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Warsaw the Objective of the Soviet Armies |3»" J®. ^iT-r -VSVK- .V»-- View of the royal palace in Warsaw, and a body of Polish troops lined up^u the streets of that city •ration for its defense against the soviet Russian armies. Knights of Columbus Attend Pontifical Mass Pelegates to the supreme convention of the Knights of Columbus from every state in the Union, from .Mexico. Canada, the Philippines, Porto Rico t:nd Cuba, attended the solemn pontillcal mass at SI. Patrick's cathedral. New York, by which the members of the convention dedicated themselves anew to the pledge." of the order. The photo .graph shows Fourth Pegree color guards entering the ca'hedral. Iroquois Dedicate Memorial Site I ~y* *8r W'S'/ Chiefs of the six narions composing the Iroquois tribe marking the south ern boundary line of Ga-wan-ka in the Adirondack* a.-* a permanent memorial to the League of the Iroquois. Diving Fins of Biggest Submarine View of the diving tins of the AA-U, American submarine of the largest type yet made here. The vessel Is 2C8 feet, 10 inches long and makes 20 knots'on the surface, and 12 knots when submerged. 3x3 THE HOPE PIONEER J' S nc? a re r* tV/ HER SANITY QUESTIONED -vf: WWfl An investigation is being made into the sanity of Miss Anna Wright, a N'ew York woman said to fie worth $00,000,000, who it is reported has been kept a prisoner in an upper apartment of the Villa Bragiotti in Florence. Italy, on the ground that she is afflict ed with precocious madness. To passers-by the girl has cried that she is being held a captive by her mother, the former Mrs. Leila Wright, and h*r stepfather. Count ICmllio del Sella. Camera Tells Tar's Quality. A tar camera ,for colorlmetric tar deterioration in producer gas and other operations, is being manufac tured by the St core Engineering com pany. Detroit, gas engineer and build er. The operation is based on a rough relation between the shade of tar stain and its weight. The stain is made by passing a certain amount of gns through a piece of special white paper which may then he compared I with a standard stain chart for esti mating the tar content. The Exception. "The trouble with biographer* Is that they usually emphasize a gre.-.t 1 man's good points ami ignore his bad ones." "But not invariably." "No?" "I've just been reading an interest ing work entitled. "Forty Famous Criminals.'" Birmingham Age 11 era Id. ptWHWWtMggWtaaWMMWMW DAWNIE By MARY HELFANT. (Q, 1920, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) Young Jim Standing opened his eyes, yawned and stretched his long, healthy body leisurely. He turned over on the other side, his sleepy eyes falling ou the clock. "Good night!" he gasped in dismay. Fully awake now he jumped out of bed. and pulled buck the blinds, lie groaned aloud as tlu room was flood ed with the mild sunshine of an early spring forenoon. Young Jim's thoughts were bitter as lit hastily splashed ^n the cold tub. As he dressed his thoughts grew more bitter. "A fine excuse I have to offer Pawnie for not turning up. Poor kid, how disappointed she must have been After all her planning, too. She may break off for this." The last thought proved too much for poor Jim's peace of mind, and gulping his black coffee without tasting it he dashed off to wards Pawn's home. Oil the way lie tried to think of some excuse less humiliating than the truth. Young Jim was engaged to little Pawn Cricklin. a lovely blonde oung person to whom life was one sweet romance. She was not a giddy, young butterfly for she could cook and sew and keep bouse very nicely. Her old- fashioned mother had seen to that, Pawn's small head under the crinkly, baby-gold curls held a clever little brain. Hut. Pawnie had to have ro- manee. When life ofiered none she would create it. She had known and tell you. But she would hn\e pre- ferred her parents to disapprove of the clever young architect, for then their courtship would have had many thrills. It would Ivive been so jolly to have had to meet Jim on the sly! But alas! .Tim was as welcome in the Cricklin home as Pawn herself. So Pawn made up all manner of stunts for Jim to go through with. Jim agreed to "clandestine" meetings and hurried partings with tolerant good-na ture. "It amuses Pawnie and it docs no And so .Tim. feeling rather foolish, gave in. Tliey agreed that, about two o'clock Sunday morning was the best time. Jim was to leave his roadster a block from the Cricklin home, ami Pawn would wait for him in her room. Her room was on I lie second door over looking tin? garden, so she could have all the romance she craved, even to, the proverbial ladder. And at tho last moment Jim had failed her for Hie most prosaic of rea sons. lie had worked hard all week on some important plans. Saturday afternoon he took Pawn to a matinee. That evening he worked with his,part ner on an important hurry plan. About .ten he had gone to his* room, packed