the Thames.
Washington, June 4.—The ring of
German submarines about England
apparently has been tightened, accord
ing to admiralty orders restricting
the mode of entering the River
Thames, transmitted here.
Liner Aqultsnla Is Ashore.
New York, June 2.—That the former
Cunard liner Aquitania, now an auxil
iary cruiser in the British navy, went
ashore in the Mersey on May 19 while
loaded with troops for the Dardanelles
was the Information brought here.
Turks Routed, Britain Says.
London, June 2.—Heavy fighting on
Gallipoll peninsula, resulting in the
rout of the Turkish forces, is an
nounced in an official statement given
out here. The casualties of the Turks
were 2,000. The British 300.
Women Return From Hague.
New York, May 31.—Led by Mrs.
Frank R. McMullin of Chicago, six
more of the American delegates to
the woman's peace conference, held
recently at The Hague, returned on
the liner Rotterdam from Rotterdam.
Widow Sues for $3,000,000.
Davenport, la., May 31.—Elizabeth
Bettendorf, widow of W. P. Betten
dorf, founder of the Bettendorf com
pany, has entered 4uit for $3,000,000
against her brother-in-law, J. W. Bet
tendorf, and the Bettendorf company
PORTUGAL IS IGNORED NOW
News of Revolution In That Once
Great Nstion Has Attracted
In a communication to the French
Academy of Sciences, M. Gabriel Gull
bert reports the results that have at
tended the application of his empiri
cal method of weather prediction in a
series of no less than 9,000 forecasts,
published in a Parisian newspaper.
DRILLING GERMAN CITIZEN ARMY
Heads of boys' schools in Germany and some of their pupils in an
improvised trench receiving .instruction* from a drill sergeant
ADMIRAL BENSON AND STAFF
Rear Admiral Benson, chief of the new bureau of naval operations, and
his staff. Standing behind the admiral, left to right, are: Capt. Volney O.
Chase, Lieut Wilson Brown and Lieut Byron McCandless. Later the staff
will be increased.
This method of forecasting, which
CLOGGED UP BY SEDIMENT
Flow of Water in City Mains Restrict
ed by Sedimentation and Incrusta
tion Taking Place Within.
It has only recently been observed
that the efficiency of the flow of water
in a city's main is very much restrict
ed by the sedimentation which takes
place In them. Because of the slow
ness with which these deposits occur,
it is not readily noticeable, but the dif
ference Is quickly discernible by mak-
seeks an indication of coming changes
in barometric pressure, such as the
paths of cyclonic disturbances, from
the observed relation between the
force and direction of the winds to
the force and direction appropriate to
the existing isobars and barometric
gradients, was first announced by its
author in 1891, and attained great
prominence among meteorologists
when M. Guilbert won the prize in a
weather forecasting competition held
in connection with the international
exposition at Liege in 1905.
ing note of the character of the stream
issuing therefrom before and after
cleaning. In the case of an eight-inch
main in Camden, N. J., the capacity was
found to have been cut down to less
than one-quarter. Another illustration
may be derived from the experience
of Belle Plaine, la. Here a cast iron
water pipe nearly a mile long and six
Inches in diameter had a capacity
when clean of 335 gallons a minute,
with a pressure of 60 pounds. This
pipe became so clogged that a press
ure of 125 pounds was necessary in or-
THE MANCHESTER DEMOCRAT, MANCHESTER, IOWA,
AMERICAN STEAMER SUNK BY TORPEDO
The steamer Nebraskan of the American-Hawaiian line, which was struck by a torpedo and seriously damaged
off the British coast. She had started without cargo'from Liverpool to New York, was flying the American flag
and had her name and nationality painted on her sides.
WELLESLEY CREW READY FOR THE SEASON
Ihe 1915 crew of Wellesley college has shown exceptional speed In its trial spins on the lake and is now in
prime condition for the contests of the season.
»I ,e mi
I I I
DR. LEO S. R0WE
Dr. Leo S. Rowe, professor of po
litical and social science at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, was made sec
retary general of the big Pan-Ameri
can Commercial conference in Wash
ington. Doctor Rowe has spent many
years In South America and speaks
Spanish like a native. He has been
a member of various government .com
missions that have visited the repub
lics to the south of us.
F.y Simple Home Remedies.
A' severe coughing paroxysm can be
relieved by taking a teaspoonful of
glycerin in a swallow of hot milk.
