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THE FARMINGTON TIMES. FARMINGTON. MISSOURI.
PAGE SEVEN Recommend I Do Not Think I Ever Felt Much Better Mrs. William H. Hlnchliffe, No. 20 WHY I TRADE AT HOME I trade at home and never roam Seeking "bargains" elsewhere; I love the town in which I live For my interests are there. And then, again, I buy from friends, We all need one another When I run short I can approach My dealer as a brother. When buying here with conscience clear, I put my money down, I know it stays right here and works For the welfare of my town. Another thing right here I bring The produce that I raise, And always get an honest deal I've found out that it pays. When here I buy I can rely On what my dealer sells, He stands in back of all his goods, I believe just what he tells. And then I know when buying here It helps things to relax, And also helps the man who pays His portion of the tax. And when I'm sick or in ill luck The man I buy from's here With his pocketbook, if need be, And kindly words ol cneer. So that is why I trade at home I'm a booster through and through, For a town that's good to live in Is good to buy in, too. Boost Farmington and boost your friend, Boost the lodge that you attend, Boost Old Glory, "do your bit" BooBt our country it is worth it. Boost the advertisers, too, For they're always boosting you. Boost the firms that boost the town, They're represented, you have found With splendid ads all up to date, So boost them, do not hesitate; Farmington is growing better, So boost it to the final letter. Selected and adapted. British Columbia, which, on the 1st of October, falls into line as "dry" territory, leaves California as the on ly refuge on the saloon on the Pa cific Coast, north of the Mexican boundary. Alaska, OregQn and Wash ington, with British Columbia added, form the strong line of defense. But California, although still without State-wide prohibition, is rapidly be coming "dry" territory. It is said that few of the States which have not enacted prohibitory laws have as many saloonless cities as California. With just a little patience, the entire pro cess of elimination will be completed within the next few years, both in the United States and Canada. REALTY BLDG., ROOM 6 Best dental work by the latest methods and guaranteed PAINLESS EXTRTRACTIONS A SPECIALTY Phones: Office No. Ill; Residence 273 TIME ST F RANCOIS COUNTY AND M. R. & B. T. RYS. NORTH-BOUND TRAINS No. LEAVE 210 State Hospital Farmington Depot 200 State Hospital 4:15 A. M. 4:24 A. M. 5:51 A. M. 5:53 A. M. Farmington Depot 226 State Hospital Farmington Depot 202 State Hospital Farmington Depot 204 DeLassus Farmington Depot 222 Farmington P. O. 2 DeLassus Farmington Depot 236 State Hospital Farmington Depot 208 State Hospital v Farmington Depot 6 State Hospital Farmington Depot m No. LEAVE 1 Power House 201 Doe Run Flat River 203 Flat River 7:48 A. M. 8:00 A. M. 9:49 A. M. M. 10:30 A, 12:30 12:42 P. M. P. M. 1:55 P. M. 1:45 2:05 P. P. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. 4:29 P. 4:38 6:64 8:05 9:34 9:42 4:00 A. 4:30 A. 5:07 A. M. M. M. 6:37 A. M. Doe Run Bonne Tcrre Flat River St. Louis Flat River Power House Flat River Bonne Terre Flat River 8:15 A 8:35 . 9:05 A. 7:50 A. 11:20 A. 1:05 P. 1:1$ P. 3:15 P. 3:45 P. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. 233 223 3 205 235 207 Flat River 4:43 P. M. 3:15 P. M. M. 225 20D St. Louis Flat River St Louis Fla River 6:10 P, 5:31 P. M. 8:50 P. M. Belmont Branch trains. Train No. 207 runs daily except All other South-bound trains run Perutia To All Sufferers Of Catarrh Myrtle St., Beverly, Mass., writes: "I have taken four bottles of Peruna, and I can say that it has done me a great deal of good for catarrh of the bead and throat I recommend Peruna to all sufferers with catarrh. I do not think I ever felt much bet ter. I am really surprised at tha work I can do. I do not think too much praise can be said for Peruna." Those who object to liquid medi cines can procure Peruna Tablets. BE BRIEF The next time you are asked some sympathetic disciple of the Kai ser's policies, "What are we fighting for?" be very brief in replying to him, and say that we are fighting to whip h out of Germany and that we are not going to quit until the job is done and done right. It's a waste of time to try to give details and reasons to the man who asks such a question at this late day. It makes no difference to him what Germany has done. The fact that Germany made war upon us has been passed by unnoticed by him. The fact that Germany has tieated