OCR Interpretation


The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, May 07, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1910-05-07/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE SIX

uAuuat ju iast approach-J mm ytmnseir
PAGE SIX
THE RICHMOND ryLLLADIUM AND STJN-TKLdEUttAM, 8ATUKDAY, 31 AT 7t ltllO.
Of Interest to
REPLAKfflMCI A FARM.
Feints That Mutt B Borne In Mind
Whtn Chang la Sought.
In "Replannlng a Farm For Profit,"
toe title of farmers' bulletin No. 370,
Issued by the United States depart
ment of agriculture, the matter of
dunging the type of agriculture on a
farm when the old is found to be no
longer profitable la treated. ' The bulle
tin says: "
Habit frequently continues a type of
farming in a community long after
that type has become unprofitable.
Wheat farming on fertile virgin soil is
usually profitable, but there are many
Instances in the United States where
farmers have continued to grow wheat
for a number of years after It had
ceased to be a profitable crop. : The
same Is true of cotton. A two year ro
tation of corn and oats has been con
tinued in portions of the corn belt not
withstanding the fact that it is often
unprofitable, little or no money being
made on either crop. Frequently these
unprofitable types of farming continue
through series of years or until the
property changes hands or new meth
ods are Introduced. The farmer finds
It bard to change a lifelong habit.
A man who baa grown up with the
agriculture of a community is slow to
believe that the type of farming he
has followed and which was at one
time profitable has "at last become un
suited to his conditions. It ls .no small
task to think out and change his long
used typo to some 'better kind of farm
ing. There are several reasons why
such a change is difficult. It may
mean a new line of equipment. Build
ings may need modification or 'fences
must be rearranged. It may mean the
Introduction of commercial fertilizers
or of more or' different live stock on
the farm. It may mean that money
will have to be borrowed If the pro
posed changes are effected. Further
more, the change may not succeed. At
best the taking up of a new line of
farming requires a readjustment of the
usual ways of thinking and doing, a
thing difficult In Itself and requiring
considerable time te accomplish.
Notwithstanding habit may set the
farmer in hia ways, altered conditions
and lessened yield and Income may
compel him to change bis system or
go out of business. To what shall he
change? , How shall he go about It?
Wbat type of farming la likely to
prove more profitable than the kind he
is t now following? ' What additional
capital is necessary to institute a new
and better system? These are the
questions that confront him. They are
difficult to answer. With, pencil and
paper in hand he may estimate the re
turns that may reasonably be expected
by introducing more crops that build
up the land, by growing more of the
crop that is bringing blmiin the great
est amount of money, by giving more
attention to the live stock that has
been found to pay best and the like.
If in these calculations he meets
with difficulty because of a lack of
definite information as to wiat may be
reasonably expected when improved
. methods are applied in the culture of
a crop or in the handling of stock he
may write to the agricultural college
or the board of agriculture or the agri
cultural experiment station of his own
state or . to the United States depart
ment of agriculture , for help. It la
the business of these institutions to
discover and gather facts relative to
the science, practice and business of
Agriculture for the benefit of the farm
er and particularly for the farmer who
.wants to Improve bis methods of farm
ing. The agricultural press also un
dertakes, to aid the farmer in the so
lution of problems of this character.
. In addition to these sources, a few
private firms have been established
whose business It is to furnish expert
advice on farm management for a con
sideration. ,
Not always, however, are the institu
tions Just mentioned prepared to give
the farmer information on a plan cov
ering his whole farm. The expert
dairyman cares to give advice only on
dairying, the entomologist only on In
sects and spraying, the agronomist
only on field crops, the pathologist
only on plant diseases, the shepherd
only on sheep. Not many care to at
tempt to co-ordinate all the manifold
Interests of the farm Into a single
comprehensive farm plan, and yet this
is exactly what the farmer must do
every day of his life If he would get
the most out of hia farm, and make
farming pay.
The farmer Is not simply a corn
farmer or a wheat grower or a cattle
breeder or a sheep breeder or a poul-
try raiser, but often all of these and
more combined. His farm, therefore,
must be planned with reference to all
of these operations and the harmoni
ous dovetailing together of the differ
ent parts. In replanniug bis farm for
profit the farmer must see all these
different problems In a comprehensive
way at the outset, omit the features
that do not pay and strengthen those
that da
Fortunately many of our agricultural
. rolleges today are co-ordinating the
. work of their different departments
and giving courses In farm manage
ment, and usually ' suggestions can be
obtained from these sources relative
to the general management of the
farm not necessarily detailed direc
tions for farming, for it would be as
dlScult to tell a man how to farm aa
it is to tell him how to succeed In law,
' but rather to furnish him a compre
v henstve plan for managing his farm.
corresponding in a way to the plau
, furnished by the architect to a builder.
