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Vernon Parish Democrat. (Leesville, La.) 1917-193?, September 23, 1920, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064278/1920-09-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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MOTHER*
"Califernia Syrup of Figs^
Child's Best Laxative,
I v
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
tally—look for the name California oft
the package, then yon are sure your
child 14 having the best and most
harmless physic for the little stomach,
liver and bowels. Children love Its
fruity taste. Full directions on each
bottle. ïou must say "California."—
Adr.
Guess how many eggs are In the
basket and you shall have the whole
■•even.—German Proverb.
A SOFT, VELVETY SKIN
tthould be the ambition of every wom
an as there is nothing so attractive
aa a fair, smooth skin. Neither soaps
nor powders can give this. Thou
sands of southern women know from
-experience that Tetterine will quickly
rid the skin of Its disfiguring pimples
and blotches and give it that bright
«dear appearance so much admired.
Tetterine is sold by druggists or sent
by mail for 50c. by ' Shuptrlne Co.,
Savannah, Ga.—Adv.
The difference between Solomon and
the modern^ poet Is that he was able
to support a large family.
Worms or
OUB In which they breed and tones up th«
digestion. One dose sufficient.—Adv.
Sordid Churls.
**I am poor," the youth declared, "but
If you could be content with the true
and eternal devotion of a faithful and
tender heart—"
"Oh, I'd he contented, all right." the
fair maiden responded, but unkindly;
"but I really doubt if the landlord and
the butcher and milkman, and the coal
dealer wonld he."
Watch Your Kidneys!
That "bad back" is probably due to
weak kidneys. It shows in a dull,
throbbing backache, or sharp twinges
You have headaches,
when
too, dizzy spei
I, a tired nervous feeling
lect it—there is danger of dropsy, gravel
or Bright's disease! Use Doari8 Kid■
igular kidney action. Don't neg
th<
ney Pills. Thousands have saved
themselves more serious ailments by
the timely use of Doan'8. Ask your
neighbor 1 9
A Texas Case
Mrs. I* J. Erwin,
K McKlnney St.,
Denton, Texas,
says: "My kidneys
bothered me and
my back ached ev
ery time I did any
lifting or bending.
I «could hardly get
through with toy
housework. I no
ticed Doan's Kid
ney Pills were
highly praised in
the newspapers, so
I tried them.
Doan'« strengthened my kidneys and
put them in a healthy state."
Cat Doan's at Any Store, 60c a Bos
DOAN 'S "SggfiT
FOSTER. M 1LBURN CO.. BUFFALO. N. V.
USE ANTISEPTIC
WJL-EN-OL
*s «MOUTHWASH
I AND DENTIFRICE
I 111
ft 2
It Cleans the Teeth, Disinfects the tfouth
and Keeps the Gums Firm and Heauhy
Tan-No-More
"(Ole (Skin Seatitiflav?
40c 60e and tUU Jars — always -
between you
and the Sun.
r Otl
lng enn or bll6ter
faul Lie sa complexion*
r «mr dr»ir*f*t is anthorlxed to f
rud your money If Taa-So-lere folia tr pleu. job
Baker Laboratories, Memphis-Urar,
TOO
LATE
Death only a matter of short time.
Don't wait until tains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
GOLD
98
it. I,
Tbe world's standard remedy for kidney,
», bladder a:.d uric acid troublas —ths
■ nedj of Holland since l69&
"hre* sixes, all druggist»
Live Stock
News
FOOD VALUE OF CORN SILAGE
Crop Is More Easily Harvested and
Put Into Silo Than Rye, Cowpeas
or Alfalfa. /
Almost any green crop can be mad«
Into silage successfully. Much care,
however, must be taJten to expel the
air from such hollow-stemmed plants
os the «small cereal grains by cutting
fine and packing firmly. Oilier crops,
of which legumes are exampfes. ore de
ficient In the fermentnbie constituents
needed for palatable silage. On the
other nana, a few crops, sucii m the
saccharine sorghums, have so much
sugar that unless cut at a more ma
ture stage they have a tendency to
produce sour silage.