our country like an enemy country since the be ginning of the war in 1914 has like wise been overlooked. While evidence sufficient and impartial shows that for years Germany has tried to build up within this country communities more layal to itself than to America, while pro-German publications have been supported, strikes organized, manu facturing industries blown up by ther spies, plots against our safety with other nations attempted by her diplo mats, our citizens murdered on the high seas, our rights guaranteed by treaty have been trampled in the dust, these and many other acts equally as dastardly are passed by unnoticed by a few "kaiserites" who persist in blandly asking "What are we fighting for?" A nation inspired by the motives that led Germany to set aside peace and substitute a war which has con verted n broad area of territory into a living hell shows that we have some thing to work on. Jackson Cash Book. THE AUTO A newspaper exchange gives this definition for an automobile: "The automobile is a large iron and rub ber contrivance for transforming gas oline into speed, luxury, excitement and obituaries. It consists of hand some leather upholstered carriage body mounting on fat rubber-tired wheels, and containing a gizzard full of machinery suffering from various ailments. It has run over a hundred miles and ten thousand people. It can transport seven people from the front porch to the police station, to bankruptcy court or the golden gates in less time than any other known method." This "eat less lamb" propaganda is admirably aided by the price. Dr. R. E. Walsh Dentist FARMINGTON. MO. CARD ARRIVE Flat River 5:00 A. M. St. Louis 8:35 A. M. Flat River 6:35 A. M. Flat River 8:36 A. M. St. Louis 11:50 A. M. Elvins 9:13 A. M. Flat River 11:06 A. M. Doe Run 11:50 A. M. Flat River 1:18 P. M. Flat River 2-36 P. M. Elvins 3:50 P. M. St. Louis 6:10 P. M. Power House 2:12 P. M. Flat River 6:13 P. M. Bonne Terre 5:40 P. M. Doo Run 6:09 P. M. Flat River 8:41 P. M. Doe Run 9:25 P. M. Power House 9:49 P. M. D TRAINS ARRIVE Farmington 4:07 A. M. Hospital 4:15 A. M. Farmington 5:43 A. M. Hospital 5:51 A. M. Farmington 7:13 A. M. Hospital 7:21 A. M. Farmington 9:41 A. M. Hospital 9:49 A. M. Farmington 12:01 P. M. DeLassus 12:17 P. M. Farmington 1:12 P. M. DeLassus 1:25 P. M. Farmington 1:55 P. M. Farmington 4:21 P. M. Hospital 4:29 P. M. Farmington 5:19 P. M. Hospital 6:27 P. M. Farmington 6:46 P. M. Hospital 6:54 P. M. Farmington 9:26 P. M. Hospital 9:34 P. M. connections with Iron Mountain, Sunday. daily. FIGHTING FIRE WITH FIRE People threatened with prairie or Sweden, presumably a friendly na forest fires long ago learned the trick tion with the United States, is ac of saving themselves from incinera- j cused of a very un-neutral act and the tion by setting a backfire agair.yt the ! severing of diplomatic relations with advance of the devouring element. I that country and the further possi When the oncoming blaze met the bility of creating a crisis in Argen burned section its lack of fuel forced tina, which will cause a declaration of it to stop. This is true in more things j war by that country on Germany, de than fighting material fire. It applies j spite the Teuton recent attempt to re- also to demagogical propaganda. The j enemies of the United States within its borders have long been setting dis loyal fires among the dry tinder of industrial discontent. They have or ganized alleged workmen's societies and peace leagues with the object of convincing the nation that conserva tive thought and industrial force were against this war and against Amer ican participation in the rescue of democracy. They have insinuated their agents into sincere labor so cieties and urged them on to indis creet and even unlawful acts, pre tending that all of it was a popular protest against the government's pol icy. They have not met with flatter ing success in this endeavor, but they have succeeded better than they ought. The nation is just now getting its eyes open to the extent and pow er of this insidious peril. But we can backfire, and that is what has been accomplished by the organization of the American Alli ance for Labor and Democracy. If our enemies can organize in our midst to defeat democracy and human liberty, we can likewise organize to protect the same. This new society has for its leading planks the sup pression of disloyalty, the solidifica tion of labor in behalf of loyalty, and the conscription of wealth as well as men for the prosecution of the war. There are many other good things in its declaration of