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BAKING POWDER The cook is happy, the Pkui other members c? the family i f are ha PPy —appetites sharpen, thing? brighten up generally. And Calumet Baking Powder is responsible for it all. ! ! \jjAff ljLf rjrTf/ or Calumet never fails. Its ; fnfi tj wonderful leavening qualities insure |jj perfectly shortened, faultlessly raised & ; Cannot be v with id A other baking powders, which promise / TO without performing. Even a bc S inner in cooking t | K e ts delightful results with this never- I ; \\ * r , h> failing Calumet Baking Powder. Your grocer knows. Ask him. inTiTfrTIIHHIfTtTTi ! RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS World’* Pure Food Exposition, Chicago, QL 1 illlllllllilllliillllliillllll 1 H] I j'aria Expontion. France. Merck. 1912. / Tea don't aare hht wkee fee key cheep er bir-cae hakiar powder. Dea’t he miaUd. Bey CalxmeL \ M h’a more *c*ooaicai—a*r* hiliuae-gita heat reaaka. Calumet aUr taperwe te tear Bilk and aeda. X His School Report. “What did they say to you?” asked little Harry’s mother, after his first visit to the new Sunday school. “The teacher said she was glad to see me there." “Yes?” “And she said she hoped I would come every Sunday.” “And was that all she said?” “No. she asked me if our family be longed to that abomination.” Naturally. “What does her husband do when 6he asks him to foot her bills?” “Kicks about it.” W. L. DOUGLAS WOMEN'S f & ,3 ’°°JML 12.50, 1 $3 J 53.50 . YOU CAN SAVE MONEY BY , r WEARING W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES. For 31 yeiire W. L. Doubles has guaranteed the value by havluff hi* name and the retail price ■tamped on the eole before the shoes leave the fac tory. Thla protecta the wearer against high price* tor Inferior shoe* of other make*. W, 1.. Douglas •hoe* *re lwys worth wht you pay for them. If you could nee liow carefully W. L. Douglas shoe* are lua<tc, ami the high gra le leather* used, you would then understand why they look better, fit better, hold their shape and wear longer than other make* for the price. If the W. I, Douglas shoe* are not for sate in your Vicinity, order direct from factory. Shoes ent every where. ('outage free 111 the U. S. Write for I Hue. grated 4 ntiilog showing how loonier by mall W. L. DOUGLAS. *lO Spark St.. Brockton. Mas*. 490 ACRES FOR SALE at Hastings, Florida, in the greatest potato and stock ralsiutf sections of the coumr?. Land dlridcd Into four tracts as follows—36o.4LL6U and 4) acres, all un der cult ivatkm and each place has necessary tools, livestock, buildings, fences, etc.; splendid artesian well, excellent drainage. Splendid land for either citrus fruits or truck. An acre will produce 40 barrels Irish potatoes. 20 bushels of corn and 2 tons hay and will grow any forage crop. Guaranteed title. Will sell separably or in bulk on reason able cash payment ut.i terms to suit. Address OWN Eli. llox i l ‘5, .Jacksonville. Florida BS'JY FROM THE FACTORY! (jave the KetaUer's l’roflt A GENUINE KAMLEE 3tt In Kvir-ltflliiK tray trunk 2 Style* 5?.50 and SIO.OO (one half retail price) Write for folder. The K A >1 LKKCOh l>ept. K tax uitoADWiY. MiLHAtkkk, nit. It is just plain “horse sense” to keep up the spirit and nerve of your y horses during the winter when they spend most of their time in the stable. jV Pratts, Animal Regulator SfesgA vines it and enables you to stable your horses in tine .condition without dosing. Whets the appetite. Tones digestion. Builds up flesh. Gives endurance. Keeps wind good—coat sleek and glossy. i jjj * fXI Try Pratts at our risk—satisfaction guaranteed or money back. \ Iq p _JM 25-lb. pail only $3.00 ; also in packages from 50c. up. "PRATT FOOD COMPANY Philadelphia, Chicago, Toronto .I. IMost Important “First Aid” in Case of Illness A comfortable, warm room night and day makes it much easier to take care of a sick person. Especially if the heat is from a poriabU stove that von can carry wherever voa wish— the NEW PERFECTION Heater that burns clean, convenient, economical oil, most