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LIVER, BOILS Por sick headache, bad breath, Sour Stomach and constipation. Get a 10-cent box now. No odds how bad your 11ver, stomach ®r bowels; hew much your head aches, how miserable and uncomfort able you are from constipation, indiges tion, biliousness and sluggish bowels —you always get the desired results with Cascarets. Don't let your stomach, liver and bowels make you miserable. Take Cascarets to-night; put an end to the headache, biliousness, dizziness, nerv ousness, sick, sour, gassy stomach, backache and all other distress; cleanse your inside organs of all the bile, gases and constipated matter which is producing the misery. A 10-c'ent box means health, happi ness and a clear head for months. No more days of gloom and distress If you will take a Cascaret now and then. All stores sell Cascarets. Don’t forget the children—their little in sides need a cleansing, too. Adv. An Optimist. He —Good heavens, the clock just struck one, and I promised your mother I’d leave at twelve. She (comfortably)—Good! We’ve eleven hours yet. IS OLD SPANISH STRONGHOLD Little Mexican Village of San Bias Has Little Left to Show It Once Was Place of Importance. Sprawled over low-, flat ground that stretches from its narrow harbor to the foothills of the Cordilleras; dotted by one towering cliff that rises abrupt ly a mile from the sea, and half con cealed in a dense growth of tropical foliage, is the little Mexican village of San Bias—once the greatest Spanish stronghold of the western world. At least you are expected to believe this, Tilthough at first glance it seems quite incredible, says a world traveler. Today the town consists chiefly of oe main street, paved with cobble stones, between which the grass grows luxuriantly. Here San Bias conducts its business affairs in neat little shops, lives in substantial adobe houses and lounges in the tiny cafes, which are all run by Chinamen, sipping tequila and eating green coconut. There is the usual central plaza, of course, where the band plays in the evening; a the ater where people bring their own chairs, and a market place where the Sun Bias citizen buys everything from his rice for dinner to his shoes and rosary. Branching off from the main street are divers muddy little roads running crookedly in every direction and lined with little huts made of poles and mud, with thatched roofs and with out floors, their ugliness half hidden by rhododendrons and scarlet hibiscus. An Odd Collision. “One would imagine it to be safe; in preparing a list of improbabilities, to include such a thing as a collision be tween an airplane and a steam roller,” says the Popular Mechanics Magazine. “A rear-end crash of two so utterly dif ferent machines seems extremely in congruous. And yet this is precisely what occurred not long ago at an avi ation field near Buffalo, N. Y. The steam roller was being used on the turf when an airman attempted to make a landing. In doing this he either micnlculated the relative positions of his craft and the heavy roller, or be came ‘object struck,’ for the nose of the plane was plunged with consider able force against the rear of the other machine. Fortunately no one was bad ly Injured, but the propeller of the air craft was broken, the landing gear wrenched, and the radiator smashed.” Not Hard to Do. “They spend their money faster tlign they make it.” “Well, that’s no trick nowadays.” SKIN-TORTURED BABIES —t — Sleep, Mothers Rest After Treatment With Cuticura—Trial Free. Send today for free samples of Cut!- cura Soap and Ointment and learn how quickly they relieve itching, burning skin troubles, and point to speedy lieal ment of baby rashes, eczema and itch ings. Having cleared baby’s skin keep it clear by using Cuticura exclusively. Free sample each by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. Even a well-preserved woman may have an acid disposition. Dr. Pierce’s Pellets are best for liver, bowels and stomach. One little Pellet for a laxative —three for a cathartic.—Adv. If you have a little success don’t camp on It for the rest of your life. PAINS SHARP " AND STABBING Woman Thought She Would Die. Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham’f: Vegetable Compound. Ogdensburg. Wis.