in Be Free from Pain
t a, if You Do a» I Did.
rton. Me. —''I suffered with
5 pains through my hips
' —and such a bear
ing down feel
ing that I could not
stand on my feet.
I also had other dis
At times I nad to
give up work. I
tried a number of
remedies but Lydia
^ E. Pinkham's Vege
HESSftgjilf table Compound did
■9Kg|g|jjEme more good than
BsKaSS® anything else. I am
■ do not suffer the pains I used
I house and do all my work. I
tnd your medicine to all who
LI did and you may use my let
§ou like. ''—Mrs. Minnie Mitch
I are many women who suffer as
fn-hoil did and whoarebeing bene
I this great medicine every day.
lelped thousands of women who
Een troubled with displacements,
Cation, ulceration, irregularities,
E pains, backache, that bearing
feeling, indigestion, and nervous
a E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
fcontains no narcotics or harmful
f It is made from extracts of
bid herbs and is a safe medium
hen. If you need special advice
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.
v -1), Lynn, Mass.
let constipation poison your blood
irtail your energy.
r liver and bowels
I Liver A
\ today A
For dizziness, tack of appetite,
blotchy skin nothing
SHtaual them. Purely vegetable.
■ IPfll—Small Dose—Small Price
I idies LetCuticura
Beep Your Skin
Iresh and Young
25 «ad 50c, Talc» 25c.
Rector*« Color and
Gray and Faded Hair
kC-fcQQ tl-00 at drursrisu.
Hlacox Chrm. Wtr, Patehogoe.B.T.
DERCORNS Remo» Corn*. Cal*
CiAcmiOfei Worn, Fatcùoen*. H. I. *
, crane. Send aelf-ad
envelope right now for free
PS. Zaneig s Studio. Asbury Pk.,N. J.
•ENTLY NOT AN EXPERT
ng Minister Asking Blessing at
>le Was Completely Outclassed
by Little Isabel.
■ tos been ...
■ »nor In her
able to lisp has fallen
family of saying the
! at meals. Consequently she
I, * gnant t!l e other night when at
V "er father transferred this
?e to a clergyman who was a
■bel had already clasped her hands
W a , s ''owing her head preparatory
»ting the prayer when her falher
■me fatal step ;
K' b'inderkin," he said,
■ but n
a baleful look at the
( warning expression of lier
8 face silenced the protest.
™ - v Sl, bmittlng, Isabel bowed
fad and her lips moved swiftly
__ nui rum red the blessing.
I. , P !' n ; ver completed. Isabel lifted
I beni uing triumphantly.
I J!. the blessln S six time« while
I u. re sa > in R it once," she told Mr.
I n - New York Evening Sun.
Cold Iq the Head
of ^' asal Catarrh.
Hi find VL f , e .T uent " co,d * *" the
vH MPmofJi 0 use of HALL'S
»• clean?« ^ I £ï N l., w,n bu,ld U P th *
I e5 » liable ( tbe Blood and render
of Acme Repeated at
1 S,Catarrh. Catarrh ""y lead to
y * Co . Toledo. Ohio.
|i t J' et ' s Go to Durham.
» » a oM m ' y . ° f I)urham > England,
ehwJ , custora to give fruit cake
* a yTo th the flrst per8on 1061
y to the church by a christen
STREETS ÜF TRIEST
LI8TS AND socialists
OF ITALY ARE ENGAGED
Workmen Launch a Destroyer Euilt by
the Government, Black and Red
Flags Waving Above it, How
ever, as it Slid Into Sea.
Triest, Italy.—The outbreaks here
leading to street fighting between na
tionalists and socialists, have been
and a score of
Two deaths have
persons have been
Intermittent firing continues, de
spite the fact that strong guards have
been placed along the streets/
Workmen who have occupied the Or
lando shipyards here launched a de
stroyer built there for the Italian
Black and red flags j
waved above it, however, as it slid
down the ways into the sea and as it
gracefully took the water there
deafening cries of "Viva Socialism."
Deputy Capochi, who Is president of
the Metal Workers' union, launched
the vessel, and Signora Pietro Mascag
ni, wife of the famous composer, act
ed as godmother for the new ship.
Signor Mascagni made a brief address ,
and when he had finished the work- ,
men sang a chorus from his opera,
Efforts continue to bring about a
solution of the situation which has
arisen throughout Italy as a result of
the movement among metal workers
to occupy plants in many of the most
important industrial centers,
goveruent, it is said by newspapers,
will act only to insure order. Reports
indicate that engineers, foremen and
clerical staffs at occupied plants still
refuse to join the workers. The fact
that delegates from workmen's and
employers' organizations are in com
munication is regarded as favorable to
It is declared the majority of the
metal workers are controlled by ex
treme socialists who are desirous of
giving the movement a political char
acter, but responsible leaders of the
party are said to discourage such a
PROBERS ARE DIVIDED.