satis- This little beater wit! keep the fami'y comfort able all winter, whether they are sick or well. Invaluable in early spring and fall when the regular fires are out. t,w. for Warmth. Comfort SWOKCICS* 1 and Good Cheer | Lk Burns 10 hours on one gallon of oil —can’t smoke. No tremble to re-wic’t. In the New Perfection wick and carrier are combined. Fresh wires v'ome ready to put in, tnmmed, smooth and ready to light. For best results use Perfection Oil. Your dealer has the NEW PERFECTION Oil Heater on exhiDitkm. He will be glad to show you the different models. Send us your name on a postal and we will forward yon the NEW PERFECTION Book. STANDARD OIL COMPANY ULS2S&) Chicago, 111 Mamma’s Kiss. This pretty child story is from the French: A mother tells her little girl that be cause she has been naughty she will not kiss her for a week. Before two days have gone by the child’s lips hunger so for her mother’s kiss that she begs her not to punish her any more. The mother says: “No. my dear. 1 told you that I should not kiss you, and I must keep my word.” “But, mamma, mamma, says tho lit tle girl, “would it be breaking your word if you should kiss me just once tonight when I’m asleep?” When Scot Meets Scot. The lady was the owner of a smal' shop, writes the London Telegraph, and her squire acquired the habit of seeing her home, and carrying the cash bag that contained the day’s takings. It was generally heavy. “You must be doin’ weel,” remarked the gentleman, frequently. “Oh. ay.” the lady would reply, “It’s a guid bit business.” But she did not disclose that be sides the moderate drawings, the bag contained the counter weights. The canny lover only discovered that fact after marriage. GOOD COFFEE If you want a good, rich coffee buy Godfrey’s Gold Buckle Nothing Bettef Silver Buckle ’Tis Fine Broadway ’Tis Good Tiie best for the money. For sale by all first-c’ass Grocers. E. It. Godfrey & Sous Cos., Milwaukee, Wis.— Adv. Greedy. “What kind of candy do you want, my little man?” said the storekeeper patronizingly. "Gimme somepin’ real soft and sticky, soze sister won’t want any of it." Money for Christmas. Selling guaranteed wear-proof hosi ery to friends & neighbors. Big Xmas business. Wear-Proof Mills, 3200 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. Pa. —Adv. Appearances are often deceptive. Luxurious whiskers hide many an ugly mug. MAROGNS ARE HELD TO SCORELESS I BADGER FOOTBALL TEAM SUR PRISES ENEMY IN ANNUAL GAME. MARQUETTE MEETS DEFEAT Lawrence Completely Outclasses Op ponents and Wins by Score of 21 to o—Beloit Triumphs Over Ripon College 14 to 0. Madison. —Chicago was given a big surprise in the annual game here, by being held to a scoreless tie. For four thrilling periods the Maroon and the Cardinal lilies moved up and down the gridironed turf —the advantage pass ing from one side to the other with the rapidity and changing front of re peated cavalry charges in on open plain. Wisconsin had the better team. The Badgers upset the dope in the best possible form, and battled Stagg's Ma roons to a standstill. The final out come of the great fray was a 0 to 0 score, but the cardinal clad warriers covered themselves with honor. With the betting 2 to 1 against them, and practically every expert picking them to lose, the Badgers not only held Chicago to a tied score, but outplayed the conference champions in every department of the game. In generalship, punting, forward passing, line bucking and gameness, Juneau’s cohorts had the edge. Appleton—Marquette university was no match for Lawrence college on the Lawrence field here, the latter winning 21 to 0 in the most listless game here this season. Until the fourth quarter, Lawrence by unfor tunate fumbles, was unable to cross the Blue and Gold’s line but once. Seven times she.lost the ball inside Marquette’s ten-yard line, the latter putting up a star defensive game and five times she lost it on fumbles. Mar quette was unable to gain consistently on Lawience. being able only four times during the entire game to make first down. Ripon.