—-“I suffered from female troubles which caused piercing pains like a knife II 11! through my back i and side. I finally SPlssk lost all my strength IpMj so I had to go to IS! bed. The doctor iL. Jp advised an oper- C*2Ti ation but I would not listen to it. I B|! thought of what I Bpr n had read about Lydia F' sJNI E. Pinkham’s Vege .JUa table Compound and saHMl tried it. The first bottle brought great relief and six bottles have entirely cured me. All women who have female trouble of any kind should try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.” Mrs. Etta Dorion, Ogdensburg. Wis. Physicians undoubtedly did their best, battled with this case steadily and coula do no more, but often the most scientific treatment is surpassed by the medicinal properties of the goad old fashioned roots and herbs contained in Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. ' If ar.y complicatiot. exists it pays to write the Lyoia E. Pinkham Medicine Cos., Lynn, Mass.,for special free advice. - . . ....1 . v —...— . View showing the destruction wrought by the tornado which took a toll of 44 lives at New Albany, Ind. CITIZENS OF SPARKHILL, N. Y„ OUT FOR TRAINING The little village of Sparkhill, N, Y., will not be entirely unprepared in the event that war comes. Frank Stripe, a New York lawyer who resides in the village, has organized the citizens into a home defense league and is going ahead with the military training. The picture shows the league out for a hike. CUTTING GRAIN A German prisoner put to work in Prance. FRIEND OR FOE? A smiling jaekie coming up out of the forward hatch of one of Uncle Sam’s submersibles. In the Long Ago. This may make you feel better and then again it may not. hut in 1390 you could buy one pound of butter, two pounds of cheese, a pound of salt, two pounds of flour, one dozen and a half of eggs, a chicken and a pound of rice for 12 cents.—Milwaukee Sen tinel. Up to Date. Justwed—l’ve just insured my life tor five thousand dollars. Wife —Glorious, Jack! And I know *here we can get a car on credit. Chance of Escape. Jimmie was taken to the movies for he first time. The play was rather itrenuous and Jimmie watched every nove of a ferocious acting pirate. | Anally as ho came threateningly to [ vard the front of the screen Jimmie | noved up close to his aunt and said in 1 1 frightened little voice, “he don't j mow me. does he. auntie?” Something Stronger. “They say as brave as a lion.” “Well, what would you have itP’ “I'd sav as brave as a Hon tumor." RUIN CAUSED BY TORNADO IN INDIANA CHIEFS OF UNCLE SAM’S FIGHTING FORCES .•:•.• tW >nny j -.. fT'ILT" jjijK ;■?: Jjvj* \dPjT jt ' .■/ ~s ■'■^ Gen. Hugh L. Scott (left), chief of staff of the United States army, and Rear Admiral William S. Benson, head of the great United States navy. ter*'. •■y They use speedy launches equippel with machine guus. The picture shows a policeman manning a machine gun. MUCH IN LITTLE • The gibbon is the smallest af the manlike apes. The gorilla, which is often six feet high, is the largest of the apes. The total value of the radium tested at the United States bureau of stand ards. in Washington, exceeds $1,000,- 000, Numerous economies are claimed for anew automobile that can be run by gasoline or electricity or a combi nation of the two. One hundred and twenty-four pairs of birds nest and raise their families on the average farm of 10S acres in the Northwestern states. Fuller’s earth Is now used in bleach ing, clarifying or filcering vats, and rarely for fulling cloth, the purpose for which it was employed original!^. Rand gold production In 1916 was 9.295.53S ounces, against 9.063.671 ounces in 1915 and 5,375,13S ounces In 1914. The king of Italy and Alfonso of Spain have a weakness for sweet things, such a w hipped cream, choc olate. cookies and tarts. POLICE PATROL NEW YORK HARBOR WAUSAU PILOT Seven is generally regarded as a lacky number because it is sacred to Apollo. The story goes that at the birth of this great deity seven sacred swans circled about his godhead. Steel hooks-carried on a revolving drum pulverize the soil to a consid erable depth below a gasoline-driven plow that has been invented in France. Soda fountains have been in in some passenger trains, cool drinks thus being provided , in hot weather and warm beverages Yn cold weather. The weight of ore cars descending a mine in South Africa is used to pro duce power by pulling a cable wound around a drum that drives a dynamo. The chamber of commerce of Santa Barbara. Cal., is back of a plan to con strue a land-locked harbor for the pro tection of shipping at that point. German iron founders