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The Meridian times. (Meridian, Idaho) 1909-1938, November 01, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055004/1918-11-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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NEWS OF A WEEK IN
CONDENSED FORM
RECORD OP THI IMPORTANT
■VENTS TOLO IN SRICPKST
MANNER POSSIBLE
9
Happening* That Are Mäkln« Miefery
— Informât ion Gathered frem AM
Quarter* of the Gleb* and
Given In • Paw Line*.
INTKRMOUNTAIN.
3. W. and W. A. Alexander, broth*
>iietie*ue. i'tnh, for
!th a shipment of rattle,
w«*re found demi In a lent ufter «mue
of (he »lock had wander«*«! Into a
nearby town. Until had «lied from in
fluent«.
A call to ruff if drinker» In Oregon
ha* been »ent oui from food adminls
U«»u headquarter«, at Portland, asking
that they curtail the «lue and number
of et»i>« of I heir favorite bev
IrintOf will not lie resorted to. It will
mid, but voluntary abstention wo*
asked
llo ,ting that non-deilarant Hllens
drafted into the
who ll
rr
l
lit«
day.
Hu
an
Ihe
the
cannot tu- le
American arm), Federal Judge Bour
qtifti at Butte, Moot, Issued a writ of
hat re* eorpua applied for by John Na
l»*ra, h Russian «Bitten. and ordered
» **4ro«e Nitpora had Iteen classed
delinquent by the Minot, N. I*., draft
board unit lnilttcte«l Into military serv
ice under the rule providing for auch a
pro«-«ft ore.
Glad to put u|> with the dlscimtforis
«>f a quarenUtie to lie near th«*lr laiy*
who lie III with influenza and pneu
moula In the has«» hospital at ('amp
Id
of
time
cun
that
enza
a
army
la*wl.», Wash,, nearly KKi women are
quartered In the Y. W. C. A. hostess
house and the Halvatlon Army rooms.
m suspiciously resembling
that used In "mtaamshlne" «tills was
diacoerred In Salt I»tke Clly. A quan
tity #f apple* and prechea and titre*
ba<re;» of liquor, which officer* d«*
ciarel
At
nearly (1 i«-r cent al
eohol, wm* found. The liquor test«fd
1» in '.he form of peach cordial.
mi all
DOMESTIC.
Fopr men and a woman were wtnintl
ixI at MK'omti, ill»., an th<* result of
a iwe-bour fight between officers und
8. T. Duttley. a rhubnrh wine maker,
who i;*<-apc«i from Jail a year ago ami
for »otite time past, It la aUegixt, whs
M-IU tre his product In defiance «tf IochI
» uthe i-ltle*.
Thiee army camps «ltd not rei»>rt a
single new rase of influenza on Halur
day mu 1 only two, Kearny, Cal., and
Lrwlf, Wash., reporte«! more than UKt
the
for
by
the
It
a
To work at houm* «essential ln«lusiry
or lot nr for the city at the work farm
will t* the only aft«-n»at»ve henceforth
of th| abte-bodie«l Idle men of Duluth,
Mlniv who are not In niilUury service.
En arge meat of Camp Keurny hy
one tMrd wua authorize«! hy tele
Bd from
graphic Instruction» rvci
Washington. It Ik estimated that the
work in contemplation will entail an
expenditure ot $1 .UUO.OtW
Complete elimination of tuberettkiaUi
hy the Introduction of nitrogen Iniu
the pleural cavities Is expected from
an operation performed at the M«*tro
polttan hospital, New \'«>rk, by Dr. J.
A De tHHeIra Botelho. a noted sur
gtsm of Brazil.
America has turn«*«! out Its «rat fab
ricated atari »hip.
She I» the Agawan,
iitnplelion of
,V«tX> deadweight ton*,
which hy the Submarine Bout corpora
tion at Port Newark. N. J.. w
nnunced Wednestlay by t'halrman Hur
ley of the shipping board.