In most parts of the United States
more food material can be obtained
from on acre of corn as silage than
from an acre of any other crop that
can be grown. Corn Is more easily
harvested and put Into the silo than
None of Corn Corp Is Wasted In Mil
ing a Silo.
crops like rye, clover, cowpeas, or al
falfa, and when cut for silage the
maximum quantity of nutrients Is pre-'
] served. Experiments have shown that
corn, when siloed, lost 15.6 per cent of
the dry matter, against 23.8 per cent
when cut for fodtier and cured in the
field. Moreover, there is less waste
In feeding silage than In feeding fod
der, since good silage properly fed is
* all consumed. When corn is cut for
» silage the land Is cleared and left
ready for another crop sooner than
when the corn is shocked or Is husked
from the standing stalk. Corn can be
put into the tilio at a cost not above
that of shocking, husking, grinding and
shredding.
Farmers' Bulletin 578 on the Mak
ing and Feeding of Silage may be
_ had by addressing the United States
department of agriculture, Washlng
tpn, D. C. *
SCRUB SIRE NOT ECONOMICAL
Common and Inferior Cattle 1 Nevei
Bring As Much Money on Market
,as Better Grades;
The only reason that the average
person can give for using a scrub sire
In any line of live stock breeding Is
that they tlilnk t{iey are making money
by using a cheap animal. They do not
figure into the futiire and see that It
Is the offspring of this animal which
will either make or lose them money.
The corn breeder does Dot think of se
lecting the nubhlns with which to
plant his corn field. Neither can the
live stock, man afford to select a sire
which will not produce a better and
more uniform class of stuff. A glance
Into the live stock market will con
vince one that the purebred sire with
thé proper Individual merit will be a
paying Investment. When common
and inferior steers are selling for nine
cents, a better grade of steers In the
same kind of flesh are usually selling
for from 10 to 11 cents. In addition to
this, the better cattle usually will put
on gains more economically.
CHANGE PASTURE FOR SHEEP
For Best Results It Is Imperative
That Animals Have Grass Not
Too Closely Bitten.
For best results It Is Imperative
/hat sheep -have frequent changes of
pasture, that a "fresh bite" be had,
that grass may not be too closely bit
ten. that worms therefore will be less
likely »to Infefct them and that they
may have a «urer supply of mineral
matter as well as organic matter in
their feed. Lambs especially must
have new seeding each spring. On the
sheep-tainted and contaminated pas
tured they Infest themselves with
worms. On new grass they escape
worms aiH besides that, find such
grass' more palatable and easily mas
ticated and digested.
RISE IN PRICES FOR HORSES
Indication of Growing Needs for Farm
ing and Transportation—
Outlook la Good.
The rise In prices for good draft
horses at)d mules In spite ofi the ex
latence of more than twenty-one, mn
Hon horse» and almost five militer
mules on farms Indicates how fariiilni
and trans|»ortatlon needs are grow
ing. flood authorities predict a stead:
rise In prices of horses and mules fo
the next three rears.
MAKE FIGHT ON PROFITEERS
International Ladles' Garment Work
ers' Union Will. Establish Co
operative Factories. „
Labor unions maintain that tlfe trou
ble with the present clothing prices Is
the profiteer—not tlie wage profiteer,
but the manufacturer of textiles prof
iteer, the Jobber profiteer, sometimes
four or five of him In the gradual
transferenoe of the material to the
manufacturer of the garment profiteer,
the retail profiteer. In Mils arithmet
ical progression of the price of the
garment, the consumer kndws only the
last figure whose bloated waistline he
attributes to what he reads in the
newspapers concerning labor unrest.
