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TIIK CELINA DEMOCRAT The Celina Democrat CABXJN A CABLIN Publlahara iu4 Proprietor OFFICE H South Main ttrt. Omo I'tione, No 11. WEEKLY Price ONE DOLLAR por yaar Payable In advance. THE DEMOCRAT will feel obligated to any autwcrlber who (alia to receive hla paper regularly and promptly, U oora plaint be made to thla omoa. FRIDAY, April 13, 1917 Virtually Praised by All President Wflson 1 1 tbe greatest man oa earth to-day. One can see that in all the foreign paper outside of Germany. He is praised In Eng land, l'iknoe, Russia, Italy, China, South America and Japan. His mes sage ban made himself renowned. The people eo In it not only a states man, bi't a man; one who does not permit natlon.Uduty to chill the hu man heart. In that message, Mr. Making the It may put war on a new basis if wealth is conscripted as well as men. So long as the working man has to supply both the lives and tbe money, he may be excused if he looks with suspicion on the wealthy proponents Some Self-Evident Truths Ft Recovery Tribune-Journal Don't rock the boat or misjudge your neighbor. In this cocmunity a large percent age of tae people are of Teutonic birth or descent and Quite naturally sympathies of many have been with the Fatherland during the European struggle. It may be called a form of patriotism that their hearts should go out in sympathy for the land from which tliey came. Some may have been so over-zealous in their interest in the Fatherland that at times they have become, to say the least, very indiscreet in their conversations about he war. President Wilson's policy, the filibuster" and kindred topics. This class, happy to state, is Doesn't Ask to Be Tallahassee. Fla., April 6. For mer Secretary Bryan today sent this iressago to P sident Wilson: "Bel'eving it to be the duty of each citizen to bear his part of the burden of war, and his share of its perils, I hereby tender my services to the government. Please enroll me as a private whenever I am needed. As WAR MESSAGE Mark's History's Turning Point A Climax In the Progress of th Human Baca. By Charles E. Russell. One hundred thousand released po litical prisoners, the dispatches say, are now on their way from Siberia to Russia. One hundred thousand souls re leased from living death. Some will go mad with joy and some will not for a long time believe that they are alive and awake. Marie Spirodondova, that saint of democracy, is free. Never did she imagine she should see again the sun light oa the grass and hear the speech of men. Cruelty of Agents. Agents of the old Russian auto cracy stripped her naked and with the butts of their cigarettes burned elaborate patterns into her flesh. With their heels they stamped In to her face the cruel disfigurements she will carry to he grave. And she is free now and so is old "Mother Katherine" the dauntless soul that escaped once and went back. Great days. The whole horrible nightmare of old Russia has passed Nothing seems to make the wonder ful throbbing truth so real to us as that news of the 100,000 restored from the living grave. Was Wilson's Day Great days. What we had thought might come in the year 220 or 2, 500 has come now. It is even so. The day when Russia cast from her the blight of kings was one great day and t he day when President Wil son formulated the faith of Ameri can democracy was another great day. There were some things about that message that were even more im portant than its declaration that the United States was ready to enter the war. We Haven't had much time to think about them yet, because we've or our hands the immediate job of putting the Hohenzollerns out of business. Think More of It I But we shall come back to think more and more about that message and so will all the world. Beca tie for ane thing It announ ced definitely the extinction of one theory of government that has plauged poisoned the race ofr thous ands of years. It announced the death of the idea that men because of their birth have any privilege to reign or govern or have power or Influeno. It knocked out forever the old idea of the tribal chief and the son of the father. It knocked out the old ridiculous Idea about surperior families, blue blood and the pride of descent. Never Go Back. The prosident waited until be knew perfectly well that he had the full authority of the nation. Then be let co with the very gospel of the dem ocratic faith to which we are pied- STATEMENT Of th owMnllp. HBamat, Ac, required brthaaetef Aocuil 34, 1911, ef THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, publUbad wwkl- at Ctliaa, Ohio, lor April I. 1917. PublUaari-Cerlla A Carlla, Celina. Ohle. Buiiaett Manaier Jurtat K. Carlia, Celina, O. Manxiof Editor Chat. C. Carlin, Celina. Ohle. Owntre Cbarlei C. Carlla, Celina, O.I Jm K. Carlla, Ctliaa. 