The mean allowance of «log meat In
an
to
per I
«si
famished Holland Ut two «me#
i-b person. It wm* de
seOKcr arriving at an Atlantic I
in criminal court against J
th the I
k f«>r «
.
by « |<
ran liner
m a Hoi
port
tti
Indicted In cot
men
of July 24 I
rare« I from ;
I ml
K
;ter
Ztez
hlCMi
1915. at t
M
1
at
ty*
-keti
r. nuldishcr of th«* i
was indict«
Alb*
Mtnu
New l ira,
Fret
by a federal g
td Jury at Mankab
of violating the i
!
!
on a ekarg«
ig* act.
Mb
rspi
>w ) «ilvl
a of thej
(Hat
Th*
art y -a**«
nntt
Unftetl suit,
»toil
An
Tbt*
er 18.
ht ami t
« enemy «ft
usstan guard j
o<
a year
4 merit
prison«
hai
■a (TOM tw
P
ns tbi
di
a»Dv Au«
m.
nineteen Ui
and a
»ri**Hier» m
Ueretmn unit»
4lx
Httd
ttrii
i Ilf Hi
rah
Jeral
»tin Anti
t
New
Vau**
d. w
¥ to help Gt
f<
dbitlon law
iiistitu
late-wid*
■lare<i uu
>,» «>» IM<
her
hum I
t louai
pet
le t» j
y '
i. i
ill
,/jt
in the uiiiitar
but
«»rally the peak j
«t i
idly
ibid
n
of
uug
■omit
irtl gei
(Ml]
ft
■s not yet been
*nt WUm
*d to fix,
sliri for I
u will he
of $2.04
lent or It
Pro
mil
U tl
I*) ]
k equivalent,
*r£*eittfttivei
of tbi* National Wheat 0rower»' u«»o
a Li
&<
tin
j
hy
i
very,
Ue
criai i«#
ri
i Migrating cm rlbou ntnng the Yukon
rlv«-r near Hip American Canadian bor
der were
United States gnvprnmpnt ptMfnboat
General Jeff I »ml* had diffb-ufty In
navigating nmong the animal* swim
ming the river.
A national «nimpalgn of education
regarding the conservation of coal, to
he follow«'«! hy a
card* 1* to be Institute«! under govern
mental supervision, twinllng to iqieak
era at a ronfrrtnrf> at Chicago of
manufact tirer» from Illinois and VVIk
«tmdlK.
TtioiniiK W. Ijmxon, the Boston
finamier alt«l litdetiendent rumlldntp
for I'nlted Mtal«>a »piiator, tin injured
when Ida limousine «hi overturned on
the »tale rond In Northboro, Ma*«.
President Wllmm was urged to ae
rejtt only pea«-e based u|ton uncondl
tlonal surrender In a resolution adopt
«•«! at a meeting ut New York of the
national war mnull of the Methodist
K|iU<-o|mi rhureh.
thlek laut week that the
item of JltedK*
WASHINGTON.
Th* war revenue bill will not tie re
iMirtcd lo the nennte until after the No
vember elect hma, Senator Simmons,
chairman of the (entile finance com
mittee, which I» revising Um* lioium
draft of the iiieiiNiir«, announced Fri
day.
Fuel Administrator Garfield ham r«*
fii*ei| to grant bituminous coal minera
an Increu*>e of wage* worked out for
Ihe anthracite miner», lie hgld that
the lift tin lilKii)» nil nation did not re
quire w age Increaare.
The Monte on October 24 passed In
record time the $ws.(m<o,ooo,<mm» military
deficiency bill, the lust lmiinrtnnt
menKtifc to lie considered before the
pre-elect Ion r«*c«
day. The bill now g«ie* to confer
ence.
begin* on Tues
Awards In controverses in the cases
of ten street railway compunle* ami
their employ«*«** were announced Oe
tober 24 by the war labor hoard.
