Newspaper Page Text
Better self-love thap self neglect.
Drink Denison's Coffee. V. Always pure and delicious. The Language. "So Jaggs is getting tight again." "Yes; he ought to be ashamed of auch loose conduct." of Her Objection. "So Maude has come back from the front as a Red Cross nurse?" "Yes, Indeed. She said if she did all the horrid things they wanted her to do, she would have been a perfect sight whenever the photographers for the papers came around. So she quit" A Young Skeptic. -Marjorie, if you drink so much tea you will be an old maid. Marjorie—I don't believe that at all. Mamma drinka lots of tea and she's been married twice an' isn't an old maid yet. Caller 7 ACE COVERED WITH PIMPLES ALL HER LIFE Nov. 23, 1914:—"All my life my face was covered completely with a mass of pimples, blackheads and blotches. I epent a lot of money on numerous remedies and treatments without suc cess and no relief at all. I tried so many things that I was afraid my case could not be cured. Resinol ointment and resinol soap seemed to do me good right from the first I used two jars of resinol ointment and some restnol soap, the total cost being only 12.00, and this completely cured my case. My skin is without a blemish, and I am the possessor of a beautiful com plexion." (Signed) Mabell Ayres, Stone Mountain, Va. All druggists sell resinol soap and resinol ointment—Adv. A Tale Often Told. "Society is Just now afflicted with a new species of bore." "Still another?" "It's the young woman who tells everybody she meets how the war in Europe prevented her from finishing her musical education." Alias Jim the Penman. "Is Biinks making any progress?" "Yes, he fprged ahead until the handwriting expertB proved it on him." AFTER SUFFERING TWO LONG YEARS Mrs. Aselin Was Restored to Health by Lydia EL Pink* ham's Vegetable Compound. Minneapolis, Minn.—"After my little one was born I was sick with pains in an»-!-.:-— I ,. my sides which the doctors said were MnWHi cauBe d b y inflamma tion. I suffered n great deal every month and grew very thin. I was under the doctor's care for two long years without any benefit. Finally after repeated sug gestions to try it we got Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. After tak ing the third bottle of the Compound I was able to do my housework and today I am strong and healthy again. I will answer letters if anyone wishes to know about my case. "—Mrs. Joseph Aselin, 608 Fourth Avenue, Minneapolis, M i nn . • Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful drugs, and today holds the record of being the most successful remedy wa know for woman's ilia If you need such a medicine why don't you try it? If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you,write to Lydia K. Pink ham MedlcineCo. (confidential) Lynn,Mass., for ad vice. Tour letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman* «■«H held In strict confidence. [ : - U m CASTQBU - ■ R I^ooDkoi'sJ B For Infants mnd Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always Bears the Signature ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT XWtfdable Preparation for As similating rtte Food and Regula ting the Stoswchs and Bowels of Ï f ■UllMiMUllllll MW Promotes Digestion,Che*rfuf ness and Rest.Contains neittxr Opium .Morphine nor Mineral Not Narc otic dbpr souDtsÀMvu/nvmm «i of l> f 4Eumm • JÜMASmm« tl Ï In c* _ JtT Lm A perfect Remedy for Cons rips lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and LOSS OF Sleep Use « fi I " For Over Thirty Years « i Ik Simile Signature Of Tut Cextaur ComsamY. NEW YORK, It CASTORIA m Oafff af MONTANA WOMAN DESPERATELY ILL Recovers So Quickly That Even Her Hopeful Friends Are Surprised. . Mrs. D. Hondo of Eureka, Mont, after long suffering from serious ail ments of the stomach, tried Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. She was swiftly restored and has been a friend of the remedy ever since. Her trouble was desperately serious, and relief came swiftly. In a recent letter to Geo. H. Mayr of Chicago, the maker of the remedy and proprietor of two of the city's leading drug stores, she wrote: "I am glad to recommend your rem edy to my friends. They know what it did for me last summer. "It has absolutely cured me of the worst case of stomach trouble one could imagine." Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives per manent results for stomach, liver and Intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No more distress after eating, pressure of gas in the stomach and around the heart Get one bottle of your druggist now and try It on an absolute guarantee—if not satis factory money will be returned.—Adv. In a in SUBJECT FOR BILL NYE'S WIT Humorist Made Bright Verse Out of Queetion Theatrical People Come to Dread. of Anybody connected with the amuse ment world will tell you that the dead liest and most maddening question is, "Where do you go from here?" Bill Nye, touring the country with James Whitcomb Riley, had a great many one-night stands to visit, and came to suffer acutely through the insistent repetition of this boob query. At last he wrote the appended verse, which, it is believed, never found life in print: "Where do you go from here?" asks the landlord of our hotel. And "Where do you go from here?" aBka the boy who answers the bell, And "Where do you go from here?" Oh! Lord, and "Where do you go from here?" Till in fancy we Btand at the last com mand, qudking with sudden fear. And St. Peter says, "Oh, you're those lecturers. Where do you go from here?" A I ALLEN'S TOOT-EASE for the TBOOP8 Over 100,000 package« of Allen » Toot-Kate, the antiseptic powder to shake Into jrour shoes, are being used by the Qerman and Allied troope at Front beesuae It rests the feet, glres In stant relief to Corns and Bunions, hot, swollen aching, tender feet, and makee walking easy. Bold everywhere,««. Try It TODAY. Don't accept any substitute. Adv. the Dog Hero 8avee Little Girl. Little Elsie Perry, daughter of C. L. Perry of Wilson, N. C„ was saved from the fangs of a rabid dog by the bravery of a nondescript dog, tbe property of Mr. Perry, and the con stant playmate of little Elsie. While playing in front of her home the little girl was attacked by a large dog, which came running down the street. Her playmate, much smaller than the attacking dog, threw himself on it, and battled grimly, until tbe little girl escaped into the hpuse. The canine hero was terribly bitten in the encounter, and when it was learned that the strange dog had rabies, the hero had to be shot, as physicians said it was certain he would go mad. He was burled with tile highest hon ors. n I . of ÏOIR OWN DRUGGIST WILL TELL YOU Try Murine Rye lieuie4y f Kyes and Qrann'ated By i ust Kye comlun Write y mail tfreo. Murine for lied, Weak, Watery ellda; No Omening— tor Boot of the Kj, My» Bemedy Oo„ Chicago, Fathoms Deep. The boy yawned over his geography. "How deep is the ocean?" he in quired, pointing to the center of the Pacific. "Thousands of fathoms, my son thousands." "Well, how much is a fathom?" "A fathom is— er — er —are you look ing at the Pacific? Well, your Uncle Karl years ago was shipwrecked in the Pacific and the pirates came out after him, and the cannibals—but I'm too busy now to tell you the story. Run along to bed." An engagement ring is a girl's Idea of a round of pleasure. OLDEST OF TEXAS RANGERS RETIRES Threats on His Life Led Captain John R. Hughes Into the Service. NEVER LOST A BATTLE In Continuous 8ervlee Since 1887 and Was Promoted From Private to Present Rank by Superiors Being Killed. Ysleta, Tex.—Capt. John R. Hughes, the oldest ranger in the state serv ice in point of years, is to retire. His resignation has been handed in after a continuous service since 1887. He entered as a private and on July 4, 1893, was made a captain, all of his superior officers haring been killed in desperate lights with fierce border bandits. He was led to talk about himself He pictured it in into and the be a and his career, simple, plain words. The tale as he told it follows: "Before I enlisted in the ranger was a ranchman on the line force, of Travis and Williamson counties. A band of thieves stole about seven ty-five head of horses from my range. Among them were sixteen head of mine. I followed them to New Mexi co, got all my horses back and a lot of my neighbors' horses. The band of men were convicted for stealing my horses, and sent to the New Mexico penitentiary. Threats Made Him Ranger. "I Just lacked fifteen days of being gone a year on that trip. When I re turned home i unbuckled my pistol and went about attending to my stock and wanted to be at peace