Senate Committee investigating Cam
paign Expenses Fails to Agree.
Chicago.—The senate committee
investigating campaign expenditures
is divided on the question of pursuing
the investigation of Governor Cox's
charges that millions
sought by the Republican national
committee to "corrupt" the electorate.
The Republican attitude,
pressed by- Senator Edge, is that every
lead offered by Governor Cox and his
has been pursued without
proving any of what the New Jersey
senator characterized as
counts in the Democratic presidential
Cox charges and move to Pittsburg to
investigate reports that the liquor in
terests are taking an active part in
and Spencer, Republicans,
that the committee drop the
The Democratic view, however,
Pomerene, is that the Cox charges are
being proven, and they desire to go to
New York, subpoena Colonel W illiam
Joyce Thompson, chairman of the Re
publican national ways anti means
committee; Reeve Schley, eastern
treasurer, and other Republican lead
ers and pursue the
The Chicago end of the present in
quiry is virtually completed.
THIS HUN HAS HIS NERVE.
Claims to Have Established Commu
nication With Mars.
Paris.—The Academy of Science has
announced that a
whose name is not revealed, has ap
plied for the Guseman prize of *-<'■
000 offered to the first person, irre
spective of nationality, who estab
lished communication with a star.
The German claimant asserts that
mysterious wireless incoming signals
received at German statious have been
Identified as coming from Mars am
the backing of the academy to
continue his experiments.
,, . -
Murderer Denies Guilt.
leged to be a member of a
in Carbon county,
Thursday in the city
of murdering Jo
court on the charge
seph Boss, a miner, whose body was
found in a ditch a few weeks ago. Ho
entered a nlea of not guiitj.
Ante Help Diamond Seekers.
Ants have proven a useful «I« «>
Cape Colony diamond prospectors.
Mica is associated with the
ground containing diamonds, and fol
lowing up the Indications given hy
mica seen in ant-hills is reported to
have led in at least one Instance to the
hidden treasure of gems.
Its Dira Effects.
He—War Is a horrible thing.
-I should say It was. Mon wer«
enough at the summer resorts
travel of foodstuffs between
railway and ultimate consumer
«■m — ^
I ' ä *
£ mm-W • •
. , .
U lrr,pse of the Lon 3 and Costly Route Which Most of Our Foodstuffs
Travel Between the Railway and the Consumer.
A line from a popular song—"There's
a Long, Long Trail A-winding"—ap
plies to at least one of the many and
j devious paths which old man H. C. L.
, l !iere the food is t0 be retailed, the
j shipment starts on a winding trail
which too often adds little but un
treads in his effort to make living
complex and expensive for the average
The particular byway referred to is
that which wholesale shipments of
food follow in their costly travel from
the railway car to the retailer. A car
load of fruit or vegetables can be sped
half way across the continent in a
day or two, but on arriving in the city
necessary costs and delay.
Eliminating Expensive Carting.
This expensive shunting and hauling
of foodstuffs from point to point In the
cities and the spoilage which the un
necessary handling causes are the big
items centralized wholesale terminals
eliminate. The bureau of markets.
United States department of agricul
ture, has been on this trail, literally,
following shipments step by step to
determine how much expense is add
ed to the cost of food by unnecessary
handling between the shipper and the
retailer. The route followed by a car
load of peaches entering a middle
Western city over a railroad not pro
vided with team tracks well Illustrates
this phase of the distribution problem.
This car had to be switched from
the railroad on which it entered the
city, through the crowded switch
yard, to another track which is ac
cessible to teams. Here it stood until
the receiving wholesalers' teamsters
could finish another job. After this
delay two wagons were drawn up he
side the car. in turn, and were loaded ;
with the peaches. Thereupon they
started for the wholesale house which
was two miles away.
The teamsters' route lay through the
most congested part of the city, the
wholesale district being close to the
busy retail section. The wagons were
a full hour and a quarter making the
trip. Meanwhile, the sun heat down
on the peaches and the city's dust and
dirt filtered in through the crates so
that the fruit was far from being as
fresh and attractive as when taken
from the car. Moreover, the journey
so jostled and bruised the fruit that
some of it had to he sold at a dis
Though the wholesalers were partic
ularly anxious to get the peaches de
livered to their sales room on the day
TO USE FINE MORGAN
SIRE IN EXPERIMENT
To Further Study of Breed for
Two-Year Old S'allion Lucky Sent
From Vermont Farm to Famous
Ranch in Texas—-Breeders Are
To further the study of the Morgan as
saddle breed, the United States de
partment of agriculture has sent the
two-year-old Morgan stallion Lucky
from the Morgan horse farm at Mid
dlebnry. Vt.. to the Santa Gertrmiis
ranch at Kingsville, Tex. This is the
"home ranch" of the famous King
ranch, one of the largest and best
known cattle and horse breeding es
tablishments In the United States. |
The bureau of animal industry is pay
ing close attention to the saddle pos
sibilities of the Morgan horse. The
King ranch will breed Lucky to some
of its high-class mares.
brown stallion 14Ai
Lucky is a
hands high and weighs 925 pounds. He
- sired by Hugo. Hugo was sired
Meteor Morgan and is out of Calve
bv General Gates. The dam of Lucky
Eunice by General Gates and out
of Caroline by Daniel Lambert. Lucky.
h(s sire and dam. and one of his grand
bred at the government
farm at Middlebury.