The International Ladies'' Garment
Workers' union means to wipe out the
Jobber, the garment manufacturer, the
retailer by establishing their own co
operative factories. Even granting
the fact that the union must buy the
raw material at the price asked by the
profiteering manufacturer of textiles,
they expect to be able to pay their
members better wages, work their fac
tories and stores on a seven-hour day,
give the public finished garments at
prlcès below those at <*her stores —
and still turn money Into the union
treasury.
"There are in New Tork city alone,"
said Benjamin Schlesinger, Interna
tional president of the union, "twenty
five hundred clothing manufacturers,
who employ over 50,000 workers. These
men are in the business for but one
purpose—to make money. With no
need to earn profits why then should
we not be able to make.goods at low
er cost to the public and at greater
benefit to our people?"
This Is the direct punph of the
project. Behind- It Is a more inter
esting test : Can labor direct «iid
manage its production? Capital the
union has; there are 150,000 members
In good standing and by the small as
sessment of only $5 the "tools of pro
duction" become accessible. Organized
labor in this country has only recently
discovered the wealth of Its composite
group and that this can be used for
mutual advantage.
Mr. Schlesinger points out that the
creators of style here and in France
are workpeople and that the union is
affiliated with the organized Parisian
clothing workers.
SHARING PROFITS AND LOSSES
Responsibility on Workers If They
Enter Into Ac.tive Partnership
With Capital.
A great calamity of these days Is
the utter confusion as to the nature
and apportionment of wages. There
are labor leaders—and not a few, eith
er—who advance the theory that no
matter how high wages açe driven up
they work no injury,, for the reason
that money taken from society In form
of wages Is returned to' society. If
this were trué, wages might as well be
raised a hundred or a thousand fold.
The absurdity is palpable.
^Another theory, urged with such de
termination by coal miners in Illinois
and Pennsylvania that strikes have
been declared to enforce it, is to the
effect that employers are bound to di
vide their profits with their employees.
This not only Is absurd, but also con
trary to the Interests of those who
makç 'the demand. «
If the employees Insist upon partner
ship, they must take the bitter with
the sweet ; they must share losses and
profits. Under prosperous conditions
they would receive high wages.. Un
der unfavorable conditions wages
would sink as profits go down, and, if
no profits were made, which is not Im
possible, work would have to be done
without compensation.—Cincinnati En
quirer.
Women In Industry.
The assimilation of women In Indus
1 trial pIanta»to handle" the less arduous
types of work is proving a big aid dn
offsetting the shortage of labor. When
i war conditions made It necessary to
; Introdftce a feminine personnel Into
several of its factory departments a
large manufacturing company, "through
its efficiency engineers, not only found
that the women workers were né apt
a? the men they relieved, but also
that they suffered no personal hard
ships from their new undertaking. The
Industry also prospered through the
new source of working forces that was
thus established.
The results of competitive tests
which have been In process during the
last year proved that the average wom
an Is possessed of more initiative than
the male shop employee and is more
anxious to gain a position of respon
sibility. She has also demonstrated a
higher state of morale and willingness
to make the best of unknown condi
tions.
WAGERS AND COST OF
LIVING MUST BALANCE.
Labor cannot accept a cut In
wages unless there is a corre
sponding cut in the cost of liv
ing; Manufacturers wlio are
saying that they are now getting
greater efficiency and increased
production after a cut of 25
per cent in working force and
a reduction in wages, should
show that they have made a
corresponding reduction In their
selling prices. The public must
benefit by greater efficiency and
production at lower, costs. That
means that labor itself will ben
efit by the same conditions.—In
dianapolis News.
DAIRY
HINTS
"MIU COW" NOW PREFERRED
Advocates of Word Contended That It
Was More Strictly English—
Milch Ak in to German.
Hereafter It will be "milk cow" anfl
not "milch cow"—aftieast so far as the
United States'department of agricul
ture is concerned.