principles, but these three issues are the central ideas. And for its head it has chosen that cou rageous leader of industrialism, Sam uel Gompers. It can be no longer in sinuated that American labor is sym pathetic with pro-German feeling or that the workingman is in any way deficient in patriotic determination. As for Mr. Gompers, he has made his mistakes, but he has always been found fighting the battles of labor and in his new role as leader of this organization no one can say he is not following j consistent and patriotic course. All hail to Gompers and long live the Alliance for Labor and De mocracy. Our Uncle Sam will have a model recruiting station on the grounds manned by well trained soldier boys and with all the war posters on dis play. A special tent will contain 1000 mounted photographs of the devastat ed battlefield scenes of France and Belgium. northern ORDER OF PUBLICATION State of Missouri, County of St. Fran cois, ss. In the Circuit Court, to the November Term, 1917. Anne Bellknap, Edward Mathews, William L. Mathews, Harvey Ma thews, and Charles C. Mathews, Plaintiffs, Guy T. Sloan and Thomas W. Sloan, Kuling aiders and Acting trustees of the Presbyterian Church at Cale donia, Missouri; J. Paul Cayce, E. C. McCormick and Luther K. Peers, Trustees of the Presbyterian Church at Farmington, Missouri; Mrs. J. A. Creighton and William M. Har lan, Defendants. On this 12th day of September, 1917, come the above named plain tiffs, by their attorney, Jerry ts. Burks, and file their petition, the ob ject and general nature of which is to contest and set aside the last will and testament executed by E. M. Do noho, now deceased, on the 17th day of March, 1917, and admitted to Probate in the Probate Court of St. Francois County March 21, 1917, on the ground and for the reason that said K. M. Donoho was not of sound and dispos ing mind and memory at the time of the execution of said will, Said peti tion further alleges that said k,. M Donoho died March 19, 1917, in the ' aid County of St. Francois, seized and possessed of real and personal prop erty in said County of St. Francois and State of Missouri. That by the terms of her said supposed will the beneficiaries therein are the rresby terian Church at Caledonia, Missou ri, of which defendants, Guy T. Sloan and Thomas W. Sloan are Ruling El ders and Acting Trustees; the Pres byterian Church at Farmington, Mis souri, of which defendants, J. Paul Cayce, E. C. McCormick and Luther K. Peers, are Trustees; and defend ant, Mrs. J. A. Creighton, widow of Rev. J. A. Creighton, deceased, form erly of said City of Farmington. Said petition further alleges that defend ant, Mrs. J. A. Creighton, is a non resident of the State of Missouri, and cannot be served in said State in the manner prescribed in Art. 4, Chap. 21, Revised Statutes of Missouri, 1909. Wherefore, it is ordered by the Clerk of the Circuit Court, in vaca tion, that said non-resident defendant be notified by publication that plain tiffs have commenced suit against her and the other defendants herein for the purpose of contesting and set ting aside said will of E. M. Donoho aforesaid; and it is further ordered that unless said defendant, Mrs. J. A. , Creighton, be and appear at this Court I at the next term thereof to be begun , and held in the City of Farmington. County of St. Francois and State of, Missouri, on Monday, the 12th day of i November, 1917, and answer or plead to said petition in said cause on said date, the said petition will be taken as confessed and judgment entered ac cordingly. It is further ordered that a copy hereof be published in The Farmington Times, a newspaper pub lished in the County of St. Francois: and State of Missouri, for four weeks successively, the last insertion to be at least fifteen days before the first day of said next November Term of Court. A true copy from the record. Witness my hand and seal of the Circuit Court of St. Francois County, this 12th day of September, 1917. , (SEAL) JOHN A. KNOWLES, Clerk of the Circuit Court. I Sept. 14, 21, 28, and Oct. 6. UN-NEUTRAL "NEUTRALITY" tain tne mencisnip 01 war, country . It may also lead to a severance of friendly relations with all the coun tries with which Germany is at war and Sweden. The Swedish Foreign Minister and her diplomatic repre sentative of Beunos Aires ure involv ed in the disclosure, which in some unexplained way fell into the posses sion of the U. S. Secret Service. From this it seems that Germany was using Swedish diplomatic agencies to ad vise Germany of the sailing of Amer ican and Argentine