FAVOR UNIFORM CONTAINERS
Essential to the Most Profitable
Marketing Is Standardized
One of the first essentials to satis
factory marketing arrangements is
standardised products. Cans. Jars and
other containers should be uniform tn
mTck. appearance, quality and condl
' .. container which is fully
standard represented hy the
brand will then be an adver
ttself and often a guaranty
up to the
t (sentent In
of arrival, because of the favorable
market, only about one-third of the
shipment came In by closing time, and
it was noon the next day before the
remainder was delivered.
The long, winding trail did not end
at the wholesalers'. Once unloaded,
the peaches were put on display for
the benefit of various jobbers, some of
whom purchased a few dozen crates
and some larger amounts. Some of
these men were situated within two or
three squares of the wholesaler and
their purchases were delivered on
hand trucks. In the case of other job
bers another wagon transfer was nec
Next In this process which econo
mists call distribution, came the retail
ers to look over the lots, in the end j
buying small quantities such as they j
could sell In a day or two. This, of i
course, necessitated another handling !
and carting over the city's rough pave- j
Last, hut not least, came the con- j
sumers. each buying only a small frac
tion of a crate and paying a big share
of the expense all the handling had
local organization that the saving in
; handling costs which would result if
Cartage Is Costly.
This Instance is no exaggeration.
A very large part of the foodstuffs
brought to American cities goes over
some such devious trail. One Wash
ington (D. C.) wholesale merchant has
stated that he spends $20.000 a year
for cartage which could be saved tf
the city had a wholesale terminal
where cars could be unloaded directly
into premises occupied by the whole
salers. Following an investigation in
Xew York city it was estimated by a
adequate terminal facilities were es
tablished would be $2.000.000 annual
!y by the borough of Richmond ;
$$.000,000 by Queens: $16.000,000 by
the Bronx; $21.000.000 by Brooklyn,
and an even vaster sum by Manhat
Marketing experts admit that there
are many baffling aspects to the high
cost-of-living problem, but contend
that the remedy for the phase of our
costly distribution system just de
scribed Is plain. Cities which will pro
vide modern wholesale terminals,
where shipments can he delivered
from the railroad cars direct to whole
salers a few feet away, will make pos- (
sihle the saving of immense sums of
money now charged up to the con- ;
BOYS SURPASS THEIR ELDERS
Total Purebred Stock in Idaho Com
of the cattle in the United States are
registered, and experts say that an in
crease of 2 per cent accomplished In
from five to ten years is a mark well
munity Increased to 25 Per Cent
by Young People.
It is estimated that only 3 per cent
worth aiming at.
Out in Ustick. near Boise City, the
hoys have shattered this record, ac
cording to a report brought in by a
United States department of agricul
ture field worker who recently visited
the community. Thvse boys, acting
upon their own initiative, and aided
by agents of the department and the
State College of Agriculture, bought 19 j
head of purehred stock, thus increas
ing the total for their eommunttv 25
Little Pests Sap Vitality of Fowls and j
Prevent Growth or Lessen
, Egg Production.
MITES AND LICE INJURIOUS
Mites and lice frequently sap the
vitality of the fowl and prevent
growth or lessen the egg production.
A thorough cleaning of the house,
regular applications of disinfectants
to the roosts and nests, and a fre
quent dusting of the fowls wit! control
Store your grain.
Ke*p weeds from seeding.
If your soil is sour add ground lime
A big increase is coming In the num
ber of silo« in the middle West
• • •
Millet is customarily seeded at the
rata of three or four pecks
' \>.t Contents 15"Fluid
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
1 AvSÄvqSS|-l Always
V' ! i
m Thereby Promoting Kt«*®
ecu f: aicerfttlncssandRcîbCocüt»
t z -A
î and Fcveri^n«s ^i
Loss OF 5IÆEI?
' For Over
ÎHrCntrM* 0 *®"?®
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
mi ccm*«* coamurr, wtw m« cm.
FEARED IT WAS FOR SPITE
t ., , ...."
had never heard him sing in public
in fact, she didn t know he had ever
Green Considerably Relieved
When Husband Explained His
Reasons for Singing.
