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Hnche Crippling You?
dull, nagging backache mak- for you to get around? Are uore and tortured with sharp, pains? It’s time, then, you attention to your kidneys! backache is often Nature’s of kidney weakness. You headaches, dizziness and an- irregularities, too. Kid- if treated ear]y, are un- corrected. Begin now with PflJa. Doan's have and should help you. neighborl |Hh Colorado Cate MMM Peter Reh, 266 aBn 1 Ml Sixth Ave., Duran go. Colo., eaya: “My Kidneys trou bleu me and there ggBHp&*|j§:A was a dull aching across my back. If I turned quickly, sharp pains caught iW«W,ne and each one liiHDßK&ShJfelt as though a knife had been u nged Into me. Ullli \wnj My kidneys acted 1 r r e g u larly and w broke my rest at I consulted a doctor and he to try Doan's Kidney Pills, quickly and entirely relieved Hi Doan's at Any Store, 00c a Bm Ban 9 S VillVl Ut-lULBURN CO., BUFFALO. N, V. Every Year End ■ Stomach Trouble H By Taking ■anlac Bottles Sold for a Whalal declaiming the death speech Eminett. I thought I was gS a great Impression on my au ■ but when I was about half 1 paused for a moment and §■ step to one side. The uudl- I had finished, began to looked emburrnsed, and “Be yet patient! I have but words to suy. 1 am going grave." one hurst Into roars' of laugh- a brilliant crimson and my speech as quickly ns pos- my eyes on the floor. —Ex- ■lYfNG ASPIRIN ■ ALWAYS SAY “BAYER” the Name “Bayar" on Tab ■ lets, Then You Need ■ Never Worry. Tablets of Aspirin" can be ■ safely for Colds, Headache, Hk-lic, Earache, Neuralgia, Lum- Joint Tains, Neuri- Hd Tain generuily. quick relief follow carefully Be and pro|>er directions in each package of “Bayer Tablets of Hi." This package is plainly Hed with the safety “Bayer Cross." H “Bayer Cross" means the gen- Hworld-fainous Aspirin prescribed Hiysicians for over twenty-one H—Advertisement. ■ A Strenuous Life. Hon’t see you at church," said H Goodleigh. ■ so exhausted on Saturday night Hi luird week’s work that 1 can't Ht of lied on Sunday morning," H Air. Grnbcoin. Ht you play golf on Sunday after- Hs. I usually contrive to pull my- Hngether bx one or two o’clock in By-’* Hen you ought to be able to at- Htight services." ■hen niglit comes I’m more ex led than ever.” —Birmingham Age |d. I Just 80. Ife Isn’t all roses.” Here are plenty of roses. Many I insist on.gathering nettles." Mrt. Gertrude Sett mston, Texas —“I was in a terrl un-down condition of health after ege of ptomaine poisoning, and the influenza. I could hot seem gain my strength and was really hie to do my housework. I knew ;ded a good tonic and builder and mbered how my folks used to re- Dr. Pierce’s remedies in my girl days, and then I decided to take Merce’s Golden Medical Discovery. ■ taking the second bottle I found ns doing me a world of good, gth returned rapidly and I felt r in every way. Inm glad Indeed the medicine that did o much good and do not hesitate ive this statement.” —Mrs. Ger* > Sell, 1236 Rutland St. druggists tablets or liquid. OMENTA tantly opens your head and kes breathing easy. Fine for ■ MRRH COLDS COUGHS at stores or 851 by maik -Addreffl .t v York Drug Yoyk i! * I*ABT»—We have a complete stock ifTerential, transmission and • motor springs, axles aftd, ac6e’s|qrfe*. price* r cent of this' llrft; inqmrier* given 't attention. EYBTONE AUTO WRECKING CO. md oak Ht*. • - Kansas City. Ma. WHITE OR BROWN EGGS PREFERRED People in Different Cities Have Decided Preferences for One or the Other. NO INDICATION OF OUALITY Oolor of Bhell It Almost Entirely De pendent on Breed of Fowl That Laid It—New Breed Haa Been Developed. (Prepared by the United States Department ot Agriculture.) Although the color of an egg shell Is no indication of the chemical com position of its content, people in dif ferent cities and in different parts of the country have rather decided pref erences for either white or brown eggs. The wise producer considers the likes and dislikes of his prospective customers, even though they may be based on a mistaken notion. A brown egg is Just as nutritious as a white egg and a white one la just as full of meat as a brown one, says the United States Department of Agriculture. If a person’s color Idiosyncrasy Is satis fied, however, he may get a little more good out of the egg he eats. Color Depends on Brood. The color of an egg is largely, or al most entirely, dependent upon the breed of the bird that laid It. In gen eral the American breeds—Plymouth Rocks, Rhode Island Reds and Wyan- Jottes —lay brown eggs. As all these breeds have red ear lobes, It may be said that red lobes mean brown eggs. The brown egg is popular In New Eng land and brings a premium on the Boston and Providence markets. Al though