It Is often said that a farm cannot
be planned aa other kinds of business
axe; that the vicissitudes of weather,
the visitations of Insect pests or plant
diseases, the low prices that may pre
vail when the farmer has to sell and
. other unforeseen circumstances may
. Interfere to make all farm plans al
vmost worthless from a practical stand
point vT-r
This Is often quite true with ref er
irace to plans, made for a particular
yor. Dt when the plans are based
' em averare conditions, for a tear se
the Fanners
ries of "yeafs then the objections' Co
not hold, for, while we cannot tell
what may happen during any particu
lar season, we can foretell with con
siderable accuracy what the average
conditions will be over a series, say,
of ten years. The whole business of
Insurance Is based on the reliability of
averages. It cannot be foretold just
who out of a thousand persons will
die next year, but It can be stated
with, much certainty about how many
persons oat of the thousand will die.
Plans for the farm likewise must rep
resent and be based on average condi
tions and not on single years. Tht
farm plan must be made for a period
of years and not for a single year.
In replannlng a farm it is essential
that a few fundamental points In
farming be kept constantly in mind:
First. -The plan should provide a
reasonable reward for the labor and
capital invested.
Second. The fertility of the farm
should be maintained or Increased.
Third. The plan must be suited to
the capabilities of the owner for car
rying it out
It is assumed that In order to replan
a farm for profit It is necessary to
consider the capabilities of the farmer
to put the new plan into effect This
in general will render it necessary to
recomblne the phases of farming with
which he is already familiar or to
bring in new features which are not
very dissimilar to the ones he is al
ready accustomed to.
Judging Corn 8eeds.
One of the first points a Judge of
corn ahould give attention to is the
seed condition of samples. Is the
germ sound, and will it produce a
good plant? A germination test is the
best means of settling these questions,
but unfortunately cannot be employed
while one is judging corn shows. The
farmer should test every ear be plants.
If the germ is slender and small the
plant is likely to lack vitality. Thin
seeds tapering to their attachment pro
duce weak germs, ' and consequently
ears with such seeds must be discrlm
. GOOD TTPK OF OOHN KERNEL.
Inated against in scoring exhibits. The
seed should be deep, but It must also
be of medium width and thickness, for
upon this depend the size of the germ
and the amount of food stored In the
seed for the early maintenance of the
plant But sometimes seeds of good
width and thickness have small germs
and should therefore be rejected in fa
vor of seeds of the same form, but
with larger germs.
Badly matured seeds sometimes pre
sent small, blister-like eminences over
the germ, due to a separation of the
cuticle from its attachment Again, If
the whole area over the germ Is deeply
sunken It Indicates lack of maturity
and consequent excessive shrinkage.
Failure of the grain to separate readi
ly from .the cob is another indication
of lack of ripeness. A brown or pink
discoloration about the germ or the at
tached endvof the seed is very objec
tionable, as Is also the presence of
mold or rotten seeds.
Salt For the Animals.
Salt la necessary to the health and
thrift of domestic animals, and they
should have it In winter as well as in
summer. They need more of it proba
bly during the period of abundant suc
culent feed, but the animal system re
quires more or less of it all the time.
A good plan is to keep salt in shel
tered boxes where the stock can get at
It at will. This is a safeguard against
neglect and, being accustomed to It at
pleasure, there is no danger that too
much will be taken.
The Asparagus Beetle.
The asparagus beetle is a trouble
some pest and hard to fight Clean
cutting, especially In ridge culture,
keeps them - well under control in
spring, but considerable harm Is done
later, on by slug or larvae. Poultry
are very fond oS these beetles, and a
few fowls will soon capture the ma
tured Insects If i mowed In a garden
bed. " '
A GOOPr STRAWBERRY.
The Buster Considered One of the Beat
Varieties of This Valuable Fruit
According to W. T. Macoun, horti
culturist of the central experiment
farm of the Canadian department of
agriculture, the rapid extension; of
strawberry growiug uas resulted in
the production of very large crops of
this valuable fruit especially in the
eastern provinces of the Dominion.
where strawberries have come into
very general use. The -ease with
which new varieties of this fruit are
produced from seed has resulted In
the Introduction during the past few
years ef a large number of new sorts.