Mr. Green fancied his voice, and
hardly ever failed to attend any mu
sical evenings that were given in his
On this occasion, however, he was
rather nervous, for his wife was going
with him for the first time, and she
When the meeting was drawing to a
close the chairman stood up and asked
if any gentleman would oblige with a
song. Green at once climbed upon the
platform and obliged-much to his
wife's annoyance, if one could accept |
her expression as a criterion of her ;
"George," she whispered, when the
pair were on their way home, "what
ever made you sing?"
"Why, tny dear," said her husband,
"to give pleasure to the other geusts."
"Oh. I'm so glad !" sighed Mrs.
Green, with great relief. "I thought
yon were taking vengeance on me for
making yon wait 20 minutes for your
dinner this evening !"—London Tit
p A TP M AI | f* I La«*
1 1 ^ W 8C1 *
__|Jq TKj# _Lpf fhp
*' u **"*
Chicago, I1L—Thousands of reports !
from people all over the V. S. who \
have tested eatonic, show the greatest ;
benefits are obtained by using It for a
few weeks, taking one or two tablets
after each meal.
Eatonic users know that It stops j
Belching. Bloating, Heartburn, and
Stomach Miseries quickly, but the j
really lasting benefits are obtained by
using eatonic long enough to take the
harmful excess acids and gases entire
ly out of the system. This requires a
little time, for eatonic takes up the
excess acidity and poisons and carries
them out of the body and of course,
when it is all removed, the sufferer gets
well, feels fine—full of life and pep.
If you have been taking an eatonic
now and then, be sure and take it régn
iarly for a time and obtain all of these j
wonderful benefits. Please speak to
your druggist about this, so that he can
tell others that need this help. Adv.
Knew His Own D-*.
The county superintendent of schools
stopped at a farm home one evening ;
and expected to spend the night there. 1
He became friendly with a little bey
at the home. When the boy's dog
came near him he asked the boy If it,
"No. sir, said the boy, "it's shep
As Good as the Dog.
"How did they happen to meet?"
"He ran over that poodle of which j
she was so fond."
"Did he replace it?"
"Looks that way. He and she are :
now engaged."—Stray Stories.
City, No. 3&-192CL
How About Your Catarrh?
Do You Want Real Relief?
porarily clear them away, they
will promptly re-appear until their
cause is removed.
S. S. S. is an antidote to the mil
lions of tiny Catarrh germs with
which your blood is infested. A
thorough course of this remedy
will cleanse and purify your blood,
and remove the disease
which cause Catarrh.
For free médical advice write to
Chief Medical Adviser, 101 Swift
Then Threw Away Your Sprays
and Other Makeshift Treat
Why? Simply because you have
overlooked the cause of catarrh,
and all of your treatment has been
misdirected. Remove the cause of
the dogged-up accumulations that
choke up your air passages, and
they will naturally disappear for
But no matter how many
But Not Noiseless.
"I'm looking for a new car." said
the prosperous-looking citizen with the
"Well, you've come to the right
place, sir." replied the automobile
"Any new improvements in the lata
"Oh, yes. sir. We are now installing
phonographs in ail our cars."
"Weil, you see, sir, the noise pro
duced by the phonograph prevents you
he engine when it knocks
Husband and Wife.
"You never take me anywhere.
DeTpr see aQJ . life „
„ what are ' TOU talk ; n? abom? You
^ ^ lentT of nfe watchin g the
motorcars whlzz j**
our front win
| fj ows — 1
Watch Your Kidneys!
That "bad back" is probably due to
weak kidneys. It shows in a dull,
throbbing backache, or sharp twinges
when stooping. You have headaches,
too, dizzy spells, a tired nervous feeling
d irregular kidney action. Don't neg
lect it—there is danger of dropsy, grave!
or Bright's disease! Use Dotin'» Kid
ney Pills. Thousands have saved
themselves more serious ailments by
the timely use of Doan's. Ask your
An Idaho Case
Mrs. F. Deuglas,
says: "There was a
dull, heavy ache
through the smaU
of my back sind
mornings I was
stiff and lame. My
kidneys acted too
freely. A relative
gave me part of a
box of Doan's Kid-,
aey Pills and they'
helped me so much]
I got another box.
They completely cured me."
C«t Daan*« «t Any Store, 60 e • Box
FOSTER.MILBURN CO_ BUFFALO. N. Y.
Death only a matter of short tune,
Don t wait until pains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
w onaansa "
lir.r, bladder and uric arid tronblae—tha
National Remedy of Holland rince 1S9&
Guaranteed. Three sixee, all draggist&
Gold M —l-l sm
j fl AND \OlS PHOTO Strings bsanttfuL lit»
• si**'* crayon or pastel portrait. Guaranteed.
M. Payne A Ca, Daytoa*. Florida.
W. N. U. Salt Lake City, No. 3&-192CL
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