This decisioa marks the termination
of a controversy^« which etymologists
in the department have had not a little
interest. Those defending "milch" have
pointed to scriptural use and certain
of the classics as establishing prece
Liberal Feeding Must Be Practiced If
a Profit Is to Be Obtained From
Milk Cows.
dents, while the opposition has con
tended that dairymen, ranchmen and
farmers In general use "milk" instead
of "milch" almost universally. The
advocates of "milk" also favored that
word because, they contended, it .was
more strictly an English word, while
"milch" was akin to Germart. Since
Americanization of language as well
as Ideals is an article in every patriot's
creed, it is thought that this last sally
of the "milk" defenders helped as
much as any to decide the question In
their favor.
COWS APPRECIATE KINDNESS
Animals Are Naturally of Nervous and
Excitable Disposition and
Resent Roughness.
In the hurry of getting chores done,
a dairyman spmetimes forgets that
dairy cows are naturally of a nervous
and'excitable disposition, and that un
der conditions of excitement or fear
the milk flow is lessened materially.
Driving cows on the run, chasing them
by dogs and with loud shouting are
not allowed on a well-managed dairy
farm. In the stable all operations
should- be carried, on quietly. When a
cow kicks there usually Is a reason for
It ; the teats may be hurt by the milker
or tbe cow may be frightened. At such
a time a little care in removing the
cause and pacifying the cöw often will
prevent further trouble. Many good
cows become confirmed kickers and
consequently less profitable as a re
sult of a lack of careful observation
and kindness on the part of the attend
ants.
MISTAKE IN FEEDING GRAIN
Common Practice of Many Dairymen
to Feed Every Cow In Herd the s
Same Quantity.
Perhaps the most common mistake
In feeding grain to dairy cows Is the
practice of feeding every cow in the
herd the same quantity regardless of
the amount of milk she Is producing,
Instead of regulating the grain accord
ing to the daily amount of milk pro
duced.
Considerable waste of feed may re
sult from failure to balance rations.
This is especially true if the ration
happens to be in protein ; for, while
an excess of protein may be substituted
for energy, energy prothiclng foods can
in no case take the place of protein In
a ration. The milk flow, therefore,
may be limited to the protein content
of the ration, even the energy produc
ing foods may be present in excess.
An economical ration Is a balanced
ration.
HOW TO FEED CALVES
Feed the calf only small
amounts of milk for the first
few feeds.
Do not overfeed. Scours, stunt
ed calves, and deaths are caused
largely b# overfeeding. A pint
of milk weighs a pound. Meas
ure or weigh the jnilk for each
calf. Do not guess at it.
Feed regularly twice a day.
Have the' milk warm, sweet
and fresh. If the milk is poof
in quality, feed less of it, not
more.
Feed grain "Bpd milk from
clean boxes and buckets. Buck
ets should be washed and scald
ed every morning.
WEIGHING AND TESTING MILK
Only Way Dairy Farmer Can Deter
mine With Any Certainty Which
Cows Are Profitable.
The weighing and testing of milk ts
not yet practiced by the general farm
er. It will be, however, as soon as
the fhrmer realizes ttat only in this
way can be know the profitable cow
to keep and whether his herd is im
proving or deteriorating.
DODSON STOPS
SALE OF CALOMEL
\ —————
JL'Dodson's Liver Tone" is Taking Place of Dangerous,
s Sickening Chemical, Say Druggists
Bvwry druggist In town has noticed
a great falling off in the sale of
calomel. They all give the same rea
son. Dodson'a Liver Tone Is taking
its place.
"Calomel Is dangerous- and people
know it." Dodson's Liver Tone Is per
sonally guaranteed by every druggist
who sells It A large bottle doesn't
cost very much but if It falls to give
eapy relief in every case of liver «Uig
gl&hness and constipation, just ask
for your money back.