Wage* wen* ut laeue In seven of the
cm*«*», and In each Increases were
granted the men.
1'resident Wilson has submitted the
German plea for an urmlatlce und
pence to Ui«> aille*, anil ut the same
time ha* Informed Berlin Unit there
cun he no armistice except upon terms
that would ranke ft Impossible for Ger
many to renew hoslllftlea.
Continued improvement In the Influ
enza situation In army camps and in
a number of states Is shown hy reports
recelveil by the surgeon general of the
army und the public health service.
FOREIGN.
Arrival In France of Col. K. M.
House, Président Wilson'* paraoual
representative, und Admiral Henson,
the highest ranking officer In the
American navy, has cleared Hie way
for the tH-gitiulng of such deliberations
by the supreme war council at Ver
sailles as may be necessary to frame
the draft of an armistice to he sub
mitted to Germany.
The Kutlden flare of activity on the
Italian front after months of almost
complete quiet, attracted attention
Friday among military ufflehil* here.
It was noted, however, that first offi
cial reports from Rome carefully re
frnlneit from describing the actions as
a drive.
Further hucc«*hs of the all-Russlan
government uu«l the government of the
north at Archangel lu their efforts to
raise armies to op|«>*e the Bobdwvtki
and German force»
cablegram« received from Petrograd.
Field Marshal von Hlndenbtirg In a
tetter to Prince Max of Baden, the
German chancellor, says:
man people have tw«* alternatives—
honorable pence or a fight to the last
man.''
The German war «-ahlnet eonsltlervd
Wilson's reply at a
of
on
is report«*«! in
••The Ger
I'rcKldent
lengthy session Friday, according t«*
the Frankfort Zeitung, it was decided
not to answer at th*» present time, but
to wait until it I» I en rural wlrat the
I entente's armistice condition* may be.
agreement bus been
A practical
I r<-ttclicd between the Hungarian t»-o
plo and it««* Hungarian army to crone
J fighting on November L no matter
I what Austria's and Germany's utll
towaid President \V!I
I rad* tnay be
;
says an Amsterdam
u's last note,
dispatch.
1 It is reported at The Hague that the
political prisoners held by the Germans
Belgium, northeast t>f
Burgomaster
i
at Turnboul,
i Antwerp,
Including
! Adolphe Max of Brussels, have been
! relcuaed.
PHuce Maximilian of
Ba«leti. th*
been stricken
German chancellor, ha»
\ B«*rlin advice* state. In
quartern the question is rai»>**l
hy influenza
»»me I
whether ft i* the diplomatic brand of
■de* the re
j tnl
a«-«»«»« that usually pre
t .»f
«men.
bet fry of Brune* wwi
\y tiie i»ernmn* »** « gurage und I
reuputloti of j
T
am« »tili
u*ed
dr
al
tty.
tli
I
!
in-Austrian deputies in the '
i-hstat have formed an us- |
irtHise of ronducting I
Germanic people Ut
I »muri «» declaration
r*-nttt>n of the *'Oer
Anstf
n rvo
p
the
the aff
Austria and h
annuo»*
dr
tit
>f Austria.'
nui ii
of ark, belonging to
owners in the
Valunb
works
museum* uml privat«*
us of Combrat, Ilount and Vnlen
«>«. now in the hand* of the Ger
returnt»«! ujulanniged to
lt fu<r the war. This att
ft
t» j man*, will to
y ' their owners
i. i tuMUMH»m«*it 1» mad* in a German gov
messuge receivral at
j erameot
i London.
wird*'
itt**s in the part
:rlan Mutho
Th.' A
fix, .
for I of Poland «« ' iipUri by the Austrian
have formally handed over tit
a ut bur! ties
dnilnUimtion to Polish
Vienna dliqmieh to the Vo»
j gitiche Zeitung of Berlin.
uiyn
MERIDIAN TIMES.
ri
Our Part in Feeding the Nation
(Special Information Barvlc«, United State* Department of Agriculture.)