are trying to increase the use of furnace slag in place of gravel and crushed stone In concrete. The total number of trees In the streets of Paris is 86,000. and of these 26.000 are plane trees, 10,000 chestnut and 14.000 elms. MAMETS Milwaukee, April 3, 1917. Butter Creamery, extra, 44c; prints, 45c; firsts, 38@ 40c; seconds, 35@37c; process, 32@33c; dairy, fan cy, 38 @ 40c. Cheese —American, full cream twins, 23 @2314 c; dasies, 24c; Young Ameri cas, 24@24 x /£c; longhorns, 24 1 / £@2sc; limburger, fancy 2 lbs., 25@25Vfcc; brick, fancy, 23@23%c, Eggs—Current receipts fresh as to quality, 29@30c; seconds and cracks, 25@26c. Live Poultry Fowls, fancy, 21 22c; roosters, old 12c; fancy spring ers, 21 1 /&@22c. Wheat —No. 1 northern, email@example.com; No. 2 northern, firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 3 nor thern, email@example.com; No. 2 hard, 2.09@ 2.13 Corn —No. 3 yellow, firstname.lastname@example.org. Oats—No. 3 white, 67@69c; stand ard, 68@69c; No. 4 white, 67@68c. Barley—No. 3, email@example.com; No. 4, 1.31 @1.37; rejected, 1.32. Rye— No. 2, firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 3, 1.66@ 1.69. Hay—Choice timothy, email@example.com No. 1 timothy, firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 tim othy, 14.00 @15.00; rye straw, 10.00 @ 10.50. Potatoes —Homegrown or Michigan, out of store, email@example.com. Hogs—Prime, heavy butchers, 15.25 @15.40; fair to prime light, 14.50@ 15.00; pigs, firstname.lastname@example.org. Cattle —Steers, email@example.com feeders, firstname.lastname@example.org; cows, email@example.com; heifers, firstname.lastname@example.org; calves, email@example.com. Minneapolis, April 3, 1917. Wheat —No. 1 hard, 2.11 @2.13; No. 1 northern, firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 northern, email@example.com. Corn —No. 3 yellow, firstname.lastname@example.org. Oats —No. 3 white, 63@64 1 / &c. Rye—email@example.com. Flax—2.93 @3.00. ’ Grain, Provisions, Etc. Chicago, March 90. Open- High- Low- Cloa ' Wheat— ing. est. est. ing. May 1.96%-98 1.95*4 1-95% 1.96% July 1.66*4-6% 1.66% 1.63% 1.64% Sept L62%-3% 1.53% 1.61 1.61% Corn- May 1.18%-19 1.19% 1.18 1.18%-% July 1.16% 1.17% 1.16% 1.16% Sept L15%-% 1.15% 1.14% 1.14% Oats— May 62%-% .62% .61% .62% July 59%-% .59% .68% .59 Sept 53%-% .54 . .53% .63% FLOUR—Spring wheat, special brands, In wood, 810.20 per brl; hard spring wheat, patents, 35 per cent grade, In jute, $9.70; Btraight, in export bags, $9.50; first clears, $8.70, in Jute; second clears, $firstname.lastname@example.org; low grades, $email@example.com; fancy soft winter wheat, patents. In jute, $9.40; standard soft win ter wheat, patents, $9.25, In jute; fancy hard winter wheat patents, $9.50, in jute; standard hard winter wheat, patents, $9.30, in jute; first clears, $8.50®'8.70; in J-*; second clears, in jute, $firstname.lastname@example.org; pure white rye flour, SB.BO, in jute; pure dark rye, $8.30, in jute. HAY—Choice timothy, $email@example.com; No. 1 timothy, $firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 timothy, $14.56 @15.00; No. 3 red top and grass mixed tim othy, $email@example.com; light clover mixed, $14.00 @15.00; heavy clover mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; threshed timothy, $email@example.com; Kansas and Oklahoma choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 1, $14.60 @15.00; No. 2, $email@example.com. BUTTER—Creamery extra, 42c; extra firsts, 41@41%c; firsts, 3SiS'4oc; se'conds, 35@ 37%c; packing stock, 27%@29c; ladles, 29%<3 80c; process, 31@31%c. Prices to retail trade: Extra tubs, 44c; prints, 45c; storage, BS@B9y 2 c. EGGS—Firsts 30%c; ordinary firsts, 29%@ 80c; miscellaneous lots, cases included, 27@ 30%c; cases returned, 26%@30c; extr~. must be 90 per cent fresh and packed in whu-- wood cases, 33@34c; checks, 24@25c; dirties, 25@26c. LIVE POULTRY—Turkeys, 20c; fowls. 23c; spring chickens, 23c; roosters, 16c; ducks, 21@23c; geese, 13(g'16c. Prices to re tail trade in single coop lots, %@lc higher. DRESSED POULTRY—Turkeys, 28c; fowls, 23@24c; springs, 23@24c; roosters, U @l7c; ducks. 18@22c; geese, 15@19c. POTATOES- Bulk, white, Wisconsin, $2.30(0'2.40; Minnesota, $firstname.lastname@example.org; western, $email@example.com. SWEET POTATOES—Hampers, Illinois, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Jersey, $email@example.com; Delaware, $firstname.lastname@example.org. New York, March 30. WHEAT—Unsettled and lower, trad* less active; No. 2 red, $2.19; y N0. 