—The Ripon college football team was defeated here by Beloit by a score of 14 to 0. Ripon did not show the usual ginger it has and was completely outclassed by its oppon ents, the Beloit backs being able to go around the ends for long gains. Ripon Spruced up in the last quarter and started to show that they could play ball, hut it was too late. Beloit’s both touchdowns were scored by Ed ler who caught two forward passes that were considered lucky by every one. PLAN COLLEGE EXTENSIONS Trustees of Lawrence College, Apple ton, Accept Tentative Designs for Additional Buildings. Appleton.—Tentative plans for a building change at which will end with the accommoda tion of 1,600 students, were provision ally accepted by trustees of Lawrence college at their annual meeting. The plan includes a large number of new buildings for dormitories, scholastic work, gymnasium and hails and for the extension of the campuv. The plans call for the present cam pus to be used for purely educational purposes. The present gymnasium will be en larged and used as a science build ing, w'hile the third structure for scientific purposes will be constructed on the present site of the president's residence and observatory. The new gymnasium will be erected south of the present gym. Cleary Appointed Postmaster. Platesvllle. —Thomas L. Cleary has been appointed postmaster of this City. Mr. Cleary was born In Wal worth county in 1851. He has prac ticed law since 1878. He has.been district attorney, assistant United States attorney for western Wiscon sin. member of the county board, su pervisor of assessors, assessor of in comes of Grant and lowa counties and served as mayor of Platteville. He has been chairman of the state demo cratic convention and a delegate to tije national convention. Boosts Receipts $750,000. Madison. —The emergency revenue bill will result in an Increase in the receipts of the Western Wisconsin district of approximately $750,000, ac cording to acting Revenue Collector W. H. Wells. More than $400,000 alone will come from the tax of fer mented liquors. Killed in Auto Wreck. Elkhorn. —An automobile containing six Delavan young men tipped over while returning home from Delavan lake. A son of Dr. F. A. Rice was in stantly killed and the other five were more or less injured. Express Agent Twenty-five Yea'-s. Oconomowoc. —M. A. Casey, agent of the Wells-Fargo company at Oconomo wos for twenty-five years, has been presented by the company with a gold service badge. Train Decapitates Youth. Green Bay —George Valent. aged 17. of Green Bay, was decapitated when he attempted to jump from a moving train on the Northwestern line at Depere. He and two con pan ions were stealing a ride. Plan New Poatcffice. Merrill. —Plans for the erection of the new postoffice are going .orward. Postmaster Runke, who recently re turned from Washington, believes the contracts will soon be let. Killed by Stray Bullet. Superior. —Margaret Me Andrews. 9 years old. das shot and instantly killed by a stray bullet while walking in a thickly populated section of the city. Will Christianson. 12 years old. who was shooting pigeons nearby, is held, pending investigation Large Yield of Potatoes. Wausau. —Emil Rick of the town of Easton. Marathyn county, reperts a yield of 2,675 bushels c.f potatoes from seven and oue-hrif acres. WAU OA U fxlji/ x" BOY KILLED IN AUTO WRECK In Covering Pet Dog With Blanket, Loses Control of Car—Third Son to Meet Violent Death. Lake Geneva.