FEDERAL GRADING INSURES STANDARD GRAIN.
Hfl
WM
/ /
1
f '
-
u*'
m
'.V
*

V"
';X X
L**' -' A
:xx
m :
MaP
Army Labor Battalion Unloading American Wheat at a French Port.
Ing
cial
The
up
this
and
ance
kets.
STANDARD DRAIN
IS NOW ASSURED
Tests Are Applied From Country
Elevators to Holds of Trans
atlantic Liners.
BEST WHEAT GIVEN PREMIUM
Department of Agriculture Has Made
Study of Marketing and Grading
Practices—War Necessitated
Some Changes.
From country elevators to the hold
of a tTBusuttantlc Une* wheat and
corn d«*stltied for the army and the al
lies and almost all of that arriving at
mills and terminal markets Is handled
on grades fixed and applied under
federal supervision. The Inspection of
wheat and shelled corn la under the
direction of the United States depart
ment of agriculture, with licensed in
spectors locuted at small markets, ter
minals or at the seaboard and the
standards in use are the same at all in
spection {mints. Before federal grades
were In effect there was little uni
formity In grain standards at the dif
ferent murkets such as now exists
s

J







2

2

2


2

2
e
2

throughout the United States.
In the past grain was often graded
at country points on the basis of an
average for the crop which placed the
best grain In lower grades than It de
served. Now a grower of the best
wheat receives a premium, even under
fixed prices, for his extra care In pro
ducing It. Thus federal standards pro
vide premium grades for grain of su
pi'rior quality.
How Grade* Were Made.
Before the passage of the United
States grain standards act complaints
were received from foreign buyers and
buyers of grain located outshle the
grain-producing sections of the Unit«*«!
States, staling that grain purchased
frequently did not conform to the
grade specifications for which their
contracts called, l'or over ten years
the department of agriculture has
made a study of grain marketing and
grain grading practices throughout
the Unlte<l States and in foreign trade,
obtained samples of many shipments,
and devised apparatus for the me
chanical determination of grading fac
tors». Before the official grain stand
ards were adopted they w«>re submitted
to representatives of protiucers und to
the grain trade for suggestions and
criticisms, and the standards were d«*
«•tded U(K>n after all phases of market
ing were c>msl«ier«*d so that no single
Interest would he favored ut the ex
pense of any «über Interest.
Grades Revised for Wheat.
Because of the abnormal e«mdttlons
In the grain trade, due to the war and
the resulting fixed prices for wheat,
«*«*rtnlr» «banges In wh«*at grades
,\ series of five hearings
id during March of this year
lions from Interested
2
*
2
*
2

2
*

2

2
e
2
!
I
I
I
t
were
I
j
SO]
wire
to re
sug
propos«*d revision of
I p« raons on ta
! the othctal standards for wheat. Ont
hearings »rad the practical j
lent** In supervising the :tpp!i«*a
tndards the grad«
'
|
I
>f tlu
were
tlon «if the
revised to have effect July 15, 1918.
s were all In the nature «if
The chan
pt-rcentage of grains other than wheat,
iimrease in the amount of foreign
material present within each graile.
and minor changes in definitions of
classes and grmles. Increased percent
ages of moisture were* allow«»! in sev
eral grades, reriuction in test weight
per bushel was nvtde in some In
stam'es, and more damaged and heat
dnmttged kernels allowed In some
grades.
to
to
at
How Grades Are Applied.
The bureau of markets of the de
partment of agriculture now main
tains 35 local office« at the principal
:raln markets to supervise the grad- I
!
!
;
;
A ton of soy benns will yield about
forty gallons of oil useful In various
|
Ing of wh«*at and shelled corn. The
uctual grading Is done by licensed in
spectors who are not employed by the
department but operate either Inde
pendently from fees collected for their
services or are employed by commer
cial or state Inspection departments.