0. (Siinad) JAMES K. CARLIN, Butinett Manaer. Swore to and tubtcrlbed bfort mm thla 29th dar at March, 117. U. i. HINDfcKI, , Stal NoUrr Public, Mtrctr Count. Obia but for the people of all the world; nothing for nationality, but every thing for humanity. That attitude Las brought him universal exaltation aud praise. He has honored his country. He has placed it In the van of human progress. He is making a new and grand Internationally of th peoples t f the world. "Peace on earth nod good will to men," is the burden of LU message and that touches the heart of all faith. Ohio State Journal. Wilson aska for nothing forourself. Rich Pay of war. Dut when the rich men must take their place at the front with tha rest and pay the expenses of battle from their superfluous wealth, the working man will be in better mood to give his patriotism expres sion. Toledo News-Bee. small, and their intentions were far from being harmful. The commun ity can be searched thoroughly and few, if any, can be found who do not stand for America First. There may be a few perhaps, who lecause of misconception of facts, believe t.)at Germany has not been treated fairly and that the United States is bring an unjust war upon her. They should delve more deeply into the history of the war and the trend of everts and if their attitude does not undergo a change, as a last resort iet them take to heart the oft quoted or mis-quoted expression of patriotism, "My Country Right, My Country Wrong May She Ever be Right but Right or Wrong My Country." If this Is not effective then, RA S MIT! Made a Brigadier sign me to any work that I can do until called to the colors. I shall, through the Red Cross, contribute to tie cor.; fen of poldiers in the hospi tals, ind '"'t'h the Young Men's Christian Ass aticn,. aid in guard lug the moral of the men in camp." Mr. Pryan, with the rank of colo nel commanded a regiment of Ne braska vo"un' ers during the Spanish-American war. ged and all the rest of the world sat up to listen. It will never go back to shadows of the old jungle, this world, having heard thai call. Wp have shaken down every tnrone in Christendom and beyond. SPIRITOFTIIEPRESS EMOTION IN SWITZERLAND Geneva. April. 4. Great emotion has been caused in the little Swiss republic by t7ie news that Us great republican sister is about to enter the war. The Journal D3 Geneve says: "Germany sees a new adversary ranged against her, a great country cf 100,000,000 Inhabitants, whose wealth is immense, whose resources are inexhaustible and who will bring into the war Its inventive genius and the invincible people. It is not only for its individual rights; it is for en tire humanly that America draws the sword." SIBERIAN EXILES FREED The old Siberian exiles are now free and they are coming back home lOO.Ov'O of them, victims of Rus sian tyranny. But now that absolu- tism is at an end in that country and the democratic idea has overthrown the Romanoff dynasty, all those Si berian exiles are free. Theia Is no instance anywhere which shows the influence of the divinity of kins upon human freedom as this cruel banish ment. And now these poor people are free, and they are returning, worn and wasted irom their exile to their homes. Some of these prisoners Etill wearing the chains on their wrists and ankles, put on them years r go when nent to Siberia. When the decree went torth for their return, it v'us hard to find blacksmiths in that region who could cut the chains. What d great good this war has been to the world In liberating those Siberian i,faers! It was certainly the most inhuman thing a govern- m nt ever d'.d, hut it would not have been possible, with a. democratic gov ernment. It was autocracy that con trived and inflicted thos'e Siberian horrors. When that was crushed in Russia, the horrors ceased. Autoc racy worked differently in Germany. It brought on a terrible war, killing minions if men and that form must be eradicated, too. Ohio State Jour nal. RUSSIAN WOMEN TO VOTE London, April 4. Women will be allowed to vote in the elections to tbe constituent assembly In Russia, says lleuter's Petrograd correspondent. The correspondent adds that Prince Lvoff, premier in the provisional gov ernment, has so Informed a deputa tion of ifonien who waited upon him. Uphold the Laws, Is Appeal of President WASHINGTON, April 6. Presi dent Wilson on Frday afternoon is sued a proclamation to the people of the country declaring a state of war now exi.ita between the United States and the German governmnt, At the same time he especially directed all officers of tho United States govern ment, civil or military, to