with the world. The friends of the men that I had followed to New Mexico would not let me alone. One of them came to the ranch to kill me. 1 was ab sent, but a ranger had arrived at the ranch Just after I had left The rang er was hunting the man who was hunting me. They exchanged shots. The ranger shot the pistol out of his hand, but the man got away. "He was wanted for murder, and some other offense. The ranger asked me to help catch the men. About three weeks later we rounded him up, but, unfortunately, he would not sur render, and was killed. His friends then were so annoying to me that I r', .O Gg£3 c, 4 J £--■ Has Been In Several Engagements. could not go without my arms, eo the ranger persuaded me to enlist in the company with him. "I enlisted at Georgetown August 10, 1887, expecting to stay six or eight months. I reached headquarters camp at Camp Wood, in Nueces Canyon, November 12, having ridden in that time about seven hundred miles on horseback, moved camp to Rio Grande City. We stayed on the lower Rio Grande a year and a half, during which time we had some exciting times. Arrested War Leader. That same winter we "Among other things the Garza war I arrested Catarina was started. Garza, in August, 1888, for criminal libel, complaint being made by Victor Sebra. Sebra afterward shot Garza and two companies of rangers w-»re sent there to attend to the mob I was the first ranger to arrive. "Unfortunately I have been in sev eral engagements where desperate criminals were killed. 1 have never lost a battle that 1 was in personally, and never let a prisoner escape. The longer I hold a prisoner the closer 1 watch him. I have never been in dicted for a grand jury. 1 have been stationed at Austin a good deal of the time. T got my promotions all the way from private to captain by my su perior officers being killed by Mexican bandits. was killed by Mexican smugglers in the Ftanklin mountains. April 17, 1890. I took bis place. Capt Frank Jones was killed on Pirate island by Mex icans on June 30, 1893, and pointed by Governor Hogg to fill bis place. My appointment as captain is dated July 4, 1893. For several years I did not expect to live to the age that 1 am now. I expected to be killed by criminals. "1 have a scrapbook that is very Sergt. Charles Fusselman was ap interesting to all old-timers, and a great many of'my friends want me t* write a book of my life as a ranger. but I don't expect to ever do so for several reasons. One of thoee is that I do not crave notoriety. Another Is that I do not need the money. I have accumulated enough of this world's goods to be able to keep tbe wolf from the door. I am not rich, how CORN?) WHY NOT GROW SOME GOOD SWEET tr$ ♦ Cultivatli 'loll Corn. a Most people buy any kind of sweet corn seed that comes handy, put it into the ground indifferently, hoe it occasionally and "let it go at that." The result of this sort of planting and cultivation is naturally not the best. There are many varieties of sweet corn seed to select from, and the beat for one's own garden can beat be told by observing the résulta of other gardens. There is great strife among seed dealers to produce the earliest va rieties, but this development Is re sulting in a great deal of early aeed that is subject to smut. There are some varieties which will produce ripe corn in 55 daya, but aa a rule, two months is as early as one ahould expect corn from the time of planting. Next to the seed the preparation of the ground is of the greatest Import ance. The ground ahould be plowed deeply and should have had a coat of well rotted manure the previous fall. FERTILIZERS AND SOILS FOR ONIONS Heavy Clays, Hillsides and Stony Land Should Be Avoided— Old Muck Lands Best. (By J. T. GRAINGER.) The best soil for onions is a rich, well-drained loam. Heavy clays, bill sides and stony land should be avoid ed. Onion soil cannot be too rich. Excellent crops are grown on deep, rich, muck lands that have been un der cultivation for three or four years. Such lands should contain a fair mix ture of sand. New, raw muck lands give poor returns. The ground for onions should have been planted to some heavily manured hoed crop the preceding year and be practically free from weed seed, it le a great mistake to grow onions on weedy or rundown land. The following which relates to grow