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VA Paare EIGHT
Woman's Burdens H' t'S s^" *w fti, h-. ii\» a*? are lightened when she turns to the right medicine. If her* existence, is made gloomy by the chronic: weaknesses, deli overworked, nervous, or ft COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA.—"Some time ago I had displacement, this caused me to a re pains in my back. GHT '-/rr* V" ., finds new life and strength. It'sa power- brothers, 1!lla,V1 I was nervous and weak, and, as I was going through mid ale life, would have 0 hot flashes, also dizzy spells. 1 took the Favorite Pre y/ script ion' and it V. proved very bene iicial. It helped to in health and strength, and was a great help to me in many ways. I shall always recommend it to others whom I lind suf fering"—MRS. S. i\l.vt :, :10 Ave. A. BURLINGTON. IOWA. I am to say that Doctor Pierce's Pleasant, lVili-ts have been a family remedy for ti'tcen years. (Sold byilrittjgisix.\ J. liave found them fine to are not only pleasant but fch* result never disappoint, and tiio longer Patriotism That Pays EVERY I ONEPWT 11 farmer wants to product' all he can this year.. Many farmers cannot plant more acres, but every farmer can increase the yield from every acre he plants, by the proper use of a Low Cloveqjeal' manure spreader. Gains of 25 to 33 per cent are not unusual from soil topdressed with fresh stable manure spread with a Low Cloverleaf Manure Spreader The Low Cloverleaf is a wide spreading, easy running, light draft, narrow box spreader, made in three handy sizes —small, medium and large. The wide spreading device catches the manure as it comes from the beater, breaks it up into finer particles, and throws it out beyond the wheel tracks in a wide, even spread. This is the kind of fertilizing recom mended by all the authorities. The entire load is spread in :5 to minutes. The ma chine runs easily and lasts a long time because the working parts are all securely fastened to a sturdy steel frame which keeps them in place and in line. The Low Cloverleaf spreader is backed by International Harvester reputation for quality machines. It does the work as it should be done. This year of all years, you should have a good manure spreader and you will profit most by using a Low Cloverleaf. Immediate delivery. Place your order now. BOWSHER & BOWSHER Try this recipe for Crullers and Doughnuts— you can help save the Nation's fats when you use Mazola for deep frying MAZOLA SALAD AN9 COOKING Mazola Is a vegetable oil—pressed from corn. It is the ideal medium for deep frying, sauteing, or shortening, because it is not only economical—it gives such splendid quality. Crullers and Doughnuta NO MOItE MOORES. Five Sons of Mr. and Mis. H. C. Moore of IJloomlield Xow the Service. The H. C. Moore and H. C. Brown •families, each composed of the par ents and tive sons, have been vieing with each other for .honors in tne matter of sending their lads to tight for Uncle Sam. .. Just at present the Moore lamil.v is ahead in the race. All five ol tne Moore boys are now wearing tlie khaki. The last to join the arm.v was ltussell, who lias been foi the past few years a railway mail clerK, and has been domiciled at Humes ton, Iowa He volunteered tor serv- ption. If«she's ice.as a mechanic, and is now in run-down,''^he training K&nsas y° i? ful, invigorating tonic and nervine which I in France. in was discovered and used by an eminent battle line. William is 1B physician for many years, in all cases of1 Infantry, and was the parade "femalecomplaints" and weaknesses. For Paris, last July 1. He was one young girls just entering womanhood for women at the criticiil "change of life" in bearing-down sensations, periodical pains, ulceration, inflammation, and every Kindred ailment, the Favorite Prescrip tion is the only medicine put, tip without alcohol—ingredients on wrapper. 3% caps bread dour 2 eggs 1 cop sugar teaspoon salt and ginger 1 cup sour milk teaspoon nutmeg and cinnamoo 2 tablespoons Mazola to teaspoon baking soda Sift all dry ingredients except soda 3 times. Beat eggs, add milk* soda and Ma2oIa« pour on dry ingredients. Mix well* turn on floured board* roll or pat in Mi inch sheet and let stand a far minutes to rise. Cat and fry in hot Mazola. Get Mazola from your grocer in pint, quart, half gallon or gallon tins And ask for the free Mazola Book of Recipes, or write us direct. Yaor money refunded il Mazola does not give entire suiifictioa. Corn Products Refining Company 17 Battery Place, New York SdEss Rcpictcatainc* Love Brokerage Company Des Hornet, Iowa £.•.