: The Buster, originated by C. C
Stone of Moline. lit. Is called one of
the best varieties. - It Is roundish,
large, bright .rather pale.red. with not
CIKaE INTO YQUa CIIOED
antra Wnim Ftan, tbe antiseptic powdw. It comb
Mtnfal, oartinjr, nenrooa feet, and Instantly take
th. ting oat of conn and btmkma. It' the greatest
comfort diacovery of the ay. Allen' Foot-Barn
aaa ttefct or mew am fori aacr. Itiaacavtaia
car f or awaattag. callous, awoUmi, Urad. aching feet.
Aiwaya mm 11 10 anu in xew anova. n
8oM rwjwbc. By sail for M eta.
Atwaya u to greag in new anof. Ttyttrt aay.
XMT!
I ill 'niilir' TfT ii i ' i ' r ' ' r
.prominent erra. Xae dean is brigut
red. juicy, briskly, antacid, moderately
firm, of medium to above In quality.
The season is medium - late to late,
plant vigorous, with medium number
of runners; foliage geed. but rusts
considerably. It keeps its size welL
FARMERS' BOYS AND GIRLS.
Clubs to Interest Them In Work a Re
cent Development.
Within recent years a new method
of agricultural education has been de
vised in the form ef boys and girls'
clubs. Such clubs have various ob
jects,, bat usually tbey provide for
prize contests . among the members.
rCorn growing contests are probably
tne most common among me Boys,
although many other crops have been
tried, while the girls compete in bread-
making or sewing or even test their
skill against that of the boys in gar
dening. ,
The United States department of
agriculture : has information of 395
counties in twenty-eight states in
which such clubs are organized, with
a total membership of about 144,000.
New York has about 75.000 members,
Nebraska 25,000 and other states
smaller numbers. One county in
Pennsylvania has 2)000 members. In
most cases these clubs are organized
under the auspices of some state au
thority, but in many cases the county
superintendent takes the ; Initiative,
while in many other cases the rural
teachers arrange contests among their
own pupils.
The United States department of
agriculture , also gives assistance
through the office of experiment sta
tions by furnishing advice and sug
gestions. A new farmers' bulletin on
boys and girls' agricultural clubs
tells how to organize the clubs, how-
to conduct the contests and what pub
lications will be useful to the boys
and girls.
How to Spray Trees.
Assuming that the fruit grower Is
properly equipped with apparatus and
material and ready to apply the spray
to the trees, the next question is how
to do it If the day is calm spraying
can be done in any direction most con
venient If the wind is light spray
so that the wind blows nearly as pos
sible across or at right angles to the
rows to be treated. By so doing and
working from windward the trees are
easily and wholly covered when spray
ed on opposite sides.
It should be, noted that it Is Impos
sible to spray a tree of any size effec
tively and completely from one side
only. In a brisk wind the same rule
applies except that only one side of
the trees is sprayed, and then watch
opportunity and with a changed wind
spray the opposite side. By this meth
od the spray will not fall on men or
animals, but will be blown through the
trees. By - the exercise of a .;. little
thought and foresight the wind can be
made a serviceable ally in spraying.
It is quite essential that every part of
the tree, trunk, branches, twigs and
leaves (if tree is in foliage), should be
covered with the solution or mixture.
INVADING A MOSQUE.
Roughshod Methods of Sightseers In
Turkey.
'Albert Bigelow Paiue says in de
scribing a visit to a Constantinople
mosque:
'Some kind of ceremony was in
progress when we arrived; dui. as
usual in such places, we did not mind.
We went right in just the same, and
our guides, too, and we talked and
pointed and did what we could to
break up the services. Old turbaaed
sons of the prophet were kneeling and
bowing and praying here and there
and were a good deal in the way.
Sometimes we fell, over them, but we
were charitably disposed and did not
kick them at least I didn't and 1
don't think any of tho party did. We
might kick a dog kick at him, I mean
if we tripped over one. but we do
not kick a Moslem not a lire one. We
only take bis picture and step on him
and muss him up and make a few
notes and go.