ing onions on a large scale sIbo ap plies to garden growing. A rather firm seed bed which re sults from fail plowing is desirable and gives the best results. A second crop of clover, heavily fertilized with barnyard manure and turned under in the fall followed by potatoes the next year, makes an excellent prep aration for onions the second year. A heavy top dressing of well rotted barnyard manure or compost should be applied in the spring, and well worked into the soil. After this, a complete commercial fertilizer an alyzing 4 per cent nitrogen, 8 per cent available phosphorus and 10 per cent potash should be applied. This fertilizer formula is very pop ular with large onion growers, and it should be put on broadcast and thick. If the ground is In a high state of cultivation ths commercial fertilizer may replace in part, the barnyard ma nure. A top dressing of ashes and hen manure might also replace in part the commercial fertilisers. Very successful growers use them all and in addition altrate of soda applied broadcast in three or four applications during the growing season. Wood ashes constitute one of the best forms of potash fertilizers and should be carefully kept under shel ter away from the rains. It is weil to bear in mind that it costs Just as much to seed and culti vate a crop of onions that yields 800 bushels to the acre as It does to grow a crop yielding 800 to 1,000 bueheie. And further that the land once prop erty prepared can be used for grow ing onions year after year unless in sects or diseases come in. Incubator Hint. 8et some hens when setting the In cubator; this will give you egge with which to fill vacant places after test ing. If you do not have these eggs, then fill vacant place with cloth or paper, as open spaces on the egg tray make it a difficult matter to keep the thermometer at right beat. Don't leave the doors open when airing the eggs; don't let the eggs chill while airing. If the Incubator room ia cold you must make the airing s short one. P 1 " 1 « lu P° lnU ,r « thmt It has a good root system, so stands Plant for Cultivation. Always plant the vegetables so that cultivation with a horse will be pos sible. as this is essential if tbs pro duction costs are to be kept down. The-e must be plenty of band work done in truck growing In any case, and the costs will be high enough even If ' horse labor is used to the limit. Good Pasture Plant. Brome grase is one of tbe beet pas a tramping well; it start* early and *• >«•* •"<* m * ke * * fln * to*tare. It doc* well on poor an wsll " 08 *°°<* •® u - but responds very Is '•"»»7 good soil and manuring, i 1 Hatching Eggs. We always like large eggs for hatching. And. hr the way, did yon | rver notice what Urge eggs a hen win toy after «he has ra te d a while? It will not do to simply smooth over the top of the soli. It should be thor oughly pulverised to the depth of eight to twelve inches To do this requires a considerable amount of spading and raking. When the soil is in the condition of the finest portion of your garden, then plant your seed in rows 30 inches apart, one aeed in a place, and cover lightly. Then It ia necessary to keep the surface of the aoii very fine all through the growing aeaaon tn order to keep the molature from evaporating. Do not wait until the weeda grow higher than the corn before attacking them. Dae the rake aa aocn aa they make their flrat appearance and then keep after them with rake and hoe and hand* until the corn matures. If thia practice ia carefully followed, one may be agreeably surprised in th« improvement of hla crop, even from aeed that has hitherto proved dlsap pointing. SCARECROW THAT WILL SCARE CROWS Ordinary Device, in Most Cases, Does Not Serve Purpose New Idea Is Suggested. it (By R. A. GALUHBR.) The ordinary scarecrow, consisting of a pair of old trousers, coat and hat, which adorns so many cornfields aft er planting time, does not, In moet cases, serve the desired purpose; but is regarded by Mr. Crow at a notice which plainly says: "Here's a place to get your free lunch," and he gets it, too. But there la such a thing as making a scarecrow that will scare, and here )■ the way to do it. Take a box about fifteen inches long by ten inches square. Place this box near the cornfield fence, having one end of the box open, and a "hen's nest" in