* nrp ,a^'al 'V?. the 1 Ktli the Hrst' detaclunciu of the first company of American soldieis to enter the trenches. Kenneth is .in Co H, I 08til Infantry, and his cap tain, Mick 51 cHenry, of Des Moines, was killed in action recently. The oldest of the boys, Samuel, enlisted a* month or so ago, and is with an electrical engineer regiment, which if not now in foreign service, will be shortly. The youngest ot the five is Aitlnu, who is"a cadet at West Point The Brown family has foui sons in the service, and the fifth is still a lad far too young for size of overcome eonstipaMon. Thev IIS-JIJ the better they are appreciated "—MRS A.VNA MO.SF.NA, 1339 Aslnniin Street. army service. Of these, I.ee, youngest of the four, is in France, and was with an en£'~ neer regiment at Cambrai, a* the timp the great German offensue commenced. He has not keen heard from since that time. Ra ph at a port of embarkation, Willaid is a lieutenant at Camp Dodge, Harry is in training camp at nat tanooga. privilege for a town the BloonUeld to boast of two families such as the Mooies and the Browns, who have given so freely and so greatly to the „ieat cause.—Bloomfield Democrat. Get your wall paper at the store. JHE LEON SEPOBTEB, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1918 Farm Bureau Notes, jr (By T. M. Deal, County Agent.) Furloughs i'6r Farm Boys. It is the plan of the government to grant short furloughs to farm boys (luring planting and harvesting seasons, 'these furloughs will only be granted where they will not in terfere with the regular military progress and are to be granted only for short periods, probably limited to twenty or thirty days. Furloughs will not be granted to enlisted men above the grade of First Sergeant, nor will they be granted in any organization that has been ordered or is in transit from points of mobilization or train ing to a port of embarkment. These furloughs are granted with out pay and allowances except that enough pay will be retained to meet allotments in force on the date of this qrder, war-risk insurance and pledges on Liberty bonds. The application for a furlough has to be made out by farmers or rela tives, blanks may be secured from the local board or from the county agent's office, it is necessary for both the county agent and the local board to o. k. the application. Seed Corn Tested Free. The Farm Bureau will test sample of corn for any one who has seed corn they are doubtful about. Anv one expecting to plant new corn is "not sure of a stand unless they test every ear planted. We can not do this for you but we will test twentv ears. Either bring the twenty ears to the county agent's office or else remove six kernels from each ear, put the kernels in a separate envelope, number the en velope to correspond to the ear and bring the envelopes to this office, lioys' and CJiiis' Clubs. Boys and girls expecting to get in on the club work should get their enrollment blanks in as soon as pos sible. The enrollments are coming in every day and the campaign for enrollment is to close in about two weeks. The total value of pork produced by club members last year was $16, 3*64.60, with an average profit of $18.68 for each pig. The value this year will be many times that of last year. One of the members of last year's corn club, Eugene Dugan, of Ply mouth county, raised 13 5.9 bushels on his prize acre. The average yield of the entire group of club members reporting was 63.82 bushels, a yield averaging 24 bushels more than that of the aver age Iowa farmer. Enrollment blanks may be secured for both these clubs from this office. Soy Beans vs. C.Vw|»eas. 1 have had a number of inquiries during the past week regarding the value of soy beans and cowpeas for hog feed when planted in the corn and hogged down. The soy bean is preferred to the cowpea for this lo cality as the cowpea is better adapt ed to tlie warmer climate of south ern Missouri. Either of these crops lias a very high value as a feed, they are exceed ingly rich in protein. This is the nutrient which is most deficient in our common feeds. It is for protein that oil meal, cotton seed meal, bran and other such feeds are fed. Sov beans will do well planted with "corn, drilled separate and cul tivated, or sowed broad cast and cut for hav When planted in the hill with coin they are very valuable as silage and may be cut with the corn binder along with the corn. Soy bean attachments may be procured which will work on all of the stand ard makes of planter, these attach ments will plant the beans in the hill with the corn. In Ihis way the beans are not in the way while cul tivating the corn. Soy beans are exceptionally good sheep feed. Where western lambs are used they may be turned in the orn field after the corn is laid by. Sov beans have about the same value*as clover as a storer for the soil. nitrogen re- To Be a Long Battle. It is declared that the kaiser has planned a continuous attack in the west until the