'I have been wondering what would '
happen to a party of tourists Mos
lems, for Instance who broke into an
American church during services, with
guides to point and explain, and stared
at the people who' were saying their
prayers and stalked over them as if
they were wax figures. An American
congregation would be annoyed by a
mob like that and would remove it
and put it in the calaboose. But then,
such things wouldn't happen in Amer
ica. We have cowed our foreign visit
ors. Besides, there is nothing in an
American church that a foreigner
would care to see.' Outing.
Going Astray at Sea.
The difficulty of keeping a modern
steamship on a .straight course' is no
slight one. The 'helmsman steers by
the compass, and. while a single de
gree of deviation appears very small
on the compass card, it would if con
tinued carry a fast steamship four
miles out of her course in a single
day's run. Tet the compass gives the
course more accurately than the ship
can be steered. Owing to the deflect
ing power of the waves and the roll
ing of the ship, which if she is of the
twin screw type causes first one of her
propellers and then the other to exert
greater effect the course is continual
ly shifted a little this ; way and that
despite the helm. The only safety Is
in correcting the ; compass course by
frequent observations of the sun, moon
and stars. New York Tribune.
, Leaves It to Her Judgment
"Am 1 the first girl you ever kissed?"
aska the fair young thing from the
refuge of bis shoulder.
Well. he replies, -after the way
my arm just naturally slipped around
your waist as you unconsciously lean
ed toward me and my fingers tilted
your chin as you unconsciously lifted
your head and 1 bent forward where
your lips were waiting and didn't get
the kiss either on your nose or your
chin, but where It belonged after all
i that and with the knowledge of the
subject which you have displayed. I
shall say nothing, except that I leave
the question to your own judgment"
i -
News of Surrounding Towns
EATON, OHIO.
Eaton. Ohio, May 7. Mrs. A. J. Eh
ler of West Alexandria, spent Tuesday
in Eaton with her sister, Mrs. R. W.
Deem and family.
J. H. Conger was a Dayton visitor on
Wednesday.
Mrs.- D. J. Miller has gone to Splce
land, Ind., to receive treatment-for
rheumatism in a sanitarium located at
that place. v
Mrs. John W. Cook; entertained the
Friday Afternoon Reading club at her
home on South Vine street.
E. E. Lebo of Richmond was an Ea
ton business visitor Friday.
Miss Margaret Boner was a Dayton
visitor Friday. -
William Crouse of West Alexandria
was an Eaton business visitor Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Parker returned
home Friday after a short visit with
relatives at Connersville, Ind. ;
Mrs. Frank Scheid was a Dayton vis
itor Friday.
The members of the Unity club will
be entertained on Friday evening of
next week at the home of Mrs. Logan
Pryor. '.
A convention of the Sunday schools
In Somers township will be held on
Friday evening. May 13, in the Method
ist Episcopal church at Camden. The
chief address of the meeting will be
delivered by Prof. A. A. MayBilles,
superintendent . of the Brook ville
schools, who Is organizer of one of the
most phenomenal Bible classes in the
state of Ohio.
A special business meeting of the
Eaton Memorial association will be
held Saturday night.
MILTON, IND.
Milton, Ind., May 7.Chas. Eaton of
Franklin, Ohio, and Mr. Eaton of
Cambridge City visited Mrs. S. Temp
lin yesterday.
Jesse Matthews and Carl Dovell of
Centerville are at their grandmother's,
Mrs. Needham. v
Mr. and Mrs. Lock have been enter
taining company.
Harry Manlbve will give an enter
tainment at Manilla Wednesday even
ing, May 18.
Mrs. Chandler of the juvenile court
at Richmond was looking after some of
her work in Milton yesterday.
Mrs. Jennie Summers visited friends
at Cambridge City yesterday.
Mrs. Hittle of east of town visited
Mrs. Bennett yesterday. -
Charles Callaway was at Richmond
Thursday.
Miss Emma Izor visited 'her cousin,
Miss Hattie Izor yesterday. :
Sunday services at Milton Mothers'
Day observance at the Christian Sun
day tomorrow morning. Preaching at
the regular hour for morning worship.
Endeavor at the usual hour. The "Loy
al Women" of the adult class of the
Sunday school will have charge of the
evening services. A special program
will be presented. Mothers' Day will
be observed at the M. E. Sunday school
tomorrow morning witn an appro
priate program. Junior league at the
usual hour In the afternoon and the
Epworth league at the usual hour in
the evening. Mr. Osborn of Williams
burg will preach at the Friends' church
tomorrow in place of Chris Hinshaw.