The work of the inspectors Is checked
up by representatives of the grain
supervision division of the bureau of
markets, which also maintains district
supervisors and serves as a court of
appenls whenever grades assigned by
Inspectors on Interstate shipments are
questioned by growers or dealers. All
this organization assures that wheat
and shelled corn inspected by licensed
Inspectors wilt be graded in re'cord
ance with the same fixed standards
whether sold by country elevators, at
terminal markets or in foreign mar
kets.
s GRAIN GRADE APPEALS •
• If a farmer or deuler inter- 2
J ested in a lot of wheat or corn J
• sold by grade In interstate com- •
• merce questions the grade as- J
• signed, he can take an appeal or •
• dispute to the secretary of agrl- •
• culture, who determines the true •
• grade. #
• To take an appeal he must no- *
2 tlfy the federal district super- J
• visor by telegraph, telephone or *
2 mail, in advance of the arrival 2
• of the grain In the market, of his *
2 Intention to appeal the inspec- 2
• tor's grade; or after the arrival •
• of the grain, within 48 hours 2
2 after inspection. The name and •
• address of the nearest federal •
2 supervisor can be secured by J
e writing the bureau of markets, •
2 department of agriculture, Wash- 2
• Ington. *
»
2 A dispute Is an appeal on an 2
* interstate shipment of unlnspect- e
2 ed grain that moves between 2
* points where no licensed inspec- •
2 tors are located and where the 2
• grade has bt>en determined by •
2 shipper or receiver. The method 2
* of taking a dispute Is the same *
• as In the case of an appeal.
2 Farmers and dealers can take J
• up all grain-grading questions «
2 by writing or visiting federal 2
e grain supervision offices In the •
2 terminal markets.
*
so#***********************
High Spots in Agriculture.
Mottled butter Is due largely to un
even distribution of salt.
Operation of gins at rapid speeds
Injures the fiber «>f cotton by cutting
It.
Three G's for caring for milk In the
home ; Keep it cold, covered and
clean.
Oats watered to make them weigh
more ennnot legally be shipped In In
terstate commerce.
ways.
One hundred ami twenty-five pairs
of birds nest on the averifge farm in
the Northwest.
Garlic flavor can be eliminated by
heating milk to 145 degrees F. und
blowing air through it.
The sense of direction in migratory
! tiiids is as marvelous as it is myste
I rious. The familiar Inhabitants of the
I dcorynrd martin boxes return the next
I y* ar. though meanwhile they have
t v Irited Brazil.
The melting point of Southern-made
butter is higher where cattle are fed
cottons«*e«i products.
Fall plovi'ng, disking and harrowing
help to destroy eggs of grasshoppers
anti other Insects.
Delicious table sirup can he mad«
from cull and waste apples by hotm
mettmds developed by the Unite«
States department of agriculture.
j
«if
of
In
Profitable Dairying.
High producing cows are the has'
of profitable dairying. The most eo
nomicai results cannot be obtain
de
I with issir producers.
IN THE GEM STATE
Idaho exceeded Its Liberty Bond
quota for the fourth Liberty Loan eam
palgn $1,500,000, according to ligures
prepared by Montte B. Gwlun, state
chairman.
Public lands In Bannock county will
hereafter be leased only to bona fide
resident* of Idaho for grazing pur- |
poses, according to a decision reached
by Hie slate land board.
A census of the students at Caldwell
buying war savings stamps showed tj»e
school was nearly 100 per cent. Stud
ents have been buying thrift stamps at
the rate of $30 a day for the last two
weeks.
Out of 85 class 1 registrants of the
class of September 12, 1918, submit
ting to physical examination at Twin
Fulls last week, 76 have been passe«!
by the local board as being qualified
for general military service.
Henry Bock wus arrested at Grang
erville on a charge of disloyalty and
sedition. He waived preliminary ex
amination and produced u $10C0 cash
bond. His case wilt be heard by the
federal grand jury In November.