1 north ern, $2.37; No. 2 hard, $2.26. CORN—Firm, trading inactive, quota tions nominal; No. 2 yellow, $1.32%; No. ! yellow, $1.31%. OATS—Strong, trade quiet; No. 2 white, 77%c; standard, 76@76%c; No. 3 white, 76@ 76%c; No. 4 white, 75@75%c; ungraded, 77@ 81%c. Live Stock. Chicago, March 30. I CATTLE—Good to choice 12.95; yearlings, good to choice, $10.75® 12.50; fair to good steers, $9.50(5)10.75; Btockers and feeders, $email@example.com; fair ta good cows, $7.00(<W.50; good to choice heif ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; canners, $email@example.com; cutters, $6.00®7.00T bologna bulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org; butcher bulls, $8.00<g9.50; good to prime calvea, $12.0G@14.00. HOGS—Prime light butchers, $15.15® 15.45; fair to fancy light, $14.90(§’15.40; me dium wt. butchers, 200-250 lbs., $email@example.com; heavy butchers, 250-400 lbs., $firstname.lastname@example.org; choice heavy packing. $email@example.com; rough heavy packing. $firstname.lastname@example.org; pigs, fair to good, $email@example.com; stags (subject to 80 lbs. dockage), $firstname.lastname@example.org. SHEEP— Yearlings, $12.00®14.00; fair to choice ewes, $email@example.com; wethers, fair to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org; clipped ewes, slo.oo® 10.85; western lambs. $email@example.com; feeding lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org; native lambs, $14.40® 15.15; shorn lambs, $email@example.com. East Buffalo, N. Y.. March SO. CATTLE—Market active, prime steers, $12.00@12!25; butcher grades, $firstname.lastname@example.org. CALVES— Market active, 15c higher; cull to choice, $email@example.com. —i...—_ - London—Fred Marshal August von Mackensen of the German army, ac cording to a dispatch from Paris, has arrived at Constantinople to reorga nize the Turkish army. London—Prince Friedrich Karl of Prussia, who was shot down by ar tillery when flying in an airplane over the British lines hear Peronne, has died from his injuries. New York—The Western Union Telegraph company has announced that beginning May 1 practically all employes would be paid on a basis of eight hours for a day’s work. New York —David Foiev, aged 48, Vincent Foley, his son, aged 10, and Harry, aged 3, were burned to death and Mrs. Foley and another son were badly burned by fire in an apartment building here. Washington—President Wilson has denied clemency to Maurice Diggs and Andrew Caminetti, convicted in Cali fornia under the Mann white slave act. A plea for pardon was made to the president some days ago. London —A message from Russia to the Daily Chronicle reported a serious fire at Vladivostok. The fire occurred among cotton stores. New York —Alexander S. Williams, former police inspector, the man who gave the tenderloin district it3 name, died here at the age of 77 years. Dur ing his turbulent career he won the nickname of “the czar of the tender loin” and the “clubber.’* Chicago— The Chicago dty council has asked the state legislature to pass a law giving Chicago municipal offi cers power to buy and sell foodstuffs at cost The legislation was declared necessary ty ‘ -Id. Kennedy because of the situation confronting the United States. US,,. STRtATf CAME FISHING LSSJ HIS HONOR, THE WALL-EYED PIKE My Dear Buck: Right at the start, old man, I must tell you that the wall-eyed pike is liv ing under an assumed name, his real monicker is pike-perch, but the boys have sort of acquired the habit of calling him wall-eyed pike, and so we leave it go at that. Fact is, however, he is also known as the Jack-salmon, glass-eye pike, yellow pike, and blue pike. He probably fell heir to these names on account of his habit of bumming around, making no particu lar spot his homo. After he fathers his spring family of from one to two hundred thousand husky youngsters, and the little pikers have learned to wag their tails he leaves home and hikes out on a still hunt for food, as he is always hungry, having the repu tation of being the heaviest eater of the fresh-water fish. He live s ulmost entirely on other live fish, and often eats his own progeny to satisfy his lust for food. Where you find the wall-eyed In good numbers one day, does not guar antee that they will congregate there the next. There is no dope on his route and he has no schedule. At times he frequents the very deep pools and the next day he may he lying off a shoal