the content of this egg is the same ns that of a white one, there is s difference In the covering. The shells of brown eggs are harder and the skin just underneath the shell is tougher. In hatching, the chicks have a little harder work getting out than those that happened to develop In shells of lighter hue. In New York the white egg brings a premium of 7 to 10 cents a dozen at some seasons, but It Is probable that the New Yorker gets no more nour ishment nor enjoyment out of his breakfast than the Bostonian, who pays a similar premium for brown eggs. Owners of poultry farms are well aware of this preference In the metropolis and, as a result, the com mercial poultry farms in New York, New Jersey, Delaware and Pennsyl vania keep fowls, mpstly Leghorns. Typical Lamona Hen. • hat produce white eggs. The white egg breeds, in addition to the Leg horns, are the Black Spanish, the Mi norca and all the Mediterranean breeds. All of these breeds have rhite ear lobes. White Eggs Preferred. In Philadelphia the preference Is largely for white eggs and this mar ket draws lnrgely from the same ter ritory as New York for Its highest grade eggs. Chicago gets farm eggs from all parts of the Middle West that are sorted and graded by those who pack them. There Is no pronounced preference in that city. The Pacific coast prefers white eggs, and all of the large poultry plants, for which Cali fornia is famous, keep Leghorns. The Asiat}c fowls, meat breeds that are kept only in small numbers, have red lobes and lay good-sized, brovfrn eggs. The red-lobe-brown-egg and the white-lobe-white-egg rule held good In all cases until the Department of Ag riculture developed a new breed. This new breed, the Lamona, is large enough to satisfy the farmer, the back-yard poultryman and the packer, and still is attractive to the egg pro ducer. One of its most striking pe culiarities is that it has a red ear lobe and lays a white egg. With so many big markets preferring the white egg this breed, with the addi tional advantages of size, good quality of meat, yellow skin and legs, ought; to be popular. BREEDING FOWLS FOR COLOR Excellent Plan Outlined-for. Securing Rhode Island Reds for Exhibi tion Purposes. In breeding Rlrtgle Inland *4teds tqg eolor In order to 'secure exhibition** pullets, use a sire with a rich, red breast, free fr«n ah'alijif& fcrefe frofti i)]a&*ttfkiSg wllfg bows and a rich red In fluff; mate him to females with dark rich red haykles; wltfMVttle or no Mft’ek tlcking»fe« fc&l fn undercolor of back, to produce ex hibition COCfcerei*. . v . . .. W > A oHEYMnne wills mooed RATION NEEDED FOR GROWING BEST PIGS Sow During Milking* Period Should Be Fed Liberally. Strong Growthy Youngsters Must Have Supply of Bone and Musclo~ Building Materlale—Self-Feed er Recommended. Liberal feeding of the sow during her milking period will pay for itself many times over in strong, growing pigs. The milking sow, as well as the milking cow., needs a ration rich in muscle and bone-building materials, the proteins and minerals because she must supply these materials to the sucking pigs. "Compared with cow’s milk, sow’s milk contains about 82 per cent more protein (muscle and bone builder), 2 per cent more fat and 43 per cent more of lime and phosphorus (bone Sow Mutt Furnish Rioh Milk to Give Pigs Right Btari. minerals)," says the animal husbandry department at Ames. “Is it any won der that sows get thin, even though they are well fed, when they must produce such rich milk as this? If the sow Is properly fed, she will not only give the pigs the right start, but she herself will lose less weight." One good ration recommended by the Iowa experiment station is: All the corn the sow and pigs clean up, and n slop mixture of three parts of wheat middlings to one part of GO per cent tankage. Some lime, char coal and salt may bfe allowed In addi tion. Self-feeding Is recommended. When sows can be put on pasture, that is of course desirable, and then one-half of the slop mixture will be enough. Sudden changes in ration must be avoided. There Is little danger of overfeeding during the milking period. MILK IS QUITE NOURISHING Usually Plentiful on Avsrags Farm and Chickens Should Recoivo Full Allowance. Milk is usually plentiful, on the furm, and the chickens should receive the benefit of this. Give the grow ing stock a feast of milk every daj or two —no matter whether it he sweet, skimmed or sour. It is also good for the old fowls, especially those In molt. But with all kinds of fowls, and espe dally the growing stock, care should be taken to place no more before them at a time than they will consume in Just a few minutes, for otherwise It soon becomes contaminated and unfit for the fowls. FEEDING AT FARROWING TIME Sow