A salt bath is very beneficial and
restful. Purchase of druggist a box
of sea salt dissolve about a fourth of
it In hot water. Saturate a bath towel
id the salt water, then it let dry. Af
ter the regular bath, rub the body with
the salted towel, or use it mornings
after the cold bath.
If you want to keep from sneezing,
press the finger on the upper part of
the nose, or rub the forehead/just
above the nose.
A bag of hot sand with a tablespoon
ful of rinegar sprinkled on will reliaw
Ruts Langusge Spreads.
Russian is already the dominant
tongue of 170,000,000 people, and the
statisticians declare that 1y 1950 it
will be spoken by no less than 300,
In the series of forecasts, it fs
claimed that the movements of cy
clones in all parts of Europe wen'
correctly forecast 24 hours in advano
in 89 per cent of the cases variation*
of pressure in 86 per cent, and weath
er conditions in more than 80 pel
cent It is claimed, moreover, that
nearly all the failures were due, not
to the method of prediction, but to the
sparsity of weather reports from cer
tain regions or other analogous causes.
Common sense is a great stabilizer.
der to deliver 248 gallons a minute.
There are several mechanical means
of accomplishing this task. One con
sists of a nine-foot device which is
placed in the pipe and sent along by
pressure behind it, and as it moves the
deposit is cut by the many revolving
knives of which It Is made. A flow of
water Is maintained and the released
material Is washed away as it is de
You don't have to set a trap to cato
NEED NOT DISSOLVE
FEDERAL COURT DENIES U. 8.
PLEA IN SUIT AGAINST
FOREIGN TRADE IS UPHELD
Unlawful Price-Fixing Agreements
Stopped and New Trade Commis
sion Must Control Situation—
Trenton, N. J., June 5.—The deci
sion in the United States Steel cor
poration suit filed in the United States
district court here on Thursday holds
that the corporation should not be dis
solved. The principal points, in the
It refuses to issue any injunction.
It holds the foreign trade of the
Steel corporation is not a violation of
the Sherman law.
It holds certain price fixing agree
ments which followed -the Gary din
ners, but which stopped before the
bill was filed, to have been unlawful.
It allows the' government to move
to retain jurisdiction of the bill it
such price fixing practices are re
newed, but suggests matters may now
be controlled by the new trade com
The suit against the United States
Steel corporation was filed October 26,
1911,- during the Taft administration
and was started by George W. Wicker
sham, who was attorney-general.
The opinions, two in number, are
largely a discussion of whether the
steel corporation monopolized. the
steel trade or dealt unfairly with com
petitors or purchasers.
"This case, a proceeding under the
Sherman antitrust law, is one. largely
of business facts," says the opinion.
It declares all the trust cases so
far determined settled down to this,
that only such combinations are with
in the Sherman act as by reason of
the intent of those forming them or
the inherent nature of their contem
plated act wrong the public by unduly
restricting competition, or unduly ob
structing the course of trade.
The test of monopoly, thd opinion
says, is not the size of that which
is acquired but the trade power of
that which is not acquired.
With the completion of the Erie
canal. Lake Superior ores can be
brought cheaper to New York harbor
than to Pittsburgh. This means, the
opinion says, blast furnaces on New
York harbor waters. On the basis ot
the actual iron units in ore, Cuban
ores can be delivered in Philadelphia
at one-half the cost of Lake Superior.
Facts and figures show that' there
is no possibility of Lake Superior
The Cambria Steel company presi
dent, the opinion said, showed that the
United States Steel could put it out of
James R. Garfield, former secretary
of commerce, according to the opinion,
showed the Steel corporation got no
There were two opinions filed in
the case. Judge' Bufflngton wrot.e the
opinion, which-was concurred in by
the, other three judges. Judge Wool
ley. also„WT0.t9 ..an.!,
with the views of Judge Bufflngton,
and'this latter opinion was concurred
in by Judge Hunt, now sitting in the
United States court in New York city.
Other points in the decision are:
"The field of business enterprise' in
the steel business is as open to and
belng| as fully filled by the competitors'
of the Steel corporation as it is by
No testimony has been produced in
this record that a return to the old
trade war system of ruinous competi
tion would, as a matter ot fact, bene
fit the public interests:
"In taking up, this question we dis
miss once and for all the question of
mere volume or bigness of business.:
The question before us is not how
mutii business.was done or how large
the company that did it the vital
question 1b, how was the business,
whether big or little, done was it,
in the test of the supreme court, done
by prejudicing the public interests, by
unduly restricting or unduly obstruct
ing trade? The question is one of un
due restriction or obstruction and not
of undue volume of trade.
