Newspaper Page Text
NEW HEAD OF ROTHSCHILDS
With the death of Lord Rothschild in England, the leadership of the fa mous family of financiers has shifted from London to Paris, for the new Sead of the clan is Baron Fdouard de Rothschild of the latter city. Baron Edouard, whose title is Austrian, as are those of all the French Rothschilds, is a man of forty seven. Fie was admitted to the firm S in 1905 when his father. Baron Al J phoose, then dead of the house, died, . '.º. , being an only son. The same year he married Germalne Halpen. the . daughter of ,mil Halpen, a million alre sugar merchant, and the grand daughter of the financier Fould, the Rothschilds' great rival, who man aged the affairs of Napoleon III. The marriage, in uniting the two banking families of France, was acceptable to the bridegroom's family, although their policy had been to intermarry among themselves. Baron Edouard was a nephew as well as a cousin of Lord Rothschild, Just dead in London, Baron Edouard's mother being Lord RIotbschild's sister, and his father a cousin. He was largely responsible for the huge loans made to Russia after the Japanese war, which he arranged with Count Witte, who consulted with him in Paris before sailing for the Portsmouth peace conference. The war has divided this house for the first time in its existence of financial kingship, which may have an important bearing upon the conflict. What Baron Edouard will be able to do now in conjunction with his relatives I Vienna and Frankfort is problematic, and is being watched all over the financial world as indicating the most critical situation the Rothschilds have ever had to meet. ROSE FROM THE RANKS When Count Berehtold resigned U minister of foreign affairs for Aus tria-Hungary and it was announced that Baron Stephen Burlan de Rajees had beeu appointed to the position. the was a hurried search through beaks of reference for facts concern. I g this man who was to guide the idatiles of a great empire at a most etleal time. The search was almost in vain, for Ie had been practicafly unknown to the world at large. He i s an example o the possibHlity of ' s"g from the tanks to the highest p esi ina the state merely by doing is fu ll tw wherver he was plaied. B,n Hnrlan was bornm n Stomfa, mya conatp BaHgar, ia 135L He 1 not nherlt the titl of a baron at bi MrWth His ter was a member of 0 h qhIUbI, but di net belong to the Stephn BSriss selected a career the a os ular sNue and received A M , entlis In the Oriental academy -of V ss , the triansg school for that servle. He held his Sst eael -,.Ain Alearia, Egrpt, and served them as viecowel A Bechseat, as Belgrade, erbta. His poe t o s was n 8oaS. D dsu ad ly tim be was promoted consul general. It was then that b was dteans lae I sIr Se eaular to the dipinmatle service and appointed aleer . ' tI plsmautle arer ended when be was appeoted minister at s the J3M afairs of Austria and Hugary, which department bad M e atruel Lt BD s and Hersegovlsa, tO two Turkish provisos which :. be iatrusted by the esngress of Berlin of 1t8 to AustroNenHgarisn Intltratles. Sinus played a very important role In the marveis n IMttl asd esomerell development of the two prevaness. "i sest and last edBal position in which the appointment as menlster . iwreoipg llrn reached bim was that of HungarMla esMset minister at the eoHies's sraer delmostrates two predomiant traits. It shows that h had muhe pposutntlos to imlliarls il-eir with oesdtleos ad pIlUti ia MI i alha snatMI, sd that he Aewer tok part IB th partAls pMtols cuMBER A SIMPLE UVER strength to eimb se et the hh sit mouatais th world en a men eottng a2 cnot a day. Whide restin ia Now Tork reparatry to plg to South Ame~ec to aseed Mount bor tA Bascara nad oMer Mpeaks ur th eone timh. sh toe how she di it. "1 ook my own meals over an eectri stve lI mA y room, and do my arketin." she i "Per traidust I have oofea, usin a heaping tea. Ispoonl of pMlverId South Amer I e eeM a t 18 eots a p dead. 4n pattin evaporated alk in At. With tls I have rye breMd ad dpeant but ter. Per unech I at a cadke of milk ehecelats, and Ior dier a eomelt made with two eggs, wMib cot Inve cents. I hav also spiaeh, of wMleh for te ean ts Iby enough to last for thre mals." hle Peek mid eh thoust th otravagmen o tM Am~ermis Ineed was simply awft Mlbw esteNO , :.Itt nghi of gslg bi~ beotel and paig several deller for a meal moslu mosder tai puesrs sad ma - t elephonm, etoa. d sl, as ' Me was hr tr. 1874 it what Is new seue ah coy,, Oklmboma, was sT- ~ ems as hi m and educate in the avierety. le served as an aler int. . YTa-' ea a ad was mayer of elty for two terms. Mr Teehee n mried, Abut baaU o eidre. .