the other end, tn which put two or three fresh eggs. In the open end of the box set • small steel trap, covering It with fine dry grass or leaves. Then place an egg about two feet from the box. In such a position that when Mr. Crow Is In the act of getting this egg he cgp easily see the ones in the nest. The second trip he makes for eggs Is generally the last one. Now you can catch one crow in this manner, but one la sufficient; for he will at once get busy giving out danger signals that will be heeded by all other crows for miles around. Don't be In a hurry about releasing him, for the longer he is in the trap the better opportunity he has of ein dilating the news of bis imprison ment. Unless his legs are broken or he is otherwise Injured, it Is best to let him go, end not kill him. No danger of this one coming back, and the whole crow family will steer clear of that cornfield all season. VEGETABLES MUST NOT BE CROWDED Much Garden Stuff Ruined by Not Being Thinned Out Much Nerve Required. Do not be afraid to thin ont youf plante— they must not be crowded. Probably more garden stuff has been ruined for want cf being thinned at tbe proper time than by any othet cause. However that may be, one of the most puzzling things for the beginner Is to find out whether any particular vegetable should be thinned or Irans planted, and how far apart the plants should stand afterward. He will get some help from the cata logues as to tbe distances but whether he should transplant or thin ts tbe kind of thing that is not In tbe book. It requires a great deal of nerve to pul) up and destroy tbe unnecessary seedling—more nerve than tbe ama teur possesses. They say that a per son never becomes a good gardener anti) he steels his nerve to this ruth less sacrifice. 1 A vegetable muet have plenty of room to develop its best size and fla vor, and no one can take pride In small or commonplace vegetables True It Is that "the worst weed In corn I* corn.' i Fat Brood Bow The sow that is allowed to grow tot will not prove n good mother of her pigs. If she does not overlay and gill half of th«m It will be surprising * Benefits of Spraying. Well sprayed trees have Increased power to erithstand untoward lnfiu uaeee of all kinds for root with their sharp Mule noose dee \ Dmm [ [«. t \ i a 1 CHEF: / PRE Baking Powder Those who have had cakes ruined by jarring stove, slamming the oven door or a heavy footstep, may have wondered how the dining car chef can turn out such marvelous biscuits, hot breads and pastry when his oven is being incessantly jarred and jolted and shaken by the motion of the train. To get pastry to raise and stay raised under these con ditions, a baking powder must be used that continues to give o it its leavening gas —that iiutuiiu the raise — until the dough h baked through. Dining Car Chafe have found a baking powder exactly tu Mat! to their needs ln K C and you will lind It Jut! as wall suited to your requirements. K C Is («ally a blend of two baking powder*, one active a* soon as moistened, the other requiring both mot* ture and heat to atari the generation of leavening gas. No matter how moist and rich you make your cake, K C Halting Powder wtll sustain the raise until a crust is formed and all danger of falling K C Baking Powder Is pure and healthful. It Is guaranteed under all pure food laws, and Is guaranteed to please you. And It iatoid ata reasonable price— no buking powder should tell tar mast. the Experience beneftie only thoee who have had it, and aomettmea not even them.—Albany Journal. ties ery It for joy by Drink Denison's Caffes. Always pure and delicious. Heard on the Train. "Do you play poker?" "No; t need all the money I've got." —Boston Transcript. Useful Study. "1 sec Jimmie studies his Arithmetic lesson faithfully every night new." "Yes, the rises has taken up per centage, and he'e learning how to fig ure out batting averages." He's Dot IL "Doctor. I'm afraid I've an attack of spring fever and ague." "Indeed? How does it affect you?" "My temperature goes up when I •Urt for buslnese, and when I gel there I feel like shaking work." Accounting for Tactee. Baron—I see expert French butter tasters claim they can perceive the flavor of the soil over which cattle feed. of Egbert- -Muet have sort of a taste of shrapnel now. a a Heir, Not a Gala. The