exercise vigilance n the discharge of their duties incident to such a state of war. Appealx to Citizens Also he appealed to all American citizens to uphold the laws of the land ana give "undivided and willing support to those meuaure which may be adopted by the constitutional authorities in prosecuting the war to a successful Issue and in obtain Ing a secure and Just peace." The president's proclamation reads: "Whereas the congress of the Un lted States, in the exercise of the authority vested In them, have re solved by joint resolution of the Sen ate and house of representatives, bearing date this day, that the state of war between the United States and the Imperial German government which has been thrust upon the Unit ed States, is hereby formally declar ed; The Alien Enciiile "Whereas, Wihenever there is de- clared a war between United States end any foreign natiou or government or .any invasion or predatory Incur sion is perpetrated, attempted or threatened acainst the territory of the United States and the president makes public proclamation 08 the event, all natives, citizens, or sub jects of the hostile nation being males of the age of 14 years and upwards, who shall be within the United States and not actually naturalized shall be liable to be apprehended, restrained secured and removed ,as alien ene mies. "The president is authorized in any such event by his proclamation thereof or any public acts to direct the conduct to be observed, on the part of the United States toward the aliens who become so liable; the manner and the degree of the re straint to which they shall be sub ject, and in what cases, and upon what security their residence shali be permitted, and to provide for the re moval of those who, not being per mitted to reside within the United States, refuse or neglect to depart there from; and to establish any oth er regulations which are found nec essary In the premises and for the public safety. "Whereas by Sections 4068, 4069, and 4070, of the Revised Statutes, further provision is made relative to alien enemies: "Now. therefore. I. Woodrow Wil son, president of the United States of America, do hereby proclaim to an whom it may concern, that a state COUNTY FAIR Dates Rearranged by Ohio Cir cuit Officials-Banner Fair August 20 to 24. ' Wapakoneta, April 7. The follow ing is a revised list of Ohio county fair uates for 1917, made public by A. E. Schaffcr of this city, secretary of the Ohio Fair Circuit. Dates were announced last Janu arv. but numerous conflicts made the changes necessary: Pike county, Waverly, July 4-6. Greene county, Xenia, Aug. 7-10. Champaign county, Urbana, Aug. 7-11. Hamilton county, Carthage, Aug. 14-18. Madison county, London, August 21-24. Mercer county, Celina, Aug. 20-24. Clinton county, Blanchester, Aug. 21-24. Lucas courity, Toledo, Aug 21-24. Hardin county, Kenton, Aug, 21 24. Muskingum county, Zanesville, Aug. 21-24. Ohio Stat.5 Fair, Columbus, Aug. 27-31. Darke county, Greenville, Aug. 27 31. Allen county, Lima, Aug. 27-31. Hartford Central Agricultural So ciety, Croton, Sept. 5-9. Wyandot county, Upper Sandusky, Sept. 4-7. Seneca county, Tiffin, Sept. 4-7. Cuyahoga county, Berea, Sept. 4-7. Union county, Marysville, Sept. 4- 7. Fulton county, Wauseon, Sept. 4-7. Van Wert county, Van Wert, Sept. 4-7. Montgomery county, Dayton, Sept. 4-7. Hancock county, Findlay, Sept. 4-7. Licking county .Newark, Sept. 11- 14. Knox county, Mt. Vernon, Sept. 11-14. Shelby county, Sidney .Sept. 11-14. Wood county, Bowling Green, Sept. 11-15. Wjarren county, Lebanon, Sept. 11- 15. , Williams county, Montpelier, Sept. 11-15. Paulding county, Paulding, Sept. 11-15. Crawford county, Bucyrus, Sept. 11-15. ; Logan county, Bellefontaine, Sept. 51-14. Auglaize county, Wapakoneta, Sept. 18-21. EVEN IF YOU HAD A NECK At Lam As Thla raDaw.Ana' Ha SOKE THROAT T0IISILII1E WOULD QWCKLT MUEVt IT. A qulok, (, aoothlng, hilln, nilnllo rellsf rnrltor Throat, brtnllr dtncritM TOHSILINK. A mtU botua of Tuulilna lut Hmr Uuui moat fnf or wr iwtii Twiiuiwa reiiww uia Mouth and Hmtmmh ana pravtnta Clutimy. 