bis suitcase and lain down to" rest. The next thing he remembered was awakening in broad daylight. Small wonder then that Jim's feet lagged as lie came within sight of Pawn's home. lie had nothing to say but the truth, and he could not say that. With a grim smile he climbed the steps of the Cricklins' front porch. "What the—" he stammered as the front door flew open and a lovely more romantic if I pretended we hail been discovered. My cruel parents (Jim smiled at this, even in his be wilderment) forced me to stay a pris oner in Aunt Jane's room. I pretend ed I bad a toothache, so wanted to stay with auntie. It was great fun, but I'm sorrow for you. Jimmy. Say you don't mind." Pawnie paused to catch her breath, her eyes dark with pleading. Young Jim breathed a fervent prayer of thanksgiving ami aloud said, with an air of gracious generosity: "Yes. I forgive you. but you must never give me another such scare." Youth and Age. nfJ j.,,,,,,,, jn lul( no( a harm." he would say. proved that after the eggs have been Jim bad balked at Pawnie's last swallowed and have hatched in the scheme, though in the end he gave in intestine tin young worms do not im as usual. mediately settle down, but penetrate "Let's elope!" she had coaxed in her the wall of the intestine and travel prettiest, way. "Weddings are so dull and commonplace. What a lark it would be!" "But we can have the wedding at home," Jim protested. "Silly!" Pawn rebuked, kissing him as only Pawn could. "We want to steal off in the 'dead of night' just as If father would really pursue us." vision in pink silk and laces threw jn other lines of co-operative endeavor herself into his arms. Youth under restraint is unreason able. It: feels thar It has a perfect right to do the thing it wants to. no matter what' may be the circum stances that would advise otherwise. Youth chafes with little occasion and can't understand why its elders al ways want evidences of good faith and assurances of success before giv ing unqualified Indorsement to youth's rosy dreams. As the years go by youth will learn tliat many desirable things have to be waited for. Things worth while are not of mushroom growth. And above all things It will learn that one never gains by giving way to unreasonable complainings and restive cha tings. lls "Oil. Jim." the vision cried between limited to matters regarded as funda kisses, "you aren't angry with me. are mental ami general, end it is intended you, dcarV I am so sorry I kept vou tluil the suggestions' and recomuieli wailing in the damp old garden. You dations be considered with reference will forgive me. won't you, dear, when KEEP YOUNG PIGS IN CL&AN PENS !»MllWliWIWIII Investigations reported in a recent technical publication of the bureau of animal industry. United States depart ment of agriculture, disclosed addition al evidence of the importance of keep- Young Porkers Should Not Be It used In Pens Contaminated by Other Swine. )0ns ttint have a a 1 1 A r( umhvorn of ]iKS. Unown nfl Ascaris suuin, is held responsible not on |j. or nan 1)U ,-or tM( ,n| nn( loved Jim always, as she would naixely pigj, deaths among swine ul .„ 0 1)rop0rt 0I of t)l0 nmts (UnoI)K ose ,, nilnaIs an( wonns Develop- perpetuation of the round- js fostered by badly drained manure-covered hog lots, which on this account dangerous to young gHOtj fol. j,jgS „f al) May Become |nfested. TCggs of the parasite may remain alive in soil for five years and even longer. Places occupied by pigs har boring the adult worms in their in testines will become badly infested with the eggs. Pigs farrowed and kept in such places are certain to pick up many of th"se eggs, and even suckling pigs are Mahle In swallow eggs present in dirt adhering to the teats of the sows. Investigations by the bureau have CO-OPERATIVE GRAIN CONCERNS ASSISTED Bureau of Markets Ready to Make Timely Suggestions. Furnishes Specimen Ccpies of By-Laws and Indicates Proper Methods of Organization and Administra tion of Companies. Tn the United States there are some J.4.(Kio co-operative markeiiiig associ ations. To many of tl.em the bureau of markets. United Stales department of agriculture. has given valuable as sistance liy furnishing specimen copiotf of by-laws and by indicating proper methods of organization ami adminis tration. "The Organisation of Co-operative (.it'llin Kievator Companies" is the title of Bulletin No. SiJO. issued by the Uni ted States department of agriculture upon ibis subject. The bulletin is ad dressed to those who desire assistance ir. the formation of co-operative grain -'levators, but the subject matter is treated in a manner tiiat makes the millet in of interest those engaged well. The scope of lite pamphlet is 0 ami jn connection with special I explain?" operative laws and the laws governing "Yes. dear, of course." Jim assured corporations in each of the several her dazedly. states of the Union. "Oli, I'm so relieved. »u see, at imiicim points out