- Mr. TecMt'u ther was assistam t a a the Cherohee. Re served as Ti a delegate o Washington durt g the pai-u etla leading ap to imoslmtisa, Me had bea con I. MpotiiW o drll ng eow the - of "Thebes" ho . aMieth d as to ostMam ot bn $W in a ry repeated at the tress. *purment. A agrndluther of the aater, h the ain gesa, Ma to eias a s lder durg th Ciil war. His ndian name -em t'bi o wg $n tht ChoLee into the gl0U as m ag " the rwuee musaw ens o ld weo tor to m spIe -e t eaes s ! m ..m. l dll! s~m· m RATIONS FOR WORK HORSES AND MULESJ •A- '.d , .. %; f,! n. a a aým R 'D:e... .. A Standardbr.d at a Government Rimnlnt Depet. (Prepared by the U. S. Department of Ag riculture.) The selection of a ration foi horses and mules in the South depends large ly upon the kinds of feed available, the prices of the feed, and the amount and character of the work. For a 1,000 or 1,101 pound horse at moderate work a daily ration of from 10 to 12 pounds of grain and from 12 to 14 pounds of hay should be am pie. At light work the grain ration should be increased. 'For a horse at moderate work weighing from 1.000 to 1.100 pounds the following rations will be found satisfactory. These ra tions are to be divided into three feeds Nearly one-half of the rough age should be fed at night and the remainder divided between the morn ing and noon feeds. The grain may be divided into three equal portions, to be fed morning, noon and night Ten pounds oats; feurteen pounds mixed hay. Ten pounds shelled corn or corn meal or twelve and onehalf pounds X ' Purebirera stalles impert Frees Fronm mr e or eora+adeeb meal; Isn tseen ponad ewpm h. t poae shelle eem or eors meal or tea pos- ear ere or era-. sai eb eal; ea po- eattmeeue meal; tea pnds alt hay; two -r maolses. ight pounds " leds eisra or te ad ear orn sad cob meal; oae and emehalf pounds cottaseed meal; .nuea po-e mixe bay (esrmnds, opsss e.). lIx p adsa ed ea or eaorn meal or seven and eneiml pemade ear ear or cornomesb meal; two pomad sten; so ned eshalf pou etteaseed meal; tx peae eewpea ay; tea ponds earn stover. The abe rations ae ered as ug gestless and will have to be altered to sai eeadUals. f ien an imals nota ding well and Is thin i Ia esh add re gran. It may be bNad destrable to fo d ear ear Ineteed dt helled eira or aor meal. The ear corn, t desirable, y be greund d fed as eamrnadeo ILsetO e hundred psodes t ear ear o easoadeeb meol is euuva toest io ahet ighny eeads of sheLued eon or eas-emeuL . Per Morss at ight wes the goain In the above Irteans sheld be rdased ad the rage easmead in amrst aer wlaturieg hrsess.ie. hanl Ib tieS i , we to do the foragdin ratlac ya be sed, with th grain se d d endaf or thraourths, or the gran may be eatiraly elimaInted t the ay i of d olity and the hrses Sbt shesid be weoided so that the hars may hav aeeese to dtily. whon the are hot. It a horse o inr ry bryau it i better t allowt himto eat hay for hal ar ho ere b e sgvei ti uin.m, If ttes the wll e m tie be i aeat ha gain and wl aestleats It bettor. in hat weethr hrmes should b watered In the -eg, in the middle o th bat na br *Pedir, Hees ceasrary a slumS blefr it has beee s in a teat iF the Vilrgil seasirn that bean 4. bettei asd Ly eag in pediry bem with oat m rn S· -. A te t forenoon, before and after their din. t ner, and before and after their eve ing meal. b It possible, after the horses have finished their evening eed, they a should be turned out in a lot where ~ they can roll and get water at will daring the night. This applies espe eally during hot weather. The selection of a ration and gen u eral care of horses depends largely on local conditions, and the United States department of agriculture advises the Is farmer to get In touch with the county " it demonstration agent whenever he Ie In doubt regardling the best methods of handling stock. In case there is no county agent, the farmer should write the state agricultural station for c information. COTTONSEED MEAL FOR EGGS tI Substitute for eeat Scraps Should Be f Kept Before Hens All the Time a In a Self-Feeder. w , tl (Bly . C. HARE. Clemson Agricultural a Coles*)1 11 A dry mash for winter gg preodu L tlon in which cottonseed meal is used n as a substitute for beef scraps to sup ply protein is made up as follows: k Cottonseed meal ..........100 pounds Corn meal ............... 