At the Sunday school services of the
Christian and M. E. churches tomor
row morning let everyone remember
to wear a white carnation or - other
white flower.
Mrs. M. M. Callaway of Cambridge
City was calling on friends here yes
terday. -
Miss Hattie Sills visited friends at
Richmond Thursday.
Mrs. Lawrence Wissler who has ton
silitis is better. Miss Abbie Wissler of
Centerville is spending a few days with
Mr. and Mrs. Wissler. :
The Merry-Go-Round will meet with
Mrs. Lycurgus Beeson Tuesday after
noon. The Embroidery ctub will meet with
' $100 Reward. $100
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science haa
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh . being
a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system, thereby
destroying the foundation of the die
ease, and giving the patient strength
by building up tne consuiuuon ana as
sist inar nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in Its
curative powers 'that they offer Cmo
Hundred Dollars ' for any case that It
fails, to cure, oena or usi qi itsii
Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,
Ohio. . .'..
Sold by uruniK, iw '
Take Hall's Family Fills for consti
pation....- J
Mayo's Medical &
- CtS Kstrtli Delaware Street.
0
Dr. Mayo Treats Epilepsy
603 North Delaware Street, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Dr. "Mayo has treated a number of cases of cancer without the
knife. No cure, no pay. Dr. Mayo gires to each patient a written
guarantee.
Dr. Mayo treats successfully all forms of Chronic Diseases that
are curable, such as Diseases of the Brain. Heart. Lungs. Throat.
Eye and Ear. Stomach. Liver. Kidneys, Bladder. Blood Poison. Rec
tum, Catarrh, Rupture, Piles, Stricture, Gleet, Ecsema, Epilepsy, etc.
Dropsy, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Female Disease Impotency, Seminal
Emissions, ferrous Diseases,, etc . t .
Mrs. Albert Newman Wednesday pro
viding the Weather is not too cold.
Miss Stella Hubbell has the mumps.
Mrs. L. H. Warren was at Indian
apolis yesterday to meet her mother,
Mrs. Blackburn, who has been in St.
Louis.
- Will Ohmit of Cambridge City called
on his mother-in-law Mrs. "Anna Roth
ermel yesterday.
John Ferguson south of Milton had
a valuable cow die. It was foundered
because of pasturing on grass mied
with white clover,
Clinton Case of Connersville visited
Fred Fortman yesterday. Mr. Fortman
is still a great sufferer with his eyes.
Miss Mary Jones entertained a com
pany of young people at a,-taffy. pull
ing Wednesday evening.'
Mr. and Mrs.'O. K. Beeson visited at
Connersville yesterday.
Mrs. Jas Morris of Dublin spent yes
terday at Milton. f
M rs. Leota George Duke and baby
spent yesterday at Richmond and call
ed on her husband at Reid's hospital.
CAMBRIDGECITY, IND.
Cambridge City, Ind., May 7. The
G. A. R. memorial service will be held
in the Methodist church Sunday
morning. May twenty-ycond. The G.
A. R. and W. R. C. will attend In a
body. Rev. J. E. Coffin will deliver
the address.
.Mrs. Nora Wrigiit went to Indiana
polis today to attend the funeral of a
friend.
Mrs. Virginia Meredith was a guest
at a luncheon given by Miss Frances
Qoodwin, of Indianapolis, Thursday
evening. .
W. E. Hillerman, of Indianapolis
was a Cambridge City visitor, Thurs
day. . . . "
Mrs. Ina Swope of Milton, was the
guest of Mrs. Will Ogborn. Wednes
day.:'. '
Miss Carrie Allen of Hagerstown,
was a visitor in this place, Thursday.
George Grendlinger has purchased a"
Knox tquring car " ; .
Mrs. Phoebe , Brown, of Dublin visit
ed friends in this place Thursday.
. Mrs. Glen Beeson is 'spending a
couple of weeks with Mr. and Mrs.
Lafe Beeson of Richmond.
Fred Soxman of Indianapolis, spent
Friday in Cambridge City.
Miss Mary Dillon was a Richmond
visitor yesterday.
Lew Martin is having his Norman
touring car . entirely remodelled and
when it ' reappears it will have both
the speed and the hue of the comet.
Arthur Reese left today for Den
ver, ,; Col., where he will enter the
Memorial hospital for treatment.
t; Charles Standish, of Milford Cen
ter, Ohio, is a -visitor in the home of
Mrs. C. B. Kellar and family.