"If mere size were the test of
monopoly and trade restraint, we have
not one, but half a dozen unlawful
monopolies in the large department
stores of a single city.
"A study of these proofs, satisfies
.us that the United States Steel corpor
ation could, not have been formed un
.Jess the minds of two men had united
in a common purpose. These two men
were J. Pierpont Morgan and Andrew
Undoubtedly it will be appealed to
the Supreme court of the United
States, because the government would
be unwilling to leave such questions
as were raised unsettled except by the
highest court in the land.
Pay $500,000 Liner Risks.
London, June 5.—English insurance
companies have paid claims amount
ing to $500,000- in connection with the
loss of life: by "the sinking of the
Lusitania. This represents the sum
payable on about 350 lives.
Calls Women Inconsistent,
Portland, Ore., June 5.—Mrs. J. D.
Sherman of Chicago, speaking before
the. Women's Clubs, declared that
"just as long as women wear feathers
on their hats will they be open to the
charge of inconsistency."
Steel Mills Busy.
Pittsburgh, June 5.—Col. H. P. Bope,
first vice-president of the Carnegie
Steel company, is quoted as saying
that the company is operating its
plants throughout the country at 95
per cent of their capacity.
Saves U. S. From War.
Philadelphia, June o.—"If we had
had a jingo in the White House," r.ald
William H. Taft in an address at the
commencement of Bryn Mawr college,
"this country would now be at war
Pipe Prices Up $10 Per Ton.
Pittsburgh, June 5.—An increase of
$10 a ton in the price of galvanized
pipe, the biggest jump ever made at
one time, was announced on Thursday
by manufacturers fn the Pittsburgh
Thirty Injured in Wreck.
Bloomington, 111:, June B.-j-Thirty
men and women, passengers on Chi
cago & Alton train No. 70, were in
jured when the fast train was derailed
near Minier, 111., 12 miles south of
Have All Gone Since Taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
Terre Hill, Pa.—"Kindly permit me
to give you my testimonial in favor of
Lydia E. Pinkham's
It Is true that nature and a woman's
work has produced the grandest remedy
for woman's ills that the world has
ever known. From the roots and
herbs of the field, Lydia E. Pinkham,
forty years ago, gave to womankind
a remedy for their peculiar ills which
has proved more efficacious than any
other combination of drugs ever com
pounded, and today Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is recognized
from coast to coast as the standard
remedy for woman's ills.
In the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., are files containing hundreds of
thousands of letters from women seek
ing health—many of them openly state
overtheirown signatures that they have
regained 'their health by taking Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and in some cases that it has saved them
from surgical operations.
The crowd at a hall game wants to
see the home team win. Next to that,
it prefers to see the umpire injured.
Drink Dsnlsen'a Coffee.
Always pure and delicloua.
A Vigorous Writer.
"Why does your mayor put on auto
mobile goggles before &e writes?"
"To keep the ink from sputtering in
his eyes."—Munich Meggendorfer
Mrq. Gotham—But your streets in
Boston are so crooked.
Mrs. Hubb—And yours in New York
are so straight.
"But aren't straight streets an ad
"Why, no. Noyr In Boston one can
walk and walk an£ get some place,
but in New York you can wilk and
walk and get nowhere."
More Words Followed.
"I'm a woman of my word," said
Mrs. Prebscomb, with an air of final
"Indeed you are, my dear," said Mr.
"When I go out I don't como home
and tell an Improbable yarn about
where I've been."
"No, you don't my dear," replied
jir.~Piabaeomb. mildly, -that .may.
be due to the fact that I have never
had sufficient courage to ask you
where you have been."
The soldier's weakness for sweet
meats, to which Mr. Bernard Shaw
called attention when he wrote "The
Chocolate Soldier," has been abund
antly confirmed during the present
war. The quantity of sweets con
sumed by our army in France has
been' prodigious, while from Cairo
comes the news that thp Australians
have absolutely eaten the place out
ot chocolate. On the troopships
which brought them, too, .it was the
same. Thus Capt. Bean, the official
correspondent with the force, writes:
"Our canteen had five times the de
mand for sweets and soft drinks that
was expected and one-fifth the de
mand for beer."-—Westminster Gazette.
pound. When I first
began taking it
was suffering from
female troubles for
some time and had
almost all kinds of
aches—pains in low
er part of back and
in sides, and press
ing down pains.
could not sleep and
had no appetite. Since I have taken
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound the aches and pains are all gone
and I feel like a hew woman. I cannot
praise your medicine too highly.''—Mrs.