ships, and in the correspondence captured the torpedo ing of the latter's merchant vessel was discussed, as cold-bloodedly as if it. rplntpd to n naner nf nins. The cold brutality of Germany, so often shown dnring the war, us in the sinking ot the Lusitania, appears in black and white in the captured documents, and it is said that not since the attempt to involve this nation in war with Mexico and Japan has so flagrant an act been committed by representa tives of nations supposed to be on friendly terms. As for Sweden, she is practically at the mercy of the United States so far as bread supplies are concerned and no doubt she will try to clear her skirts of this dastardly act by promptly disavowing it and punishing the parties concerned in it and make suitable apologies and guarantees for the future. Commenting on this, the St. Louis Republic says: "The fact which will strike the or dinary observer most forcibly in connection with the disclosures made by Secretary Lansing, however, is not the close relations existing between Germany and Sweden, although posi tive proof of Swedish duplicity has hitherto been lacking but the heart less language that of the Luxburg messages themselves. While suggesting that the Argen tine ships whose movements she re porte'' be spared, if possible, this typ ical Prussian advises that they be sunk without leaving any trace (spur los versenkt), if it is decided to de stroy them. Can anybody more cold blooded than this be imagined? No prisoners are to be taken, no mem bers of the crew or passengers al lowed to escape. After torpedoing the vessels, every survivor, whether armed or unarmed, male or female, is to be systematically murdered, so no witness may survive to report the I event. "Even a Turkish massacre of Ar- ir.cnians becomes respectable by the i side of this sort of thing. Even a Turk would spare an inoffensive stranger, a citizen of a friendly, neutral country, whom he found struggling in the sea after his boat had been sunk. Not so these 20th cen tury representatives of German kul tur. The Argentine ships were to be destroyed and everyone on board drowned or shot, not because they hail done anything to offend' Germany, but merely to hide the evidence of the former crime. "In the face of such evidence of villianry, carried out to its tragic con clusion in other cases, if not in this, the soul sickens. We can no longer wonder at the foul crimes committed by the Germans in this war. Military necessity they may call it, but the world looks upon it as proof of a di seased moral condition, which only the complete crushing of Germany's mil itary power will cure." NOTICE TO OWNERS OF DOGS Persons owning dogs in the City of Fr.rmington are hereby notified that taxes on same are now due and unless paid to the undersigned at once the animal, or animals, will be taken up and destroyed, as required by city or dinance. SOLON HOUGH, City Marshal. Sept. 21 and 28. People Speak Well of Chamberlain's Tablets. "I have been selling Chamberlain's Tablets for about two years and heard such good reports from my customers that I concluded to g;vc them a trial myself, and can say that I do not be Iicve there is anovher preparation of tbe kind equal to them," writes G. A. McBride, Headford, Or.t. If you are troubled with indigestion or constipa tion give them a trial. They will do vou good. Obtainable everywhere. (adv.) "Italia Irredenta" makes a better slogan every passing minute. Agents for Evereacly Ford Starter and Del-Co Fan Light Plant C. H. Thomsen & Co. Farmington, Mo. OiUyKon-Sulphatiirj Storage Battery I BATTcBICS INSPECTED FREE! :: COUNTY CORRESPONDENCE - AVON A good rain is badly needed at this writing. Church services at this place Sat urday and Sunday were well attend ed. Robert Danieley was a Ste. Gene vieve visitor Tuesday. Guy McFarland and sister, Viola, attended church at this place Sunday and spent the remainder of the day with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Mertell. Geo. Beard of Womack spent Fri day night with his nephew, Geo. Beard, Jr., of this place. Miss Hilda Bauer of Coffman spent Sunday at the home of C. A. Boyd and family. Mrs. Doctor Sebastian and children, Paul and Harrictte, of Miami, Ariz., arrived here for a visit with relatives and friends. Rev. Sitton, who is conducting a meeting at Wesley Chapel, visited friends at this place last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bauer and Mr. and Mrs. Osro Boyd and son, Paul, were guests of Emmett Boyd and ami1 i Sunday. Osck and Edwin Gordon of St. Louis, who have been visiting rela tives at this place the past week, re turned home recently. The Avon school began Monday with Miss Iva Brewer of Farmington as teacher. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sheers were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. White ner one day recently. COFFMAN We arc having some fine fall wea ther at present. Geo. Bauer of this community made a business trip to Ste. Genevieve Thursday. Herscf Hcberlie spent Sunday with his friends, Guy Hancy, Perry Allen of New Church. Mr. and Mrs. Neighbor and Mrs. Neighbor's brother, Gus Barron, were guests of Jerry Haney and family Sunday. Floyd Biri has returned home from Farmington, where he had started to school for the winter, to spend the winter with his parents. Ben Graham nnd family and Miss Ophia Graham spent Sunday with Henry Winter and family of New Church. TW,. orl Ti-q AnHv Rnvd nnd little children of Fr.rmington spent Sunday with Mr. Boyd's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Boyd. Mrs. Ralph Govreau and friend, j Mrs. Nancy Hammfi of Ste. Genevieve I spont from Saturday afternoon until Monday morning with Mr. and Mrs. Tucker Boyd of this community. Miss Eva Haney is spending scv- eral days in Farmington with rela- j tives and friends. Emmett Boyd of Avon passed through this community Monday on bis way to lorn K.riuer s saie ai wi lt Aux Vases. nnv H.ine,; nnd Flovd Bin spent Sunday in the Flat Woods. Mrs. John Boyd and little daughter spent Monday afternoon with her pa rents at New Church. Mrs. Klein, Mrs. Chas. Bauer nnd Hnnchter. Hilda, snent Monday with Jerry Haney and family. Miss Viola Mcranana ana oroiner, Hugh, attended church services ait Avon Sunday. Mrs. Frank Gcgg returned home Sunday from River Aux Vases, mhorn uhn linn SrWTlt. t.fcfl WMlt With her daughter, Mrs. joe Klein. Miss Viola Mcrarlana tooK ainner witl, Mrc Orlnnn Rnvd nf Avon Klin- ' day, and in the afternoon Mrs. Boyd and Miss McFarland visited Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Mertell. Hugh McFarland and James Bauer visited their friend, Wimple Gordon, of near Avon Sunday. Quite a number from this commun ity attended the singing at John Adams' cf New Church Sunday eve ning. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Boyd and little daughter, Lucy, and Miss Mildred Boyd attended church at Avon Sunday and they were accompanied home by Mrs. Boyd's .sister, Mrs. Dora Sebas tian, and children. She will spend several days with her sisters in this community. Dr. Hamilton and wife motored to Avon Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Ham ilton spent tha afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Boyd and the Doctor spent the afternoon with C. L. Boyd. A singing was given at the Union Church house Saturday night. Only a small crowd attended. Everett Barron was clerking in Mr. Graham's store the past week. Charlie Laws motored to Frederick town Friday and was accompanied home by Ben Graham. Barney Bieser was "sub." cashier in the bank here last week for Mr. Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Danieley and little daughter, Alice, spent Saturday with Mrs. Danieley's mother, Mrs. Joe Eoyd. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Boyd attended church service at Avon Sunday. Abram Smith motored through this community Sunday on his way to River Aux Vases. Mr. McFarland and family and "Grandma" Gordon spent Sunday with Emile Vogt and "Grandma" Vogt. Mr. and Mrs. E. Gordon and two daughters, Zella and Nevada, spent from Friday until Sunday with rel atives in Farmington and Flat River. Jerry Haney was injured slightly last week by being thrown by a horse. John Gegg spent. Wednesday with his brother, Leo Gegg, of River Aux Vases. Geo. Bauer made a business trip to Farmington Monday. James Bauer was very sick Thurs day and Friday, but is able to be up at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bauer and Mrs. Florian Klein visited at the homes of Emmett Boyd and Mrs. Berry, of Avon, Sunday. Miss Hilda Bauer visited Miss Reva Boyd Sunday. Miss Ella Graves spent Saturday night with her aunt, Mrs. Frank Graves, at River Aux Vases. She was accompanied home Sunday morn ing by her aunt and little son. The following spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Mertell: Mr. and Mrs. Andy Bowen of Sand Creek, Mr. and Mrs. Sid Allen of Avon. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bauer and daughter, Hil day, of Coffman, Mrs. Florian Klein of Ste. Genevieve, Miss Viola McFar land of Coffman, Miss Reva Boyd of Avon, Mrs. C. T. Boyd of Avon, Hugh McFarland, .'ami- Bauer, Miss Ilah Danieley, MiiB Laura Belle Boyd and Miss Douglas Boyd. DOE RUN (Received too late for last week.) Mr. and Mrs. John Swinford and family of Oklahoma, who have been visiting relatives and friends here this week, returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Turpin and chil dren of Bonne Terre were visiting rel atives here recently. Mrs. Frank Harvey and daughter, Miss Belva, were Farmington visitors Saturday. Mrs. John Boswell and son, Chester, were Farmington visitors Saturday. Mrs. Ross and children of St. Louis are spending this week with her sis ter, Mrs. Augusta Pratt, and family. Eli Daniels of Illinois is visiting Mrs. H. N. Bono this week. Mrs. Wright of Farmington is vis iting her daughter, Mrs. Tom Mc Cutcheon. Frank Swinford, who has employ ment in Elvins, was visiting home folks Sunday. Mrs. Anna Elser was visiting in Flat River Saturday and Sunday. Miss Chitty of Bonne Tcrre was vis iting Mrs. Pratt Saturday and Sunday. Miss Meades of Desloge was visit ing Miss Bessie Boswell the latter part of last week. Pete Weiss and son, Jesse, were Farmington visitors Tuesday. Rev. Beard of Bismarck held ser vices at the Baptist Church Sunday. Frank Swinford was in Farming ton Monday. Miss Louise Trauernicht, who is teaching school here, was visiting home folks Saturday and Sunday. Mabry Cleveland, who has been ill, is reported better. Mrs. J. H. Walton is visiting Mrs. Clara Zinzer and family in Flat Riv er this week. Mrs. C. A. Downs was visiting rel atives and friends in Elvins and Des loge last week. Louis Bourgeois and daughter, Lucy, and Mrs. C. A. Downs were Farming ton visitors Saturday. BUSINESS COLLEGE NOTES Miss Belvn Harvey nf Doe Run be gan her college work last Monday. Miss Verna Hunt of Del-assus ex pects to be able to enter next Monday. Miss Delpha Mnnn of Desloge will enter for the combined course next Monday. Hilbert Thomure, who has been seri ously ill for some time, was able to call Monday. He expects to enter school as soon as he is a little strong er. Miss Emma Herbst will accept a position with the Schramm Grocery Co. of Flat River next week. Miss Anna Hill of DeLassus has re turned to college. Miss Opal Watts visited with home folks in Farmington the latter part of last week. Miss Watts is teaching in the DeSoto Business College, and is getting along nicely. Rev. Cunningham and son, also a m'nister, visited the college Tuesday morning. The younger Rev. Cun ningham gave a splendid talk to the students, which was highly appreciat ed. COMPARISON OF PRICES Editor Times: There is so much talk at the present time about high prices that a few comparisons might be interesting, to the younger genera tion at least. During the winter of 1898 nnd 1899. I sold 1000 bushels of corn at 25 cents per bushel, and knew of quite a lot selling for 18 cents. I sold 30 head cf hogs at 3 1-4 cents. We made and sold about 300 pounds of butter at an average price of 10 cents per pound. We sold 100 hens at 3 cents per pound, the 100 bringing us $12, or a little more than one doz en would bring now. Being in need of a work horse. I went to a public sale and bought a fine 1400 pound, 6 year old mare, well broke, and not a blemish en her, for $25 on twelve months' time, with no interest. I know of a fine flock cf Sotswold sheep selling at a public sale at $1.10 a head. This was during the time of the Spanish-American war. Mr. Mc Kinley was President, and wi were enjoying a high protective tariff. The first hog I ever owned, when a boy about 16 years of age. I agve ex tra care until I had a fine porker weighing 395 pounds. I remember 1 hauled that )og 22 miles to market, taking a long day to make the trip, and received 2 1-2 certs per pound, or a little less than $10. Th.it was 0 years ago. J. R. ZIMMERMAN; i Blessed arc the peacemakers when ever the time is ripe. Mr. Hoover must have tried rccont !y to buy a steak for dinner. Should American Red Cross nurse? be sent to Siberia, Nick Romanoff will be suddenly finding himself in n precarious state cf health. It is presumed that Get man v will come to the relief of embargoed neu trals just as soon as she can spare a few regiments from the western front. Great Faith in Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy. "Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy was used by my father about a year ago when he had diarrhoea. It relieved him immediately and by tak ing three doses he was absolutely cured. He has great faith in this remedy," writes Mrs. W. H. Williams, Stanley, N. Y. Obtainable every where, (adv.)