or sandbar. In no matter what depths of water you lo cate him, however, you will find that he is close to the bottom. Wall-Eye Travels in Schools. He can be coaxed into the creel with live bait such as mud minnows, chubs, shiners or small white-bellied frogs, or you can use an underwater plug weighted with a sinker or troll with a spoon. The wall-eyed seldom trav els single, invariably they run in schools, a habit acquired no doubt from fear that he may miss a feed, Where you catch one, you can figure on more fish from the same spot un til they hustle off to locate better feeding grounds. This hungry feel ing, Buck, makes him a great little biter, which feeling has made him a boon to the fisherman who can always count on “bringing home the bacon” if he locates a pike feeding ground. In the rivers he hangs out below rapids, dams and log jams, where the current is swift, gorging on the min nows, which are easy prey as they are tired out with their battle with the swift waters. This is a fine place to cast for him, using live or artificial bait with a fair-sized dipsey sinker to take the bait down doep in the water. II Q also has a fancy for sandbars in the rivers and wading along a bar, casting on both sides, brings good results. Troll for Him In Lakes.' In the lakes you will be more suc cessful in trolling for the wall-eye. Live bait, plug or i spoon with a buck tail gang hook makes an attractive lure for him. Use your bait-casting rod with a trolling tip to add strength and reel out about a hundred feet of line. Don’t make the common mis take of moving the boat too speedily; just go along last enough to keep the bait moving, about one and a half miles an hour is right. When you get a strike you will notice the difference between the action of a bass and a wall-eyed pike. The pike will give a firm and decided tug at the line, he will not dash away with the bait, right then is the time to strike with a strong, quick Jerk, as the large amount of line out. makes this necessary. Buck, if that wall-eye is a ten or fif teen pounder, you are due to have as game a piece of “fish work” on your hands as you could wish for. Caught a Big One Accidently. Last summer I was actually forced by accident to land a twelve and a half pound wall-eyed pike, and the way this happened illustrates the fact that one must study the action of the different fish, especially the manner in which they take bait. It was one of the hot test days in July when Charley and I were crossing Black lake in northern Wisconsin, so hot, in fact, that I only put a line out after old Henry the local fishing expert insisted that he hated to waste a minute on the water. We were in about thirty feet of water when my reel began to sing, there was no other action, and after striking, Hen paddled back, thinking I was snagged. Charley ran his hand along the line and gave it a jerk to loosen it, and right then things sure opened up. Splash out of the water, at the side of the canoe, flashed the pike, and down again to the bottom. It was some sport \fith a light rod, a ten pound test bass line, and a husky wall-eye. Three times I brought him up to the canoe, fighting back and forth without any long runs, hut a continuous bunch of snappy jerks fol lowed by dives to the bottom, before Hen could gaff him. DIXIE. "C” Club of Athletes. Columbia university, like Yale, has formed a “C” club of athletes, made up of students whose athletic prowess has helped spread the renown of the col lege. Each of the organizations will construct clubhouses on their respec tive campuses. Tigers Sign Ruzicka. Another University of Michigan star is to have a chance to shine in the big show. The Detroit club has signed Ed ward Ruzicka, who has been a lead ing pitcher in college circles. No Scarcity of Rowing Materia!. Coach James Ten Eyck of Syracuse university has 62 freshmen rowing can didates to pick his eight-oared crew from this year. Trying for Places. Coach Archie Hahn of Brown univer sity has 140 students trying for places on the track and field team. Minnesota Football Receipts. The University of Minnesota .reports receipts footing up over $79,848 for seven football games last fall. WRIGLEYS .AJNew and Tempting fAs toothsome as the name implies. The third of the WRIGLEY trio of refreshing, long-lasting confections. Good for teeth, breath, appe tite, digestion. Have it always with you—it’s a boon to the ff nB parched mouth Flavor * n ot ° r m - w ° n