Private George Alrldge, mentioned In
the casualty list as severely wounded.
IS the first Ada county drafted man
to be reported as being in the midst
of dangerous fighting. He was in
ducted October 3, 1917, front Ustjck.
The hearing In the case of Carl H
Davis, Nonpartisan league manager for
north Iduho, on the charge of making
seditiouB-utterances was called at Lew
iston last week. Davis waived exam
ination and his bond was fixed at
$7500.
Word has been received'at Malad of
the death of John Daniels at Camp
Fremont, Cal. The young man has
been at Camp Fremont for the past
two months. His death was caused
by pneumonia, superinduced by Span
ish Influenza.
Contractor Boomer has two steam
shovels at work on building the State
highway along Salmon river besides
having opened up a half dozen camps
for employment of men and tennis. The
first seven miles of the road south of
Salmon will be completed and sur
faced within a month.
Eleven business men of Pocatello,
who recently have enlisted in the tank
service of the army, have received no
tice to report for duty at Gettysburg,
Pa„ within seven days, and are mak
ing preparations for a hurried depart
ure. These men are middle-aged and
have had wide experience.
On October 23, seventeen young men
from Pocatello and Bannock county en
trained for Fort Rosecrans, California,
for general military service. The usual
reception was tendered the departing
boys In an open-air meeting by city
and county officials, and a luncheon
was served before their departure.
School children of Boise, during
their enforced vacation, are asked tc
gather dandelion roots' and jtmson
weeds from the lawns and vacant loti
of the city, which if shipped within th
next month will bring a guaranteed
price of 23 cents a pound for dande
lions, and 13 cents for jimson leaves.
Teachers temporarily out of employ
ment because of the health board's
order closing schools during the Span
ish Influenza epWemic will not lose
their pay where they have contracts
not making other provisions in cases
of this kind, Miss Ethel E. Redfield.
state superintendent of public instruc
tion, announces.
Potato growers should be on the
alert for Colorado potato beetleB In
their shipments, Harvery Allred, direc
tor of the state farm markets bureau,,
announced last week. Warnings that
the beetle is beginning to work In
some parts of Idaho, Arizona, Oregon
and Washington have been issued to
quarantine inspectors.
August C. Allen, believed to be the
second shell shock victim from that
section of the state, sent home with
an honorable discharge, is in Boise re
ceiving special treatment, private Al
len was drafted from Elmore county
and was in the first detachment of
American boys that was sent to the
front early in the spring.
John Richards, a negro, was burned
to death in a fire in an east side room
ing house at Pocatello, when flames
practically demolished an old frame
building. George Smith, owner of the
! rooming house, and his wife are con
! fin«>d in n hospital as a result of in
; juries sustained when they Jumped
; out of a second-story window.
The authorities of Gooding college
im ' congratulating themselves that no
case of influenza has appeared at the
| Institution. Every precaution Is being
taken to prevent the disease from
reaching the college. All teachers who ;
have been residing in the city are now j
living in the college dormitory, and
there is no visiting between the col
lege population and that of the city.
of
al
be
a
in
| Williams, of Boise, for Division No.
The department of agriculture, in
naming men to work with the district
draft hoards In the various stat«*s as
advtsers regarding agricultural needs
has selected A. \\. B. K. Josness, of I
Moscow for Division No. 1 and L. L.
Restaurants which seek to mitigate j
the high cost of"serving customers by
substituting oleomargarine on their
bills of fare for butter must notify the
customers t ha t they are not getting the
real 69-cents-por-pound article, an
nounces the state sanitary inspector.
Work is progressing quite favorably
on the coal road being built in the
Teton basin by the Oregon Short Line
to tap the vast coni «ieposits located
about ten miles from Tetonia, a station
on one ot the branches of the Short
Une In the northeastern part of the
Mate.