—Howard Hippach, aged 19, son of Louis Hippach. a weal thy manufacturer here, was killed at Lake Geneva when the automobile he was driving turned over a steep em bankment. He was the third son to meet violent death. Eleven years ago, Archie and Rob ert Hippach. then 12 and 14 years old, were burned to death in the fire de stroying the Iroquois theater. A pet dog lay near the man and re fused to permit any one to come near his master for some time. A physi cian declared the young man had died instantly. Officials here said they be lieved that Hippach, in trying to cover his pet dog with a blanket, lost con trol of the car. MASSEURS NAME OFFICERS Wisconsin Association Will Advocate Licensing All Masseurs and Bathroom Employes. Milwaukee. —At a meeting of the Wisconsin Association of Masseurs and Masseuses, F. J. Petersen of Mil waukee was elected president. Other officers are: First vice president—Mrs. Mina Jor dan, Milwaukee. Second vice president—Frank J. i Glass, Milwaukee. Third vice president—Miss Sarah von Ward, Kenosha. Fourth vice president—G. M. Lar son, Janesville. Secretary—H. C. Zierath, Milwau kee. Treasurer —Carl Giese, Milwaukee. Marshal—Charles Boede, Milwau kee. The executive officers are Ernest Extraell, John Ebbe and John Hoff man, til of Milwaukee. The association will advocate the li censing of all masseurs and masseuses and bathroom employed in Wisconsin. PASTOR W. T. MILLAR IS DEAD Has Filled Many Pastorates in Meth odist Churches in This State— Was 87 Years Oid. Milton. —The Rev. William T. Millar is dead at the age of 87 years. He has been a resident of Wisconsin for over sixty years, settling first Lake Mills. He lias filled pastorates in Methodist churches in many places in this part of the state. He is the father'd the Rev. Webster Millar, D. D„ of Millar Junction, the Rev. Perry Millar. D. D„ superintendent of the Janesville dis trict, the Rev. Frank Millar of Oak field, and the Rev. William B. Millar, general secretary of the Laymen’s mis sionary movement. Baptists Name Officers. La Crosse. —At the Norwegian Bap tist’ conference of the United States and ’anadian churches in session here, the following officers were elected: President, Olaf Trading, Brooklyn, N. Y.: vice-president, M. B. Holmen, Minneapolis; corresponding secretary, H. K. Whitehall, Wis.; re cording secretary, H. L. Rice, Boston. Over 100 delegates were in attendance. Posse Hunts Highwayman. West Bend. —For the first time in twenty-five years a highway robbery has been committed here. Edward Backhaus, a young farmer, was held up at the point of a gun on a lonely road and robbed of $25 and a watch valued at S3O. A posse is looking for the robber. Reorganize Equity Society. West Sweden. —The West Sweden branch of the American Society of Equity, inactive for years, was reor ganized and the following officers named: President August Ogren; vice president. William Rudberg; secre tary-treasurer, Ernest Larson. File Big Mortgage. Madison. —A mortgage agaisnt the properties of the Great Northern Rail way company and running to the Guar anty Trust company of New York, to secure refunding bonds in the sum of $421,492,500, has been tiled in the of fice of Secretary of State Donald. Files Campaign Expenses. Madison. —M. M. Olbrich, in charge of the Blaine campaign, filed a state ment with the secretary of state de claring $2,293.85 has already been spent in the interest of Mr. Blaine, and that there are outstanding obligations of $1,325. Contributions of $2,441.98 are reported. Janesville Inventor Dead. Janesville. —Peter S. Peterson, an eccentric inventor and manufacturer, was found dead in the kitchen ot his home, with the gas turned on. fail ure to market his products is believed to have been the cause. * Meet to Revise Ritual. Wausau. —The committee appointed by the Fraternal Reserve association to revise the ritual and make plans for a side degree met here. Their re port will be submitted to the supreme council in January. New School Dedicated. Wausau. —The new parochial school at Edgar has been dedicated. The Rt. Rev. James Schwebach of Lji Crosse had the ceremonies in charge, assisted by other members of the clergy-. Thieves Have Social Time. Wausau. —The saloon of Fred Kruse was robbed, thieves securing $8 In cash. They also enjoyed a social time before leaving the place, as the floor was littered with empty bottles and broken glasses. Ducks Are Being Decoyed. Neenah. —Hunters report that ducks are being decoyed on Lake Winnebago for the first time this year. The recent cold weather has done much to im prove bunting. Saengerbund to Celebrate. Manitowoc. —Plans are being rat-e for the celebration of the seventh an niversary of the organization of the Freiersaengerbnnd. to take place next April. It is one of the oldest organi- > rations of Its kind in the United States. Tax Levy Fixed. Wausau.