long auto Lasts l trips. Chew it after every meal A Good Description. ‘What does a shad consist of any how?” asked the W’estern man who had never eaten that kind of fish. “Well,” replied the Eastern expert, “it is mostly backbone, wishbone, fun nybone, and then some.” SWAMP-ROOT STOPS SERIOUS BACKACHE When your back aches, and your blad der and kidneys seem to be disordered, re member it is needless to' suffer —go to your nearest drug store and get a bottle of Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root. It is a physician’s prescription for diseases of the kidneys and bladder. It has stood the test of years and has i reputation for quickly and effectively jiving results in thousands of cases. This prescription was used by Dr. Kil mer in his private practice and was so very t effective that it has been placed on sale everywhere. Get a bottle, 50c and SI.OO, at your nearest druggist. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Cos., Binghamton, N. Y„ for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.—Adv. The Kind. “He writes with a vitriolic pen.” “Is that one of them new self-fill ers?” Cheaper \|]|s Land Clearing The recent demonstrations of the University of Wiscon sin proved that the cost of 'W&'W clearing land can be greatly reduced by bet ter methods and the use of lower strength explosives. <OIHE> RED CROSS FARM POWDER Costs less than higher strength powder but does the same work if used right Our Farmers Bulletin No. B 597 describes and illustrates the suc cessful methods developed at the demonstrations. Write for imklLw our ~ now * BWV E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Cos. N Wilming oU; Delaware ADVERTISING ON NEAT GUIDEPOST PROFITABLE Enterprising Wisconsin merchants have in one locality in the southern part of the state undertaken a modi fied form of roadside advertising that bids fair to work in harmony with the wave of town and country unity now sweeping the nation. Guideposts are always a welcome sight to travelers, while farm advertis ing Is as legitimate and profitable in many cases as the signboards of town •merchants. Linking these three ele ments in one, the aforesaid progres sive business men have prepared signs to read like the following; HENRY A. HOLT Guernsey Cattle and Registered Poland China Swine. This Farm Is Exactly 10 Miles From Jonesboro, Home of the WILLIAMS A WALKER HARD WARE CO. With the advent of a correspondence barber school the end must be near. IP YOU CAN Invest $25 cash and a lew dollars monthly, you can become associated with a company that should return big profits. You will recog nize the truth ol this statement when it is pre sented to you. This is not oil. mining or a scheme. Your banker or lawyer can O.K. our business. Address P. 0. BOX 875, Pittsburgh, Pa. Wisconsin Directory rthtw INDIAN RKJL.ICS WANTKDof cop per and stone. Write and tell me what you have. H. I*. Hamilton, Two Bu*r*, wit. MEN WANTED to learn the barber trade. Only a few weeks requir ed; no experience necessary; tools furnished free; money earned while learning. Call or write The Wlo. tonkin Berber College, 805-SU 7 Chestnut Bt., BUlnnnkee, HU, PROTECT YOUR DATCIVITC INVENTIONS BY I M ft Cll I O MORSELL, KEENEY & FRENCH Solicitors of Patents and Trade Marks. Arthur L. Morsell, Counsel in Patent Causes. 814 Majestic Bldg., Milwaukee. Phone Gr. 1404 ® RACINE COUNTRY ROAD TIRES WrIuA.NTKkB See our dealers in your city STANDARD RACINE RUBBER CO. Cor. Jefferson It Oneida Sts., Milwaukee, Wit. Open every hour during the year. Neatly stenciled or painted on dura ble wood, re-enforced at the edges with light metal, backed up firmly with cleats to prevent.warping, and secure ly nailed to gateposts or telephone i poles at the roadside, close to the mall box, these signs give a distinctive air of community co-operation. At cross roadr a larger sign Is pre pared, giving the necessary directions to travelers, with a short list of farm ers living within five miles of that point, on either highway. With fhese permanent bureaus of Information, strangers find little difficulty in reach ing the farm or town desired, while feeling "acquainted” as they Journey along. Shade for Poultry. Provide shade for th? poultry and live stock during the warm summer months. It will pay iu dollars and cents. Market Surplus Cockerels. All cockerels not Wanted for nert season’s breeders and weighing around two pounds should be marketed as .won as possible.