50 pounds c Ground oats .............. 0 pounds p Wheat bran ........... N pounds Wheat shorts ........... 0 pounds n Ground lime rock ......... 16 peands c Ground charcoal .........12 pounds Salt ...................... 2 paonds [ Keep It in the house before the hens c all the time in a self-feeder, or in aI low, Sat box covered with slats or a wire setting so the hans emot seIch u itout. The ground lim reek is fe. tiser liml, not the ed lme med for whMewashing The gmoad lchar e coal an be left out f M esmet be redily obtained. but always ad the salt. b This sh containas hem 11 to iA t per cent protein whch makes t a fooe for ea production equal to the a mat aepeasive eomereisl e mashes. It requires several days for a the hens to become aecusteoed to this o mash, bat they soon develop a Saod. - sm for tI and ast it gredt~ . VINE PRUNING IN TIE SOUTH beper Time o Work o Gsoipes In sprima Just aers Gwom star as -Leaves step Weehgd i (Hr C. M. SCRUnAL) d In the oeth the only tho prune the ord ygrapes is t before I th start in the sprins. Thea e the leaves will soan step ths bleeding. t One sprng in North CbeIas the o weather turned hot the orst March and the vinae that had been prened a in the fall made shoots six l es long while those that ad not been pruned hardly sweBl the beds. The last week a the meath the I meary saddely lE with a noether to degrnm shore seeo and the I shots on the pruned vines were . o sea. After the fease I pruned my puapes and bad a ormal gsrowth, while thse around me hardly got half a rop. had learned thi from seasons yes before, when I had seen the eare thing. Bt the Souppernoug must be pruned In November or Do ember a it bisas worse than the I dluster rapes. SeW HaN Let st Artlehete. 1 Part of the hag lot should be amwn to artlehkess or rape. This forage ereVltap* edalmes wt af the liv tagr fa hassh t pis. the have shadSe a water, they *Il be apt to Show guawth, as ,pod health an anoe. O ts a day et Irain wfil b a al tB ftl te a time aI The hgh peis es for sknk ftr has use a rmat demand for sans ad in seme parts of the bath the salmok are being rteated tb wire fees htel around their Lkvorite hamats. Thea. sk ttebepro teted Oesse St i always feed.ng em the eniss ofa rm r arm In mE states thery pretestedr ba sw. C-ttesese Meal i, Nags. Coainh oe l i it in fd at al b Sad Delos Farms Needed, We nad ars dary farmers whe prdue* dean products ade heea the oase to o ouat and sek decest prsas or them, lush at Rela Waeer., An lach of rainfall em sa are mesas 27,14 gals. It wei more tha. ALMb in Veimble. MA a m - * be' EARNING A TROUSSEAU C By MAUD BEASLEY. lCopyright. 195. by W. G. Chaplrar^) a Little Holt, at the perfumery. coun ter of the Twenty-five and Fifty-Cent store, looked up at Maggie Parsons., a her neighbor behind the toilet arti- at les. iii "Gee! That's the third time old Simmonds has spoken to me this at morning," she remarked. at "He must be getting stuck on you. or Lizzie." replied her friend. fu Simmonds, the owner of the chain in of stores, was a man between sixty ca and seventy years of age. He had a I1, fringe of white whiskers under his m chin, he was not particularly well fe groomed or spruce; in short, he was in not in the least the kind of elderly yC gentleman who would attract the af- bc fections of a pretty girl of twenty. w Lizzie had secured her position the vi frst day she looked for one. She had come up from the country, and when If she had saved up the price of a trous seau-a really elegant one-she meant to let George Robbins., at present em ployed in their home town as mana ger of a little local store, lead her to the altar. Simmonds certainly appeared inter ested in Lizzie. Before the girl had Fj been in the store a month he had i already contrived to have her sum moned to his private office at least a dozen times. "How would you like to act as my stenographer, Miss Holt?" he inquired upon the last of these occasions. "I don't know much about stenog raphy." admitted Lizzie. "But I could learn, I suppose." she added, think ing of the increased salary and the i* improved trousseau that would re sult therefrom. "Well, I'll tell you what I'll do." SI said