26a. aaa Mb 0allal SIM 114. All DfaffiM. Towaaw' potany, . . . pam. tw. rAui POWN of war exlHts between tho United Slates and the imperial German gov ernment; and I do socially direct all olllcers, civil or milltury, of the Unit ed States, that they exercise vigilance and eal In the discharge of their duties Incident to such a state of war. "And l do, moreover, earnestly ap peal to all American citizens, that they, in loyal devotion to their coun try, dedicated from Its foundation, to tbe principles of liberty and Justice, uphold the laws of the land and give undivided and willing support to those moasuics which may be adopt ed by the constitutional authorities In prosecuting the war to a success ful! issue nnu in obtulnlng'n secure and Just peace. Conduct of the United State "And acting under and by virtue of the authority vested in me by the constitution of the United States, I do hereby further proclaim and di rect that the conduct to be observed on tho part? of the United States to ward all natives, citizens denizens or subjects of Germany being males of the age of 14 years nnd upwards who shall be within the United States and not actually naturalized, who for the purpose of this proclamation and un der such sections of tho revised sta tutes are termed alien enemies, shall be as follows: "All alien enemies are enjoined to preserve the peace towards the Unit ed States and to refrain from crime against the public safety and from violating the laws of the United States and of the states and territor ies thereof, and to refrain from ac tual hostility, or giving Information, aid, or comfort to the alien enemies of the United States and to comply strictly with the regulations which may be promulgated by the presi dent. "So long as they shall conduct themselves in accordance with the law, they shall be undisturbed in the peaceful pursuit of their llves'and oc cupations and be accorded the con sideration due all .peaceful and law abiding persons. "Except so far as restrictions may be necesr.ary lor their own protection and for the safety oi the United States; and toward such alien ene mies as conduct themselves In ac cordance with the law, all citizens of the United States are enjoined to preserve the peace and to treat them with all such friendliness as may be compatible with loyalty and alleg iance to the United States. "And all alien enemies who fail to conduct themselves as so enjoin ed, in addition to other penalties pre scribed by the law, shall be liable to estraint, or to give security or to remove and depart from the United States in the manner prescribed by Sections 4069 and 4070 of the re vised statutes and as promulgated in by the president." The laws relating to aliens and re strictions imposed by executive or ders were defined by the president. Starke county, Minerva, Sept. 18 21. Marion county, Marion, Sept. 18 21. Miami county, Troy, Sept. 18-21. Sandusky county, Fremont, Sept. 18-21. Stark county, Canton, Sept. 26-29. Richlond county, Mansfield, Sept. 25-28. Preble eouny, Eaton, Sept. 24-28. Attico Union Fair, Attica, Oct. 2-6. Putue.i;. county, Ottawa, Oct. 2-6. Wayue county, Worchester, Oct. 1-4. Coshocton county, Coshocton, Oct. 2-5. Carrol county, Carrollton, Oct. 2-4 Butler courity, Hamilton, Oct. 2-5 Fairflt-id county, Lancaster, Oct. 9 1.4. Highland county .Iiainsboro, Oct 912. Tuscarawas county, Dover, Ovt. 12. All counties have been heard from except six. These are Washington Athens, Clermont, Defiance, Henry and Morrow. PRESERVING E(XiS An abundant supply of eggs during the months of high prices can be pro vided by the preservation of eggs in a loluti'jn of -vater glass. The fol lowing method Is practical for the h riisewife who desires to preserve a case 1 10 dozen 1 of eggs for winter use. Obtain 3 p'utw of water glass (So dium Silicate ; at a drug store nnd mix it with H pint3 of cool boiled water. Place fresh, clean eggs care fully in a lO-'jallon earthenware jar Le surj that none t,S. the eggs are cracked, old or dirty. After putiliig the eggs in the jar, place a large plate over them and pour in the water class solution un HI the plate i.s submerged under two inches of liquid. If one desires to preserve the eggs from day to day, the solution may be put in the jar and the eggs placed therein as gath ered until the jar is full. Tic heavy raper c.'er the top of the jar and iiK'Ve it -carefully to a cool .place where . t may remain until one is ready to use t e egg?. Remove them from the. solution as needed and wash with cold writer. If one desires to boil them, pirbk one or two small holes in each egg with a needle. This will prevent the contents from break ing the shdl. LEGAL NOTICE Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Trustees of Fublic Affairs of the villuge of Celina, Ohio, at the office of said Board, until twelve o'clock rioon, April 17th. 1917, for furnishing and iay ingr appraxlmately 6100 lin feet of three inch cast irou Class "A" pipe; 96 lin. feet of four Inch cast iron Class "IS" pipe; 3100 lin. feet of six Inch cast Iron Class "B" pipe; 1.3 tons of special castings; elBht double nozzle hydrants; three six Inch gate valves; three three-inch gate valves; six valvo boxes, according to the pluns and specifications on file in said of fice. Each bid must contain the name of every person or Compuny Interested in the same, and be