D. Z. Creitz the aged father of W.
D. Creitz, is seriously ill at tlie home
of his daughter, Mrs. John Keplar, of
East Germantown.
Buckskin Ben, with his famous
shows, left this morning for Columbus,
Ohio, after several months spent in
winter quarters, at this place. They
will take part in the May Festival and
carnival to be given under the-auspices
of the Ohio Camp Woodmen of
the World, the coming week. From
that city they go to Chillicothe, "under it my name. When shall it be? Bos
the auspices of the Eagles, and from ton Transcript ,
ii
II
i
II
II
il
II
irtMf$y ID)cvfe irOoc? Cio(rx
Surgical Institute
Indianapolis. Indiana. ,
DR. W. R. MAYO,
WHX BE AT
McDModmII
Arlington Hotel
Wednesday, May 1 1 th,
And Every Pour Weeks
Thereafter.
that city io Terre Haute where they
' . . . -1 n -.
are io piay ax me v. a.- iv. euroiut
ment returning to Cambridge City
Tuesday, May 31 to give two perform
ances. Mrs. Laura Myers has on her farm
near this place, a hen which has de
veloped rather queer tendencies for
one of the feathered tribe. The fowl
of the Plymouth Rock breed had made
her nest in a coop occupied by a Po
land China sow. Shortly after taking
up her domicile in the pen, eight lit
tle pins appeared upon the scene of
action. These, the hen claims, roost
ing with t'aern at night and scratching
for them through the day. The hen is
as proud and attentive as though they
were chicks, while Vae, mother : pig is
apparently oblivious to the entire pro
ceeding. NOTICE.
The annuaul meeting of the stock
holders of the Richmond Natural Gas
Co., will be held at the office of the
company, No. 43 North Eighth street
on Wednesday,. May 11. at 7:30 p. m.,
for the purpose of electing five direc
tors to serve the ensuing year and the
transaction of any other business that
may properly come before the meet
ing. E. G. HIBBKRD. Secretary
- 4-6t
LETTER LIST.
Ladies List Grace Campbell, Ida
Close, Miss Laura Cooper, Virgie Dug
dale, Mrs. Allie Dixon, Amanda Miller.
Mrs. H. H. Parker. Miss Fannie Pat
terson, Daisy Smith, Lizzie Summers,
Sylvia Uhel, Mrs. Jas. Wilke.
Gentlemen's List W. Brown, O. G.
Buchanan, Charles Butterworth (3),
Harry Chapman, George Denehie, Wal
ter Davis, Albert Gray, Keck Gouner
man, A. E. Gazlay, Harley Hunt Mr.
Hawkins, "Real Estate Agent"; Ora
Hartruan, W. D. Hartman, Edna Kamp.
Augustus Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Ches
ter Noggle, Ora Owens, Master Pres
ton, Russell Phares, Joseph H. Poli
hale, Frank Pierce, Howard Snider,
J. W. Steinbrink, J. M. Taylor, The
Vitker Co. ,
Drops Claude Carter, Roy From
burg, Amos Gray, J. H. Harris, Chas.
Herbert .
J. A. Spekenhier, P. M.
Prynr.a the Pamphleteer. '
Even if we do return to the days of
the pamphlet we are hardly likely to
find emulators of the prolific pamphlet
eers of an earlier day. There was. for
Instance, ' William Prynne, whose ef
forts cost him both his ears and a
branding ou the cheek as a seditious
libeler. In all he wrote some 200 books
and pamphlets "A Gagge For Long
Haired Rattleheads" is au example of
their titles and, according to Wood's
estimate, produced a sheet for every
day of his life. His manner of study,
too, would hardly be followed today,
for be worked on a roll of bread and
a pot of ale every three hours "to refoc
illate his wasted spirits, making only
one big meal at the close of the day.
Argonaut.