guide suddeuly halted the party of Americana. fAh, there cornea the heir to the throne," he said, removing hla hat aa a royal equipage appeared. Tbe little boy of the party nudged his mother and whispered: "Did he take off hla hat for fear the air would blow it off!" The Modern Child. "I suppose you are going to taka your children to see the circus." "No, I'm afraid III have to bo alone. Their time le so taken up with tango teas, hesitation hops and fox-trot func tions that they really haven't an eve ning to spare." His Overtime. "I see you claim one hour's over time, UI11," said ths master of tbe mill "How's that? I thought no one worked overtime this week." Bill passed a horny hand across hla mouth. "Quite right, guv'uor." he replied. "One hour's me due." The master regarded him auspi ciously. "Come, when was it?" be Inquired. "Last Thursday." responded Bill. "I was sent up to your own 'ouee to 'elp •hake the carpets." "Yes; I remember that distinctly," cut in the boss; "but you got off at six sharp." "Ah, that's true, guv'nor, aa far as It goes," assented the man. "but your missus give me a elf a meat pie to take 'on«, an' that there bour is for brlngln' the dish back!"- Halite Her rick, Ontario. FINO OUT The Kind of Feed that will Keep Yeti Well. The true way I« to find out what la beat to eat and drink, and then culti vate a taste for those things Instead of poisoning ourselves with Improper, indigestible food. etc. A conservative Mass, woman write«: I bavs used Grape-Nuts 5 years for ; the young and for tbe aged; la ■ leh nest and In health; at first following : 1 directions carefully, Inter In n variety or ways as my last* and judgment "V** . „ _ . , , . . "»•' "* "**• I hM as s substitut, toc zest. and served dry with cream when rhea- ; i matte trouble* mad* It important for j to change diet Served la this way with the addt I Hon of a cup of hot foetus, and n little ■ * jr morning meal tor tlx months, daring which : time my health has mach improved, i """ atnu a gradual decrease to mj eseeeeive **'** 11 edd# greatly to my comfort." ; Name given by Foetem (tot. Be file vtlle," In phga. "There's a Knjeylng Life In Trenches. A soldier writes heck: "Life in the» trenchee le fairly enjoyable if fom know how to appreciate it." Yee, Indeed; life la worth whUn anywhere, if you tnaka the beat of H. The trenchee offer pacullar opportune ties for enjoying life, living fra«« minute to minute Is intense, coaacfcMM living, replete with satisfaction Kv ery minute la na precious aa thongli It was going to be the Inal. And the values or con Ira» l heighten the seat for breathing Just to be alive is kee* joy In the tranches, sur p as sed only by the Joy of living remote from the trenches. f BABY LOVES HIS BATH With Cutlcura Soap Because Be t ee th Ing Whan Mia Bhin la These fragrant supercreamy liante ara a comfort ta children. The Baap to cleanse and purify. Ou Oint» ment to soothe and heal rashes. Heb* tags, chafing#, etc. Nothing fMtlY«. May t* um 4 from th# hoir of birth, with absolute confidence. Hample each free by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cutlcura. Dept. XT, Boston. Bold every where—Adv. Mirrors Protect Bank Vaults. tn constructing a vault la the tate ment of one of tbe Im Angeles banka, a plan ha a been fallowed which make* the alx atdee of the chamber visible to a watchman and eliminate« all ckaucea of Ita bring entered by tunneling be neath It. It la aet on concrete <otu«naa In the middle of a wbKe-ttled pit which ia brightly Illuminated. To make it poeaibie to command a view of the apace beneath the vault, from the level above, mirrors have been arranged on tbe fioor at each an eagle that avery part of the apace ia m fiected In them. Light ta reflected bp the white welle so that tbe top of the vault la Illuminated and esaily tar aperiod. Just Thai. "That fellow certainly can make • great speech." "That so? Then wkp doesn't BeT" n COVEBALLS » Keep KkUKJeen let * >we«f Hk Bébé« to mi »««• km* ts mm at— s rs MS « ET >»• 75c the suit / FREE "S'* A Now •t » IMil âCt, Tutt's Pills riks^ksweje^^^^ SSTîi ANTI-BILIOUS MUNCDC ; : _ DAISY FLY KILLER ft . I ; SST*" LSWte'wSl min- — -■*— » I a-feS 1 — ■ wytMa« £ 8 ) j I trrmmam _*_ m — fgTS . » » CWT H E, >m toNHMhi : i ; — fig -h»— sets e s ■ Owte, ait—•, , ne; (I «l* .m *iBI— —Caw