— The tax levy for the com mit year has been fixed bv the citv | conncil. The amount is $372 SIS 30 wMch is $441 less t.ian last year. j TRUE VALUE OF WOOD LOT NOT REALIZED W sod Lot Compossd Mostly of Young White Oak in Excellent Condition— There Is Thrifty Growth and Plenty cf Young Trees Starting lo Renew the Stand. Prepared by the United Slates Depart ment of Agriculture.) Most farmers already own wood lots; every farmer ought to own one. Yet the wood lot is frequently not a paying proposition financially, and is almost never as profitable as it should be. Why? Simply because the farm er does not realize its true value. As a result he neglects to care for the trees during their life, and is at a dis advantage when it comes to selling them. Any effort to improve present conditions must, therefore, take these two facts into consideration. The essential point for every farm er to recognize, is that the trees in his wood lot are just as much a farm crop as are his corn, oats, hav_ or oth er products. Moreover, they have many advantages over other crops— they require comparatively little care and labor; they can be harvested dur ing the winter when other work Is slack; there are no storage charges on the crop because trees can be left standing without deterioration an in definite time until they can be sold profitably or used to advantage on the farms; and they furnish protection to buildings, to cattle, and to crops, from wind, drought and frost. Unquestir*,.bly, then, the wood lot deserves better tl an the present neg lect, or often worse, to which it is now subjected. No farmer would think for a moment of burning over a crop of young wheat. Yet that is just what many do with their crop of young trees. Nor is the damage confined to the young growth; even the larger trees, though seldom destroyed out right, are weakened so that eventually they will fall a prey to insects, fungi, or wind; furthermore, the fertility of the soil is greatly lessened by fires. Every fire that rum through a wood lot is a direct source of loss to the owner. The absolute exclusion of tire is, therefore, the first and most im portant step hi the ra ional manage ment of the wood lot. Closely connected with this is the exclusion of stork, which do much damage in destroying and retarding young growth, particularly of !eaf trees, and in packing down the soil and exposing the roots of trees. Finally, the farmer should select the trees to be cut in such a way as to improve rather than impair the wood lot. Too often the reverse has been the CRBe and the wood lot has de teriorated steadily through the re moval of the best trees, leaving the less valuable species and poorer indi viduals to take possession of the ground. No knowledge of technical forestry is necessary to enable the farmer to recognize the trees which are defective, crooked, unusually branchy, or of undesirable species; or to realize that the cutting of these Roots of Soft Maple Trees Exposed as the Result of Heavy Pasturing— The Soil Has Been Trampled aru Washed Away. for fuel and other uses to which they can be put on the farm will greatly in crease the value of the remaining stand. Equally important with the raising of the crop is Its final disposal. Every farmer knows what his wheat is worth and what is the best way to sell it. Very few have any similar knowledge regarding their trees In that fact lies the real explanation of the present un profitableness of the wood lot. So long as the average owner knows less concerning the value of the timber than any other crop on his farm, he cannot hope to sell it at its true value. What kinds of products (posts, poles, ties, mine timbers, lumber, etc ), are in greatest demand in the locality? What species of trees are best adapted for each? In what sizes should the material be cut? By what unit