that the suc the last moment I thought it would be |1( ,ss in organization, whether co- operative or for private profit, rests upon social or economic need, a sound organization plan, and etlicient man agement. It then details the various factors that produce these basic con ditions. It dwells upon the organiza tion of joint stock companies, private corporations of the capital stock form, and co-operative associations in corporated under special co-operative law. the three common forms of organ Izntioti of farmers' elevator enterprises in the United States. I Under the chapter of preliminary survey, matters of local conditions, I prospective membership, capital, vol unit of business, and methods of sur vey are covered. Then the processes of actual organization are discussed and a suggested form of by-laws given. The bulletin also contains some gen eral suggestions regarding llie selec tion of the plant, the choice of direc tors and a mani'ger, a maintenance agreement, emergency capital, and speculative tendencies. The pamphlet has been written by experts in matters of co-operative as sociations. It is the composite result of actual experience, and should prove of valuable assistance to those inter ested in co-operative marketing. The bulletin may be bad upon request of the United States department of ag iciiirure. Washington. D. C. to thi liver and the lungs. From the lungs they crawl up the windpipe and then down the esophagus and return to the intestine. Only after they have passed through the lungs do they es tablish themselves in the intestine and grow to maturity. May Cause Pneumonia. In passing through the lungs the young worms cause more or less dam age to these organs. Pneumonia may result and the animal may die about a week or ten days after Infection. Symptoms of this pneumonia among pigs are commonly known as "thumps." Not all cases of "Ihumps" come from this source but the worms are fre quently the cause. Young pigs are more susceptible than older pigs to infection and are also more likely to suffer severely from migration of the young worms through the lungs. There Is no treatment for the lung stage of the parasite. If the pig sur vives he may later be treated with worm remedies to remove the worms from the intestine. In such cases, however, It commonly happens that the animal has been so seriously in jured by the worms during their mi gration through the lungs that even after their expulsion from the intes tine the pig is unable to make up for the setback he lias received, although he does bolter than if allowed to go untreated. SUNDRY ADVANTAGES OF FALL-SOWN OATS Department of Agriculture Gives Timely Hints in Bulletin. Under Climatic Conditions in Many States Crop Usually Yields Better and Matures Earlier—Poor Land Can Be Used. I'all seeding of oals has numerous advantages over spring seeding where the I'ait-sown varieties can be successfully grown, as in tin states of Siuiii Carolina. (Jeorgia. Alabama. Florida. Mississippi and Louisiana in Virginia and North I'aroiina, except in the I'iedmoiit ami mountain sections and in southern ami eastern Texas, announce specialists of the United Styles department of agriculture. In Farmers" I 11 l: 1I1!I, entitled •'Fall Sown (la's." Under climatic conditions in those states the fall-sown crop usually yields better and matures earlier. The laud can usually be prepared in belter shape in the fall than in Hie spring. Fall si eding interferes less vvith other work. Poorer land and less ferlili/.er •can be used. The fall-sown crop "ui ttishes a cover for the soil dnriniv *he winter and prevents washing. The bulletin seis forth the varieties of oats that can best be grown in the South and details the soils and ferti lizers that should be used. It is rec ommended that, wherever possible, oals should follow a cultivated crop. One of the best rotations for the cot ton-growing sections is: First year, cotton second year, corn with cow peas planted at the last culti vat ion third year, fall-sown oats, follou'cd fiy cowpeas. Outside the cotton-growing section a good rotation, including oats, is: First year, corn with cowpeas in the corn second year, oats, with clo ver or grass seeded in the oats third year, meadow or pasture. Other ar rangements art also suggested. The bulletin details the preparation of tin' land, the preparation of the seed, the treatment of the seed for smut, the sowing of the seed, method* of seeding, treatment of the land after seeding, methods of harvesting, and the utilization of the crop. Farmer's Bulletin 1110 can In bad upon request of the United States de partment of agriculture, Washington, D. C. Live SeTpQf) Watch the horses and see that they do not have sore necks. An acre of alfalfa or clover, when properly fed, is said to make as much pork as an acre of corn. The cleaning and disinfection of railroad stock cars is an important means of preventing the spread of In fectious diseases of live stock.