Should Roeeivo Nothing But Warm Water for Twenty-four Hours After Pigs Come. For twenty-four hours after farrow ing, the sow should receive no feed, but plenty of good warm water. She should then be started on a thin slop of bran or ground oats, ground barley and a little tankage, the amount to be gradually Increased, taking about ten days to get her on full feed. After ten days or two weeks, give the sow all the grain she will clean up twice or three times a day. FEEDING SKIMMILK TO PIGS Difficult to Put Exact Valuation on It aa Supplemental Feed—One Ex cellent Rule. It Is difficult to put an exact valu ation on skim milk as a supplemental feed with pigs. The njle which has often been laid down is as follows: To find the value of 100 pounds of skim milk when fed alone, multiply the market price of live hogs in cents a pound by five. If fed in combina tion with corn or barley, multiply by six. ‘ } COWS FRESHENING IN FALL .Records Show Animals Produce More Milk and Butterfat and Make B/taJ Returns. The time of the year that a cow freshens seems to have considerable to do with the profit she returns, says the* United States Department of Agriculture. An analysis of the figures obtained from many cow-testing as sociations shows that in most sections the cows that freshen in the fall and early winter produce the most mill# and. butterfat and bring in the great*- est income over cost of feed. -t f f—b. —\ •" Make Good ; *:Greens> Turnip 'tops rnakC? almost*'as good, greens as mustard. Sow the early' turnips tnj/iltly and then thin out for. «■»s*. *.£ y.>. , v • ... Ran, to. Save £ MaftAdeS favdionev Spreading it as made is the beat prad* OLD-TIME MONARCHS ‘PIKERS’ Ordinary Man Today Lives In Luxury of Which They Could Hava No Conception. Take away all our machinery ana steam and electrical power, and it would require 8,000,000,000 hard-work ing slaves to duplicate the work done by Americana. The use of power and machinery gives to every man, woman and child In our country the equivalent of 30 slaves. This is figured out In the latest bul letin of the Suiithsonluu Institution, observes the Haverhill Gazette. Why envy the nobleman, back in ancient Egypt or Bagdad, with 80 slaves tolling for him? He had swift-running slaves bring him fish from the ocean and birds’ tongues from the mountains. Today, with a few dimes, you can get a tin can of shrimp brought from Japun, a package of dates from Syria, a bag of nuts from Brazil, sardines from Norway. Your slaves—machinery and power —bring them. For a few cents you can buy enough matches to start 1,000 fires. When the ancient nobleman’s fire was doused by the rain, he shivered In the cold until slaves made a blaze by friction or brought firebrands from afar. Plenty of old settlers, now living, can recall the days before matches, when they ran a mile from the near est neighbor's with a shovelful of blazing coals. Your real wealth Is measured not in money but in a number of things you obtain to eat and weur, the ease wdth which you get them, the comforts and conveniences of your home, methods of transportation and amusement. It is only a few centuries since even the richest kings had no sewers, run ning water, rapid transportation or any of the commonplace things that brighten the lives of all today. Each year adds to our comforts and conveniences. A few years ago only the richest men In town had autos. Now there’s an auto for every 12 Americans. Henry Ford Is experimenting with a mixture of glue, cotton and for maldehyde. He expects to make a powerful building material out of these. If he succeeds, he’ll stamp flivvers out like doughnuts. That seems like a dream. But It Is merely typical of the processes of mass production that have given the average person luxuries that were de nied the kings of antiquity. Measured In ancient standards, we are all kings today, with the slaves of electricity, steam and machinery toil ing constantly for us. Ants Divided Into Castes. Every colony of ants is divided Into sharply defined castes. The largest, as a rule, are the workers, which are nearly the size of the queen ant, but which lack the wings. The largest ants commonly act ns policemen or de fenders of the colony, and In some species tlielr Jaws are sufficiently pow erful to crush seeds and the hard parts of Insects. In some colonies where the workers are not needed or are found to be too expensive to rear and maintain on account of tlielr size and appetites, they have been elim inated, and the worker caste Is repre sented by the tiniest of the colony. The queen ant may live from 12 to 17 years, and may produce offspring up to the time of her death. Unlike the queen bee, she Is not hostile to her offspring, and In some species the queen daughters