How He Popped. s
He (at party) Ah. Miss Bright you
are the star of the evening.. She
Flatterer! You are the first to tell me
so. He In that case, then, as discov
erer of a new star I am entitled to elve
MEN
A speedy, permanent,
you beyond a doubt if
vttSm
not accept your money and promise to do anything for you. The
best reference I could give as to professional reliability Is the many
cured, satisfied patients I dismiss, and proves that my methods cure
when others fail to even benefit. -
Don't Give Up
I will give the POOREST man a chance as weir as the RICH
to receive a cure from me at a SMALL COST. There Is no man
too POOR to get my best advice FREE. I wiD give $500.90 for any
curable case of "Diseases Peculiar to Men" that I cannot cure. This
Is plain talk and I mean .it. The methods we use In every case we
treat insure men a lifelong cure if they are afflicted with the fol
lowing diseases:
Varicocele and Hydrocele. Our one-treatment cure Is what you
should have and what you will have to have to be cured right. Only
one visit Is required. We do no cutting and yon suffer no pain nor
trouble. All signs disappear in a few days.
Blood Poison, Skin Diseases. We will give you treatment that
will in a few days cure all rash sores, ulcers and every sign and
' symptom. Our treatment gets the poison out of the system instead
of driving it In, like other treatments. We cure blood poison and
skin diseases so they do not come back. .
Stricture, Kidney, Bladder, Prostatic, Discharges are scientifical
ly cured by us. Our methods immediately benefit you and the ma
jority of cases we cure come from other specialists who failed.
Piles, Fistula. We can cure yon so quickly and easily that yon
will be surprised. ? We will give yon Just the result and cure you are
looking for without a surgical operation.
. Rupture Cured in a few Treatments Without Cutting. After an ex
amination we will tell yon just what we can do for you. If we can
not benefit or cure you, we will frankly and honestly tell yon so . .
Patients can be treated successfully at a distance. Write for 'exami
nation and question blanks. Street cars and carriages direct to the
Institute. CaH on or address, W. R, MAYO. M. D, President,
W. B. GILLESPIE. General lUnaser. Indianapolis, taiSMBM.
pafTiaH5KraTTr.
The Ceefc!
tain
in WMtUTimttT
Enos SUsbee arid f Ethan Knight
came front the saawsittye.towsi on ttt
coast of Maiae Asboys they hJL :
grown up together, km mw as ruea .
they were sa iliac together she same
schooner. Ethan was captain, and
Enos was the cook. Their peotUoM
might well hare' been reversed, for
Ethan was better with the skillet tbam
Enos, and Enos probably - knew as
much about navigation as his friend.
Still, they maintained their respective"
places, and neither thought of a shift.
Usually on board the Marin tbetw
wits little formality betwrt-n the can
tain aaul the crew. In port however,
and on certs In occasions it was thought
necessary to uiaiutalu the dignity of
office.
One day a naval officer came oa
board on some business. ... Captain
Kntght received him In his bet man
uer, thanking his stars that be happen
ed to hare lus ood coat on when too
officer .arrived unexpectedly. , -
In the midst of their Interview In
the captain's vsbiu Enos, apron tied
behind, as was bla wont when not
very busy, poked his' head In at the
door,
"Ethan, he said. "Where's the sauce
pan?" " : .;:- i '
Captain Knisht frowned, and the of
fleer looked at once surprised and in-
different.
-Your conduct is amazing, sir. the)
captain said iu lU most dignified man
ner. -Your saucepau must be where)
you lefl it."
"You had it last," protested Enos.
MYo'u said yu could fry"
But the captain had slammed th
door. Youth's Companion.
TERRIBLE STRAKl
RESULTED NOT OS
A Lenoir Lady, Afttr Two Vteii
Grinding Ubcr, Feels
Better Thxn Ever.
Lenoir, N. C "I am not tired at all.
and am stouter than I have ever been,'
writes Mrs. Kate Waters, of Lenoir, N. C,
although 1 have fust finished a two
weeks' wash. I lay my strength to
Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 have taken
a lot of it and 1 can never praise it
enough for what it has done for me. I
can never thank you enough for the ad
vice you gave me, to take Cardui, for
since takine it I look so well and am
stout as a mule.",
' You are urged to take Cardui, that gen
tle, vegetable tonic, for weak women. Its
use will strengthen and build up your sys
tem, relieve or prevent headache, back
ache and the ailments of weak women. -
It will surely help you, as Unas helped
thousands of others, in the past 50 years.
N. KWrttt to: Ladies' Advisory Dept. Chatta
nooga Mediciae Co.. ChattiiKKta. Tean for SMciat
mfroefwrta. and 64pare book. Hontc Trcstattat
lor womea. teat in piata i
PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.
cf ft .4iw
and lastlne cure Is what 1 will rive
your case is curable; If not, 1 will

xml | txt