AUGUSTUS LYON, Terre Hill, Pa.
The Empty Bowl
Tells the Story
The highest compliment you can p«y a houaewif®
Is to eat heartily of the food that aha phcei before yoUe
proves tho merit of her cooking,
Only the inner sweet meats
iT"'*/ tjf n-" vi4'''' "'•i '•fv' AJ fc* V1/ c^.
A Soluble Antiseptic Powder to
be dissolved in water as needed
In the local treatment of woman's U*
•neh as lencorrhoea and inflammation, hoi
douche# of Paxtine are very efficacious.
No woman who has ever used medicated
douches will fail to appreciate the clean and
healthy condition Paxtine produces and the
prompt relief from soreness and discomfort
Whloh follows its use.This Ubecaose Paxtine
possesses superior cleansing, ninnffci*
ing and healing propertiwi.
For ten years the ZiTdia S.
Pinkham Medicine Co. haa ieo
ommended Paxtine in their
private correspondence with wo
men, which proves its superi
ority. ^Women who have been
relieved say is is worth lts
weight in gold." At druggist*.
BOq. large box or by mail. Sample free.
The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mut
(UOU aoMISI.MSB*Calk a**., SiMklra, V.
E. C. Titus in an address before the
Illuminating Engineering society, said
that such heat penetrated two inches
or more, while convection heat was ex
cited principally on the surface.
This is why electric light baths and
sun baths are so stimulating to the or
gans of elimination, especially, the skin
and kidneys, and so beneficial in so
We ari'd the BrltTsff HavVSweet Tooth.
Britons have the sweetest tooth, and
Americans come next, if the statis
tics for consumption of sugar mean
anything. An Englishman eats annu
ally 92.4 ppunds, sn .American con
sumes 79.2 pounds. In Deinmark. the
average consumption Is 72.6 pounds
per capita In Switzerland it is 65
pounds in Germany, Holland, Sweden
and Norway it is from 39 to 44
pounds in France, 35 pounds in
Belgium, 33 in Austria, 24.2 in Rus
sia, 19,8 in Portugal, 15.4 in Spain,
and Turkey, 11 in Italy, Bulgaria,
Roumania and Serbia, from 6 to 7
The principal reasons for these vari
ations is found in the relative high
ness or lowness of the customs duties
on sugar and on the things with which
it is commonly associated—coffee, tea,
These daily complhnents encouraged Ae co«v»
^imwl Ifftiffing of dxM Superior Cent Flakes. IT*
result wu an improved Post Toasties—crisper and
better dian ever.
Com are used in Post Toasties. These meatf
bits of nourishment are cooked, rolled wafer thin,
seasoned "just right", and toasted to an appetmng
golden-brown, •-f. 7:
The flakes come to you in dust-pro^, genn^ptool
wrappers ready to serve direct from the
crisp, fresh and delicious as when they leave the big
.—die Superior .Corn Flakes
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
DAISY FLT KILLER STKS
[chop, uets all
•ntl Will BOt Mil or
I ajar* aaytklas.
optaa paid for II.#*.
a toilet froparatloa of jaerllk'
For RMtorin* Color mml
—o. and 11-00 *6 Druyrl'f.
BOHFOET LOAM ft INVESTMENT CO., SIMII
State Natbsftl luk BMg., OUafcwa City.Okk.
«4 AAA TV gets tbU farm. Opportunity
SIOOO Down for several neighbors to boy
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Light More Beneficial Than Heat.
When rays of light fall upon the
skin of our bodies, which is translu
cent, the greater part of them are ar
rested some by one layer of the skin,
some by another and still others are
not stopped until they have penetrated
the subcutaneous tissues. This arrest
of the light rays produces radiant
heat, which bas a higher penetrating
power than convection heat as gene
rated by a hot water bag or poultice,
O SAFETY FIRST
Yotir money cannot earn 15% with
aaBured security. But It can earn 6%
when Invented in "BONFOKY REAL
ESTATE MORTGAGE8." These loans
are recognised as
Writ* for Booklet fV.
"I see where another baseball player
hgs been fined for having a row with
"Do you sympathize with him?"
"Not at all. My observation is that
the average'player who is fined for
assaulting an umpire feels that he got
his money's worth."