Saved An
Operation
MB. "W. F. NELSON, a merchant of
Hixon, Tenn., says:. That the daughter
of one of his neighbors, Mr. James
Roberts, was in such a condition with
female trouble that an operation was
advised, and the young lady was sent to
Chattanooga for its performance. She
dreaded the operation, and STELLA
VITAE having been recommended,
decided to try that first. She hastaken
six bottles and is happily on the road
to recovery. She is able to do her usual
work and is in better health than for
years before, but continues to use it.
She writes: STELLA VITAE will do
all you claim." Her fi^er says "She
began to improve at onoe, after taking
STELLA VITAE." *
THACHER MEDICINE CO.
Me propi- A Hin., GkrtUntp, Tua. U. S. A.
We Must Guard
Our Girls
Oil the threshold of -womanhood
comes the crisis which means
health or invalidism. Three gen
erations ago an old southern doc
tor wrote a prescription for the
ills of women, "which has become
known to fame as ' 'Stella Vitae;"
has been the right thing at the
right time for thousands of
young girls, down to the present
day. Try it for YOUR daugh
ter. Money refunded if FIBST
BOTTLE does not benefit.
At your drug store
<25
The poetry of motion Is portrayed
by the picture of a beautiful girl with
a bug down her back.
r
"f REEZONE"
Lift Off Corns I
i
No Pain!
Hi
Gvc:
Doesn't hurt a bit I Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, Instantly
that corn stops hurting, then shortly
you lift it right off with fingers. Truly !
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient to
remove every hard corn, soft corn, or
corn between the toes, and the calluses,
without soreness or Irritation.
Unvarying Disapproval.
"You say you have always object
ed to the use of money In politics?"
'Always," answered Senator Sor
ghum; "especially when a felloW has
more of it'to use'than I have."
Healthy Babies Sit Up and Play
Good digestion and keepiqg tbe
Ipwels open insure good health in
babyhood. Thousands of babies
are kept healthy and happy by
MRS.WINSLOWS
SYRUP
The Infants? and Childrwa*a Regulator
Promptly and satisfactorily relieves diar
rhoea. wind colic, flatulency, constipation
and other disorders. Tou can give It with
Pleasure and the utmost confidence of only
the most beneScial and satisfactory ré
sulta. Add a few drapa, depending on ace,
to each feeding—It keeps baby's bowels
regular. It la especially good for teething
babies.
The complete, open published formula
of this safe, health giving, purely vege
table preparation, guaranteed free from
narcotics, opiates, alcohol and all harmfuj
Ingredients, appears on every label.
At AU Drstfiits
ANGLO-AMERICAN DRUG CO.
216-217 Fulton Street. New Yoik
General Stlli«« Amt» I
Harold F. Ritchie A Co., Ine.
Mew York. London. Toronto
When You
Feel Shaky
Up.
r Malarial Fever* and a General Tonic
•old »F Four druatut. writ« ARTHUR PETER ft CO.. LOUISVILLE. KY
Dodson's Liver Tone ,1s a' pleesnat
tasting, purely vegetable remedy,
harmless to both children and 'adulta.
Take a spoonful at night and wake up
feeling fine; no biliousness, sick bead
ache, acid stomach or constipated
boweis. It doesn't gripe <k cause la
convenience all the next day like vi»
lent calomel. Take a dose of calomel
today and tomorrow you will feel
weak, sick and nauseated. Don't lose
a day.—Adv.
His Status.
"I hear the druggist • things him
self one of the biggest men in thie
town."
"I dare say he has a right to look
on h'mself as a pillar of the com
munity."
Sure
Relief
A
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
LL-ANS
FOR INDIGESTION
Ladies LetCuticura
Keep Your Skin
Fresh and Young
Seep 25c, Oiatmeat 25 sad 50c, Talcum 25c.
FREE TRIAL
Let us prove to you, at our expense, that
BOND'S LIVER PILLS
are aa infallible remedy for Headache, CoostV
patioa, Biliousness and Malaria. We will
send you a liberal sample by mail at youi
request. Write postal today.
BOND'S PHARMACY CO., Little Rook, Ark.

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