accompanied with a deposit (either cash or certified check) amounting to Ave percentuin (5per cent.; of the bid, as a guarantee that if bid is accepted, a contract will be entered into and its performance properly necured, to the satisfaction of the Board. Should any bid be rejected, said sum of money or chi-ck will be returned to the bidder, and should any bid be ucceiited, said money or check will be returned up on proper execution and securing of the contract. The rlgnt la reserved to reject any and all bids. By order of tha Board of Trustee of fubllo Alfairs OKO. A. PKTIUK, Clerk. March 27th, 1117, lPfinfiro)7c,ra ' IkjlnlLnilni u l&uii . A Special Dispensation has been granted the Celina Eagle Lodge, and until TUESDAY EVENING, April 24, 1917, Celina Aerie No. 1291 - Fraternal Order Will accept applications for member ship at the reduced rate of $6.00 CELINA AERIE EAGLES is one of the substantial Lodges of the cjty, . and tbe best fraternal organization in the county. CELINA AERIE is not a new Lodge, but an organization of ten years standing, with finely equipped quarters, a big membership of "good fellows," substantial funds and a neat surplus. THE BENEFITS. On Dollar per day ($7.00 per week), sick benefits for thirteen continuous weeks. FREE Doctor Service to members and family. FIFTY DOLLARS Funeral Benefit. THE HELP and assistance of a big membership. A WELL-REGULATED CLUB-ROOM, including reading matter, card and pool tables. DUES 75c cents per month ; $9.00 per year. Arrange to join the bat fraternal benefit lodge in the coun ty. See H. J. Stelzer, Secretary; Mike Shock, President, or John Schuyler, Vice President. I'M ; M''Q AMONG CHURCHES TIIK UNITED BKETHKKN CIIUKCH Rev. J. P .Hight, Pastor Sunday April 15, 1917. Montezuma. Burntwood, Oldtown, Zion. Superintendents are H. V. Burdge, 5. K. Copela-ul, E .G. Barker, Clem Harncr. Sunday scuool at each place 9:30 a. m. Preaching Service 'at Burntwood at at 10:30 a. m. and Oldtown at 7:3i p m. Y. P. S. O. E. at Montezuma Burntwcf d 7 0 p. m. and You are welcome to these services. The i aird quarterly meeting for the conference year for Montezuma Circuit will be held at Zion April 28 and 29. 1917. The first service will he Saturday i:30 p. m. There will r,! service Saturday evening, Sunday mornim: and evening. It is desired that every member and all who will will rem- niber the date and plan to i.ttend t ue Quarterly from the begin ning to the close. Superintendent M. ft. Bal'.inger of Findley, Ohio, will be ti:e pruici)! speaker. The Holy Communion will be administered af ter U;e Sunday morning service. Poost this meeting and make it an o d-time Quarterly meeting. CHUKCH OK. GOD Celina E. Turner, State Evangelist Sunday school at 9 a. m. W. R. Thomas ,Supt; Floyd Houts, Assist Christian Endeavor, G p. m. 0. C. Swanders, president. ' . Preaching nervice Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. Neptune Sunday school at 9:30. W. R. Monroe, superintendent. Prayer meeting Thursday even'ng. Beeiy's IJethel . Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Henry .Miller, Supt. Preaching service at 10:30 a. m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 Wednes day evening. LUTHERANS FLEDGE HUPPOUT Philadelphia, April 10. The 1,- 400.000 members of the Lutheran Church in this country are called up on loyally to pupport the government in a proclamation signed by the' pres idents of the three Lutheran bodies. LUTHERAN CHURCH Celina Sunday school, 8:4' a. m. English set vice, 10:00 a. m. Vesper service, 7:30 ,p. m. Hopewell Township Sunday b 'hool, 1:00 p. m. English service, 2:00 p.' in. MERCER COUNlr C. E, NO"teS" The Celina Presbyterian Christian Endeavors were surprised Sunday ev ening when the Church of God Chris tian Enfeavcrs made them a visit. The Meet'ig was opened with a song service, after which, Uoitfie ii,nyart took th't. meeting in charge. The topic was pretty well discussed, then the president put beiore the two so cieties ' f 19 plans lor the coming County '-ally, which will be held in he Prosbyiot lan church on the even ing of Apt II 5,7th. The County Exe cutive Committee is working hard to make ihii rally a success in every way possible. Mr. uo)d n Btuuent ro..1 tne minis try at I lnniay coueRo kvb u Bpien- did talk to tho Mt. Carmel C. E. ao Initiation and big illum inated street parade and patriotic demonstration Tuesday Night, April 24 ciety on Sunday evening, April 1st. lTis subject, was "What God's Provi dence 13." REAVER CHAPEL CHURCH Wm. Nungester, Pastor' Sun lay school, Sunday at 9:30. Preaching services at 10:30 a. m. also in t.ie evening at 7:30. Every body come. Prayer meetings on Wednesday ev- tninRs at 7:00 to which we extend a cordial