return to the ma ternal colony after their marriage flight and take an active part In In creasing Its population. When a col ony grows too large It may separate into several, the queens emigrating singly and taking with them a small company of workers who form the nucleus of the new nest. Champions the Homely Man. Do homely men make best hus bands? The merits of the homely husband were upheld by Judge Theodore J. lUchter, who has tied and untied hun dreds of matrimonial knots. The hundsome man is more likely to become a litigant in divorce pro ceedings, not because his good looks make him worse, but because they are likely to make his wife jealous, he said. Her jealousy leads to mistrust. “The handsome man who is con stantly nugged by a jealous wife finally gets tired of protesting his Innocence. He may think that as long as his fidel ity is questioned he might us well go astray. Judge Richter said that handsome ness in a man is often a handicap. Qoqfl looks muke him conceited and catis him to attach too much lmpor ‘tanctej to the Incidentals of his person ality rather than upon actuul accom plishment.—Detroit News. I ■ Expanded Rubber for Insulation. A new use for rubber has been dis covered In a non-conductor of heat for cold storage pipes and chuinbers. The work? of experimenting with all possi ble Materials suggested for the pur pose has been conducted by the na tional physical laboratory of London and. best results obtained were wltfl rubber expanded by gas with a highly cellular form. It has also the adtwitage of being light. •]••* Nonobservant Traveler. “FjJ like to meet your friend. He muffrhe on Interesting person.” “Jhy so?” ‘fit understand he’s been to Europe ;a riven times or more.” Jc e doesn’t know anything about gufye except taxi fares and hotel changes. You can get all that kind of Information you need out of a tour- \ Satisfies the sweet tootb \ and aids appetite and digestion* ~ £ / Cleanses mouth and teeth. \ A great boon to smokers*- \ relieving hot, dry mouth. v \ Combines pleasure and \ benefit. wST* 8 ' Don’t miss the joy of the n ew WRIfiLErS P-K— the sugar' coated peppermint tid bit! The Eternal Feminine. Roslyn is only 5, but she lius proved more than once that she is a true daughter of Eve. Sunday morning she and daddy were taking their usual stroll along Drexel boulevard when daddy sud denly became aware of a peculiar noise that accompanied his daughter's steps. “Roslyn,” he inquired, “what is that funny ‘clicking’ noise?” lie looked at her feet and saw they were encased in high arctics, of which the two topmost buckles were undone. “I’ll do them up for you,” he said. “Why, daddy,” she exclaimed, as tounded at his ignorance. “It’s my goolnslies: they’re ‘collegie.’ ”—Chi cago Journal. Wanted the Accessories. He (ardently)—l forget everything but thut I love you. She —That’s the trouble; you forget to bring me bonbons, bouquets and theater tickets. (Mk BOTH BEAR Oneof thetires shown above is the famous 30x3% inch Goodyear All-Weather Tread Clincher. By long wear, superior traction and freedom from skidding, and low final cost, this tire has won unquestioned leadership in its field. Alongside if is illustrated its companion, the 30 x 3% inch Goodyear Cross Rib. More than 5,000,000 of the Goodyear non-skid tires have been sold in the last five years. Biuilt of the same high grade Arizona cotton fabric that goes into the All-Weather Tread Goodyear, with a long-wearing but differently de signed tread, they have given remarkable service. Their quality and serviceability have proved to thousands of car owners the folly of buying unknown and unguaranteed tires of lower price; Ask your Goodyear Service Station Dealer to explain their advantages. B 30x3% Cross Rib Fabric ... $lO.OB H 30x3% AU-Wsathsr Fabric . 14.75 D 30x3% All-Weather Cord . • 18.00 M 30x3% Heavy Tourist Tubs • 2.80 gw 30x3% Regular Tube .... 2.25 . R tmx tgtra n |gooi#year.|| Jail Delivery Up-te^Date* “I bog your pardon,” said’ the polltt’ crook to the prison guard, “but YU9 going out of here.” “Do tarry awhile,” said the guard* ‘‘We are going to have a chlcke®' dinner.” ‘‘Can't possibly do it, old top," re* plied tiie crook, as he poked bin pletof into the guard’s expressive counte* nance, snatched his keys and strolled toward the main entrance. “I’ve got a date with my moll and 1 nltwye make it a point to he at large during the Christmas holidays.” Binning? ham Age-Herald. The Ordeal* “Why do you insist on singing to' the men who call?” “As a test of devotion.” replied Mine Cayenne. “As soon as I meet, one WliO would rather hear me sing than Bf* ten to the phonograph, I’ll feef fairly confident that he feels that blind, t®' reasoning love on which enduring **©■' timent must depend.”