Allied, lines shall melt away or his own ranks are depleted. This means, indeed, that the pres ent terrific offensive will not be halt ed for weeks—perhaps for months unless the German army becomes so weakened by the effort that it can no longer stand the strain. In that event, the Teutons will fall easy vic tims to a counter-attacks—will be wiped out by such rebounding smash es if these are quickly and sternly managed at the proper time. The program as said to have been secured from German offices now held as captives provides the most feasible plan the German war lords could devise. They have nothing to gain by delay, nor by a continuance of the methods of warfare employed in the last two years. They have much to lose in hurling their forces against the strong Allied lines, but it is easy to see how the daring ef fort could have been made to prom ise decisive results when discussed by the kaiser and his officers. It would appeal to them as a particu larly Teuton undertaking—the sac rifice of hundreds of thousands of men in an endeavor to gain an ad vantage. Men do not count when the ambitions of the ruler of an em pire are at stake. But one way is open to the Allies in meeting this movement. That wav is to back the assault so long as "it shall be attempted, and then t^ launch an offensive of such pro portions as may be expected to wipe out the recent German gains and send the kaiser's army back through the territory it has held for three years. When once the German line begins retreating, it can be kept con stantly on the move if sufficient troops are at Gen. Foch disposal to give the foe no instant's freedom from devastating blows. Beaten back, the German army will not rally the German spirit must fail. The people, in common with their emperior, have put all their hopes into the present west ward charge. If it fails, they will know that there can be no rallying from the disaster. They must de mand the cessation of hostilities by their government. The end of tne war may now be in sight. That end-, however, can only be brought closer by immense sacrifices—sacrifices the mere contemplation of which makes our hearts stand still, with dread. Rich Polk Farmer Didn't Know What Liberty Bonds Are. George Kimball, wealthy farmer residing a half mile north of High land Park, was arrested by secret service men yesterday after he had refused to buy Liberty Bonds When taken to the federal build ing, Kimball explained that he did not know what Liberty Bonds were. Accompanied by federal agents, he visited a bank and purchased 11,000 worth and was released.—Des Moines Capital. Try Havana Spilces cigars v. -v i_ -i farm. you how. figure. BD Goodrich Tirware jtockea 13 •1 D« «S is *D W S3 •a «0 *. 90 THE if „V An invitation to men who farm HERE isn't any class of people who are con sidered more hospitable than you men on the When we invite you to come here to see our Hart Schaffner & Marx Spring Clothes we have that in mind. We want to make you feel as welcome as you do the people who come to see you. It isn't an idea to get you here'just to sell you something, There's a bigger idea. We want to serve you. We earnestly believe we can save money for you on clothes and we want to show The clothes we have here are made in your in terest by the greatest of all clothes makers. They're all-wool right in style, fit and price. There are sizes, styles and patterns for every taste and every Next time you're in town come in and see them. We're as glad to "show" the goods as we are to "sell" them. G. B. PRICE The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes Messa ECURE certainty of service in Tested Tiret. They give sure service beMuae it is proven service. Their endur "ance and mileage have been proved in die one way to assure mileage to the motorist, on the car on the road." Hearken to that 1918 message, the roads of America send American motorists. Last year Goodrich, launching six Test Car Fleets in six widely different regions of our country, took Goodrich Tires, and with light and heavy cars mauled them over sand, gravel and rock roads of plains, deserts and mountains, to txy out— GOODRICH TEaTEMfi*TIPEB' What those tires endured doubled Goodrich's pride in Ha tireSL They fought America's roads through 4,178,744 tire miles. They conquered the roads of America in that phenomenal mileage, those BLACK SAFETY TREADS and Let American motorists listen to this message from America's roads. It means time and money saved them. They get lasting service with the tires that have won the titles /'America's Tested Tires." THE a F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY S Des Moines Branch: 206-10 Eleventh 8t^ Des Moines, Iowa. SILVERTOWN CORDS. CITY OF GOODRICH AK1 ?-*i ^r- ?r & •*$ I *1 'il'V -Sjf Ijp 1 9 1 1 T'