GUARANTEED
TO INSTANTLY RELIEVE
No waiting! When meals ilon't fit
aul i y 0U belch gas, acids and undigest
food. When you feel indigestion
pain, lumps of distress in stomach,
; heartburn or headache. Here Is Instant
j
OR MONEY REFUNDED—ASK ANY DRUGGIS1
Calf
Enemies
WHITE SCOURS
BLACKLEG
Your Veterinarian can stamp
them out with Cutter'* Anti-Calf
Scour Serum and Cutter's Germ
Free Blackleg Filtrate and Aggressin,
or Cutter's Blackleg Pills.
Ask Him about them. If he
hasn't our literature, write to us for
information on these products.
The Cutter Laboratory
Berkeley, Cal., or Chirago, III.
"Th* Laboratory That Know How"
Every Woman Wants
ANTISEPTIC POWDER
FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE
Dissolved in water for douche* stopa
pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam
mation. Recommended by Lydia E.
Pi nkhatn Med. Co, for ten years.
A healing wonder for nasal retarrh,
•ore throat and sore ayes. EcmnomicaL
■— ,—i,- r ° ,IU »«"»»"i iwwra.
S* 1 »*»!* Fr®«. 50 c. ail druggists, or postpaid tqr
Your Best Asset
— A Skin Cleared By
CuticuraSoap
All dnutartat*: So«p28, Ointment 25 A 60. Tslcnm 26.
Ssmpl. tttl free of ''Ostlcsrs. D«p« E, Beeten."
SWEEKS 1 break-UP-A-COLD
M *■ hCIVa TABLETS «—H— .
FORJSOLD* AND LA ORIPPE
^tbat you got S*mün«lik e package shown
/8 oId^h^b eat druggists
mam ta d
Air Mail for Spain.
A firm In Spain has applied to the
Spanish government for the privilege
of «îarrying mail on airplanes through
out that country and between Madrid
and the Balearic islands. If authoriza
tion is granted, the firm plans to issue
stamps with the government's approv
al for use In this air service.
WOMEN SUFFERERS MAY
NEED SWAMP-ROOT
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney and bladder trouble and
never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy
rendition, they may cause the other or
gans to become diseased.
Pain in the back, headache, loss of am
bition, nervousness, are often times symp
toms of kidney trouble.
Don't delay starting treatment. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a physician's pre
scription, obtained at any drug store, may
be just the remedy needed to overcome
such conditions.
Get a medium or large size bottle im
mediately from any drug store.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation Bend ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure an«t
mention this paper.—Adv.
Using "Cut-Over" Lands.
Agricultural possibilities of "cut
over" lands In Louisiana have been
once more demonstrated by Ed Strain,
a farmer living a mile and a half north
of St. Benedict, producing a bale of
cotton an acre on cut-over land brok
en and prepared in the fall and planted
In cotton in the spring of the next
year. The fact that Mr. Strain is a
blacksmith hy trade and has taken to
farming only recently renders the agri
cultural feat the more remarkable.
INDIGESTION, GAS,
UPSET STOMACH
HURRY! JUST EAT ONE TABLET
OF PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN FOR
INSTANT RELIEF.
relief.
F
F
Jtist as soon as you eat a tablet of
Pape's Dlapepstn all the dyspepsia, in
digestion and stomach distress ends,
I These pleasant, harmless tablets of
Pape's Diupepsin always make sick, up
set stomachs feel fine at once and they
j wri so little at drug stores.—Adv.
Glorious Tips.
Singer—The hills are tipped wltb
gold.
Weary Waitei
blooming hill.
-I wish I was »
The foot pads of «leaf cats are said
to be much more sensitive than those
of their fellows with hearing. _
When Your Eyes Need Care
Try Murine Eye Remedy
No Smarting— Just Rye Comfort. 60 cents at
I v fritfa:ists or mail. Writ*» for Free Hye Book
Hin INK EYE REMEDY CO.. CHICAGO

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