the old man, staring at her In a way that brought the blushes to her id cheeks "I'll pay for you to learn at the night school on the next block. Then when you are competent, maybe there will be a place for you in here!" The stenography lessons were a p1 failure. Lizzie made no progress at SI =al Her vain little head was filled t with the thought of the trousseau, and the hooks would turn the wrong way. and the consonants turn themselves · I Into impossible angles. Meanwhile Lizzie continued at the store. Biza-e I mond's attentions were now the talk - of everyone. Lizzie could stand It no longer. "Well. I'm going in to resign." doe- I, lared Lizzie, and stalked toward the ib private ofce. The girls waited. Exactly at the H noon hour Luiate emerged, a bright ti crimson, by the side of 81mmonds. -hose arm was drawn through bess. Down the aisle they walked, Lizzie, crimsoning still more as all eyes were turned on her. So they went into the s street, and Bill, the boy who swept in up, reported at oue o'clock that they were haviag dinner at Hafney's. "Well, what d'ye think of thatr" ejaculated Maggie to the rest. "I ain't gleng to stay in a place w where such scandalous happeings, w happen." answered the homellest of them. with a teos of her head. a. Lizzie HoWes val and childlash mind was fairly trsned by her em ployer's attentlms. She spent the tafternoon careless of the black looks ' of all around her. She was livin hi over that delielus hour again. Mr. limmonds certainly was a gentleman, h even If he was old But that night, when the reartion had come, the girl faced the problem In her room alone more serional than she had ever ae anything. She was et e ilmorant of IUe but that e mid seeu the meaUlai of her mpler's maneuvers. But she he.eaU met abee the crwd In the tore agai. Dither sh muot be Uso to George or-well, he aw the ate' natire quite dplaly as the bmrs wrne awa. And to heor creodt the tmL of George trlumphed. Theo next day bse left her roamng house usad agaged a mom la aeth r. She did met return to the stea he oebtained a lton with Mar sulilt. adl i a had em - forgotton the ncident, except tha she felt a Uttle prm of herself as the hendae d a qusdveature. Them on day a tmiliar 3gm on t---. He was a, old etleman with Sfrige of white heed, ad he was a-ccompaned hi a very motherly leek s old ldy. Thy ea slowly up to the perh eaoter. Blmo-ads ke up, to emsuate Limb's tright ned eyeas de Ms. "Why, blem my soul, it's Miss Holt!" "ere. mother! This I th young lady I was telli you sout. wo dIsappared as mteroabsly from the store" The mothely -wi em up to "My huabead has be talkng to me so bueh asbot yeo," she said. "I am asrr yfo went away. But i m i derstad how yo felt. Toe seeN. He i man a little abrupt d strane I Sways. Go away. HMm!n I am la i talk to t oMiss Nolt rew. "You ee my dear," she estinued. "we lest or only daughte a year gs, and Herman was peaasleately evoted to her. And after ys geot to workblg the store he anse ham and said to me 'Mother, oe of ouar new yos ladies is the very lage oi poor LaBe' "I told him that it must be .lna tbe . Ut t k alt takl about yes and so I prmmled hm that I weud eall adn m yo. You know He mana i always nterested hn is young ladles, bt he really bt lEke a father toward yoes. And he knows bow hard a glrts i -e is n New York, sad want ed to do all eorts of thlis or ye. 'BDt yso muas't sear the girl,' I ept telling him. He dd. tbhough, didn't he? B mew yeo understand the situation, md--ye'll lrgve Hae man, woa't ytot" And the trousseau was ner tham anythi LUse had ever dremed of. Du't worry. The sem o( the lawo mower wll see be heard la the sub, -;rU CALOMEL SICKENS! IT SALIVATES! DON'T STAY BILIOUS, CONSTI I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" Will Give You the Bea and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had-Don't Lose a Day's Calo;nel makes you sick; you lose a day's work. Calomel is quicksilver and it salivates; calomel injures yc3u liver. If you are bilious, feel lazy, sluggish and all knocked out, if your bowels are constipated and your head aches or stomach is sour, just take a spoon ful of harmless Dodson's l.iver T'one instead of using sickening, salivating calomel. Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You'll know it next morning because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be work ing, your headache and dizziness gone. your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will feel like working. You'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Your druggist or dealer sells you a -0-cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone WINTERSMITH'S CHILL TONIC not only the old reliable remedy FOR MALARIA ,Pr: general strengthesnngtonicandappetizer I Forchildren as well as adults. Sold .or 5E. snrs. 50c and Si bottles at drug stores. LASSES SURELY PREVEkTED wt te ot molis. a dtu dawI. eG a .Bl. Csl.. w Chisss N1. wItam 1d Rwlesard Certl4ed 1Oe p.v lb f. o b Lbhock. T, .s t'ash with rder Lagslew heed arm, I.uhbbek. Te.ss. SHOCKED HER THRIFTY SOUL Idea of Money Remaining in Well Was I Toe Much for Howard's Stingy Mother. Howard's mother was known to his playmates as a stingy, stingy, woman. She never did pass out pennies for treats like other boys' mothers. Howard eame in from play one morning with an air of having f,! "shed a satistfatory Job. "Well. son, what has mother's boy been doing?" asked Howard's stingy mother. "Makin' waves down the well." "Then I shall have to punish you. I've told you never to throw stones Into the well." "I didn't trw stones," whimpered Howard. "I found an old quarter in the road and I trew that." "A quarter?" gasped his mother. "Bat t wasn't any good. mother. A wagon runned over it and beaded it." (Movie addendum: Then Howard's mother threw herself with a splash into the deep, dark well and began to ss---- Its slimy depths.) The Demsestie Diplomat. "So you have given your wife your werd that yea will favor votes for women?" "Yes." replied the man who dislikes argument. "What are your reasons for doing "It's cheapLe. If I say I'm not In fa 'vor of votes l women It's liable to hurt my wife's feelings so that It will take as much as a diamond necklae to enable me to square myself." A Phey Jeks. I beught a phonograph yesterday." "That's a good sond Investment"- i tesm Eyvensg Treaneript. Whll a man is through he is rough. fBlt a woma still has a pile of dirty dfies to wash. Tweatyoe oft every 1.000 marriages In Great Bitat are between mrst esusins. Triply Protected F irst, the inner container d po a t :~n men the big yellow~ cro: then, the outer wrappingm paper, sealed air-tight and d_ . rf Sueior protection for tih Post Toas These delightful flakes are ma& of the finest white Indian CMýt steam-cooked, daintily msai rolled and toasted-crisp and i 'i en-brown. Post Toatls reach you fresh aed' delicious, perfectly prected redy to eat. They are good with milk or cream, orw - any kind of fruit. "The Memor L1inge Uu ~ i lb7GIUUL~7 under my personal guarante will clean your sluggish live than nasty calomel; it won't sick and you can eat any want without being salivatNe druggist guaranties that easch will start your liver, clean yoy and straighten you up by you can have your money dren gladly take Dodson's because it is pleasant doesn't gripe or cramp or sick. I am selling millions of Dod.on's Liver Tone to have found that this pl table, liver medicine takes of dangerous calomel. Buy on my souyd, reliable gua your druggist or storekeeper DAISY FLY KILLER r MAROLD sOastS, 10u D Ial A ., MAIR D-AOPSrY Tma.... and short breh. eAm glsT 15 to 5 days. TrIalt at. THOMAS L C.GW L.K Gm.s's Seae. bA, COULDN'T STAND THE Present Sent by Gerome Friends in the Trenches of Priceless Sekrvi Muller alone of his frlar mained at home. All the nst the front. But Muller was not to do something for the He went to a tobaccoelrts mty of the cheapest cigars he enough to enable him to field post a small paper hbs day for a week. Naturafi to ask how his elgards bt joyed. The reply was a follows: "Dear Friend: Thank ]e cigars. Through yes wee to do the fatherlatnd Under cover of night we and erept quite leos b itt trenches. Then we emeb of the eigar In the Freach were gone- . soa of them had clearedlt The Only The young woman set lass and sas a l an the reseatlon there. e her tace In moany. ways up her hair sad thea down again; she ained hse lowered them; she Jshn and she pressed her V gether. At lest dise, jt weary asigh, ad saiM: "t's no mse Ih be refermer." seesie, "Seissm, pure seeme-' T. Ckleuan de Plst story about gapewde. it 'rem s ea ofe vrtssent In the t - ca paper that read "'Wasted-Tal, lead for drama teen seventy.' " Mediocrity eszpai us ways, but ter those who pe ts ft popelar srn.a pags| |,, "