of measure teerd, lineal foot, board fool, piece, etc.) should they be sold? What price should they bring on the basis of their value to the purchaser? These are samples of the questions that every farmer should be able to answer to his own satisfaction before attempting to dispose of his wood Jot products Even then he may be at a disadvantage when dealing singly with a purchaser who is more expe- Roots for Feed. Roots are excellent feed for dairy cows and are especially desirable for the fall and early winter, as they am palatable, easy to digest and stimulate the flow of milk. Less grain is re quired while roots are oeing fed. The change from roots to more grain should be made gradually, adding grain at the rate of one pound for ten pounds of roots withdrawn. The fallen rotten apples harbor in sects. Pick them all up. rierced in such matters and may have more or less control over the local market. Co-operation among wood it owners in the disposal of their timber is consequently as necessary as in the disposal of their fruit, vegetables, or grains, and is frequently the only way in which they can secure its full value. Above all, the secret of success in handling the wood lot, lies in the rec ognition of the fact thut trees are a Cattle Browsing on Young Oak and Hickory Stumps From the Wood Lot of the Yea” Before—lf Cattle Were Kept Out. These Sprouts Could Get a Start anc Stand Could Be Quickly Renewed. distinctive farm crop. When tills is once thoroughly understood and the same attention is paid to their produc tion and marketing as to other crops, the wood let may confidently be ex pected to become one of the most profitable portions of the fam. MEAT AND GRAIN FOR FOOD There Is Danger of Overfeeding Pro tein Rations to Increase Quantity and Quality of Eggs. Foods containing protein are given cows to increase the milk production, and hens to increase the quantity of eggs and improve their quality. The dairyman understands full well thac in feeding grains which furnish pro tein, to cows, a sufficient quantity of succulent food must be given to for mulate the proper balance Yet this same man protests when it’s suggest ed that the same rule should apply tc laying hens. The proper feeding, of poultry is not so difficult as one would think, nor Is the feeding of any ani mal, for that matter. If one possesses a knowledge of the needs of the animal he is feeding, he will readily find out what foods will supply such needs. Feed the variety of grains by all means as well as art occasional supply of animal food. This? same rale works the other way, so do not attempt to obtain results from green foods and grain at tne expense of the animal food. In some way get at the properly balanced ration and then profitable results will follow. i Hog Cholera. Hog cholera is a disease which seems to be stopped to a degree by the frosts of winter, although frost cannot be said to stop a case after It has taken hold of its victim. How ever, it seems to prevent the rapid spread of the disease. The result Is that in spring time the affection is, as a rule, at the lowest ebb, but in creases rapidty from that time until fall. In some cases the orchardist ought to employ a disinterested person to do his packing. • • • Line the fruit basket with burlap, two or three thicknesses, to prevent bruising and scratching. • • • It tries a man’s eyes and his hon esty as well to see all the worm holes when packing his apples. • • • The high-headed tree is easier to cultivate, but the low-beaded tree make* the fruit picking easier. • * • It is generally true that self-pollinat ed fruit is not as large cr vigorous as fruit from crossed-fertilized blossoms on the same tree. • • • Never leave a sharp fork, that is, a branch which extends at right angles out from the trunks. Such forks gen erally split down sooner or later and destroy the entire tree. • • • The ground dries out more quickly under a high-headed tree and more fruit is blown off by the wind. When yon rind cross branches rubbing each other cut one of them out. • • • The