invitation. SUMMING UP FOR THE DRYS Two local colored brothers were discussing the wet-dry proposition, as most everybody is these days. Botn semrd to view with alarm the ir.pcndini; doom of a dry,4w-n. i'Wp ctn't afford to vote dry," de clared one; "why it is sure to kill buhinosi if this town goes dry." "I don't know about that," falter ed the otner; "booze don't make bus iness End don t make a town: man ative, if it d'd, Catlettsburg, Kain- t.ucky, would be biggah than London, England:" s PRIZES 'or Increasing Ohio'. Supply of Food Being Pushed by lublic Spirited Citizens Over the State Expressing a belief that the coun ter's food si.pn'y at present is as im poi taut as its supply of ammunition, a:i increasing large number of free tr'-ps to vVjashliigton are being offer ee: by public Fph'ited persons to mem bers or the Bo.vs Corn Clubs conduct ed by local communities in co-opera tion with the Ohio State University, to assist in stimulating the produc tion of corn. It is certain that an av cage of several free trips in each county will be offered. Every pos sible n3sist-i.n':e in the way of agri cultural information is being given fcy the College of Agriculture at Col umbus. Enrollment in the Boys' Corn Clubs and Men's 10-acre Corn Contest is null open. GRANDMOTHER KNEW There Was Nothing So Good for 3 Congestion and Colds as Mustard But the old-fashioned mustard-plaster burned and blistered while it acted. You can now get the relief and help that mustard plasters gave, without the plas ter and without the .blister. Musterole does it. It is a clean, white ointment, made with oil of mustard. It is scientifically prepared, so that it works wonders, and yet does not blister the tenderest skin. Just massage Musterole in with the finger tips gently. See how quickly it brings relief -how 6peedily the pain disappears. Use Musterole for sore throat, bron chitis, i tonsiIitis croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, headache, conges tion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of back or joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chil blains, frosted feet, coids of the chest (it,often. prevents pneumonia). Eagles I EGG SITUATION Poultry Raisers Are Warned Not to Kill the Hen That Lays the Golden Egg AH present indications point to continued high prices for eggs with the possibility of newly laid eggs of prime quality selling next winter at at prices considerably above ' those last winter. Eggs are going Into storage now at costs which necessi tate a retail price of 40 cents or bet ter, next fall and winter in order to return a reasonable profit for hand ling and storing. , Whether the present shortage of eggs continues through next winter or out depends on what the farmers of Ohio do with their poultry during' the next six or eight weeks. If they follow out their expressed intention of selling the greater part of the farm flock because of the high cost of feed, and the fowls which are sold' are not replaced with pullets, fresh eggs will be as scarce next November and December as the proverbial "hen's teeth." Because of the existing shortage in the egg market and the increasing demand for eggs due to the advanc ing cost of other livestock products, every farmer in the state' should plan to raise as many good pullets this season as he has facilities to handle. They should be carefully fed so that they will be well grown and begin to lay before the first of November. For a profitable yield of eggs dur ing the winter months, early hatched pullets are much more valuable than hens. The older hens may be sent to mar ket a few at a time as fast as they btop laying. All hens which remain in laying condition through the sum mer should be retained until fall. Those which continue egg production until October 1 or later should be re tained for use as breeders. If prop erly handled, hens may be carried through the summer at a good profit in spite of the high cost of feed. If these r.ens are thrown on the market now, the market will have an over- supply greater than the storage houses can handle and prices will be forced down to a low level. 1 Don't kill laying hens; raise as many pullets as possible; have all chickens hatched before June 1; feed well and handle carefully. If these suggestions r.ie followed, a good prof it will result, and an egg famine will be avoided. M. C. Kilpatrlck, poul- tvy specialist, Tbe Ohio State Univer sity. PILES FISTULA AND AUi DISEASES OF THE RECTUM lid hM hul M yur Oon.tuit .ikeri.nr.. No Pals lid DO dotonllon Irom Inuima. JllUil.r, Kldor. Wood .11.1 Skin mum. ,i DIM. of Wom.i WBIIK WB WHIK UN HKCTAL DIKK.8II8 (nu ud lliilomuitiU ,( iitUauu wired. buulUhed lowl, DR. J. J. McCLELLAN Bradn8twt COLUUBUS, Q.