bushel box is a favorite with the average family, because It suite them better than a barrel at one time • • • The unsightly trees with rotted and: split crotchex to be seen everywhere might hs ve been saved had they been pruned to form a central stem. • • • Seme fruit commission men who have a very particular :rara are learning that can get more for apples packed In barrehi without beat's than when • acked In the usual way. and pressed down tightly. imo Consolation Possible. Chartres and Amiens may in part console us lor a lost Reims: but there Is rotliing— not even at Constantin ople—that would comfort us for a lost St. Mark's And. supposing Italy at war. and a bombarding fleet in the Adriatic, what should we have to ex pect iu Venice? That little Piazzetta is surrounded by a brief anthology of Italian architecture: the Byzantine ctiurch. the Lombard tower, the Gothic Ducal palace, the Renaissance library, one of the masterpieces of its date. And round the corner is the dome of the Salute, atd across a lit tle water the beautiful tower of San Cioreio. and further, the Redentore. And besides all these, all Venice! — London Chronicle. Mean suggestion. "Minna has such a dazzling smi’.o.' "Oh. that's the gold filling in her teeth." When a man tires of his own com pany his case is hopeful. nSTORIi The Kind You Have Always Bought r v j ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT # ** Ik A\egc(able Preparation for As- M s&f. similaling the Food andßegula i "RpfTPQ! til A w ti Islll Stomachs Bowels of J-'OuJ.o LJ-LU /(V til* Signature /AM Promotes Digestion,Cheerful-! M W I^* p: l ess and Rest Contains neither fyf /|\ Atf K> o;'ium, Morphine nor Mineral #l\ Not Narcotic |k\ly i tonp, •soMOrSA.'fusi/rrarat ft A if' via Pumpl<> ■: c SOOJ - A \ Jlx S* ma - \ I ■ I ; Aot he/ eSm/ts -f 1 A * * 1 I x Ml | 1 In 1 In JAO j J toi.yfcrfrrtn /•Vm or • W A a tj'C A perfect Remedy for Constipa SI Q P 'Nil lion. Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, 1 I 1| |]p *0 Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- j I Ijw ■■ A ness and Loss of Sleep yfj La* fll/Cir Facsimile Signature of l|i Thirty Yppfq 1 The Centaur Company, IESII G. W I UUI O NF\Vj>JORK. 9 underThe FondaiJ Exact Copy cf Wrapper ▼HI oanuun 00 WHW vowk oitv. t\ Cater mi;! Fever \ \ 8 to 8 doses oftm enrr, v 1,111 lino .id-gonl IktUlo Ni UtlN'S guaraMeed U>care it can*>. IJHI Sain for unv mar.-, borne or to . AC/ 1 k r.cn i)i>i, inn f lint it of ,iruggiau,. harm-ss dt alum or direct from Of meniKnctrr.'r i'ip- paid. 7y bPOIIiVS ih the best preventive of all forms of distemper. ' SI'OHN lilEIII( .\l,( ()., Clicmisls mi l llacterlologlata.t.oshuu, ln<l., (J. s. A. HAD NEGLECTED ONE POINT Mr. Porter's Magnifying Glass Did Its Work All Right, But Its Owner Forgot Important Thing. Mr. Porter's judgment was *!n'**- cated. Ah, ha," he exclaimed, triumphant ly, “do you remember that little mag nifyiug glass 1 gave a dollar for the other day? You say it was a dear waste of money. Well, it has more than paid for itself." “How so?? inquired Mrs. Porter. “I detected a counterfeit %2 bill to which I had the presence of mind to apply it. Those bills are so well exe cuted that even the exports can hard ly tell them from the genuine, but my little magnifying glass brought out a’l its defects." "How clever you are.” said Mrs. Porter “to think of examining money with a magnifying glass. Now yon can make the person who gave you the bill take it hack. Who did give it to you, anyway?' “By George!” he said, “I don’t re member.” ITCHING BURNING ECZEMA R. F. D. No. 3. Caldwell, Ohio.— “When our baby was about two months old she broke out over her body, face and head with eczema. It was bad. about as thick as it could be. It broke out in a kind of pimples. They were red and sore. She was very cross and restless. The eczema would itch and burn till she couldn’t sleep. It looked very badly and would peel off where the places were. Her clothes would Irritate the eruption. “We gave her medicine, but it didn't do any good. We had heard about Cuticura Soap and Ointment so we sent for a sample and it was not very long till she was better. I bought some more Cuticura Soap and Oint ment which cured her completely.” (Signed) H. E. Smith, Mar. 21, 1914. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free,with 32-p. Skin Book Address post caid “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston." —Adv. Extracting Bullets by Magnet. The system of extracting German bullets by electro-magnets is being tried wtih success at Lyons, says the London Times An electro-magnet has been Installed in one of the military hospitals, and has permitted the extraction of a bul let imbedded four and a half inches in the flesh of a patient This would have proved a difficult operation b' - other processes. Fools often rush In where ftiigela /ear to use their wings- To the Woman Who Realizes She Needs Help You arc nervous. You have “crying spells." Yoil Sr/ dejected. You don’t sleep well You have backache. You have lost ambition for your work. You are beginning to feel old and look old. 6 These symptoms, is'.e than likely, are produced by some weakness, derangement or irregularity peculiar to the feminine organism. Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription (In Tablet or Liquid Form) will aid you In regaining youthful health and strength—Just as it hrs been doing for over forty years for women who have been in the same condition of health you no# find yourself. It soothes and invigorates. It upbuilds and uplifts. Your medicine dealer will supply you in tablet or liquid form, or lend 50 one<ent stamps for trial box. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets regelate Stomach, Liver ni Bowels. Easy to take. Peruna Did Wonders Franklin Ava., Norwalk, Conn* wonders for the best meil cine on earth. Let me tell you why I think so. “My son has been afflicted with <— tarrh since he was a baby five mon ;hs old. so that for years I had to watch him all night long, and keep hia mouth open so he could breathe, as he could not breathe through his nose. “He has always been very delicate. “Stnca h" commenced taking th® Peruna I can go to bed and sleep.&U night” Probably. "The new maid is stealing a nap.” I gues* it is the one she took off the parior carpet " Anomalous Position. "Bo your friend, the actor, is doing otright work.” “Yes, in a crook drama.” VOIR OWN DRUGGIST WII.I, TF.U, TOG fry Muriuo Kt Kt-tnrdy lor Red, Weal, Watery myes and (uamilaud Hyllds; No tiaiartlur-* just Rive Comfort. Write for Book of the Ky by mail Free Murine Kye Remedy Cos.. Chicago. Talk is cueap, yet some people have a mania for trying to monopolize it. The only thing some women lap up for a rainy day ‘s silk hosiery. A Home-Made Poison Uric acid unknown In the days of a simple, natural, out of door life. Ik a limden poison created Insirte the human body by a com bi nation of meat-eat ng.overwork.worry. rind lackof rest.. Backache or Irregular urination Ik the tlret pro test, of weak kidney*. When the kidneyu fall bo b!nd In tillering nut the excess uric add, there is danger ol gravel, dropsy or Brights disease. 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CUR E D I And it only cost ma *1.90 ThM i, one of The mmny tetdmowJd, we bare received ot the care* made by LANG-O MINERAL WONDER Nor s pstrnf mcdldsc. but tbc most reoixrksblc ani rfhcimi rif Nacurc’s own reaje'ite*. A bww to ttoae raffmrif from Rbrumausm S ***** Trounle. Kidney Ditrur. AKbat, Cttirrl. Blood FeUoo. bIMMi ot ibe Blood. Flirt. Torpid Live- M, 1,0, aad kindred ailment,. Nnrttrr', f reatra look and tperiSc. A t mpl* bur .onderfoi naurai mineral Remedy. Contaiua mr, <ir,yi. poiacrr, or aicoboL We have catrmor.iala proviag rki, manrekro* Rrmedv bae carrd bu. -rd, given op a, uarorabie. IT WILC CU Ye can regain health aad atreuith. rOU CAM BE CURED. Trial alae fotien enough ro care) oolv SI.OO. Writ* tu toby lor l*mq.o Mineral wonDcß V rue hr deaenpuve te*c.moaial pamghlea. Agants Wanted. LANQ-O RMRtRAt WOROIR CO. 238 Lough aad blk., Ca.gary, Canada W N. U., MILWAUKEE, NO.