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A HOME WITHOUT CHILDREN
Lacks the Greatest Joys of Life Many Wiyea areChildlewßecameof 111 Health. Read How Lydia EL Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Helped Mr*. Benedict Ke wanes, Illinois. “When I was married about a year and a half I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound because of ill health. I did not have any children. I now have two healthy little girls and I am sure I would not have had them had it not been for your medicine. Last spring and summer I got all run down, irregular, and I had awful headaches, and my back and side hurt me so that I could stay up only a short time. My limbs would get so tired and ache till I could cry. I started to take the Vegetable Com pound again and used the Sanative fifllsi ■ fowl aBOUT’/M/'AMToii RfQUtST. gg 1/ A.O. Leonard. Inc. H ■ 7Q-»teAVt- HTW YORK ■ EYEWATER HELPFUL EYE WASH 11M River. Troy. N. V. Booklet. When all the kinfolk are poor they’re generally willing to divide with each other. Aspirin SAY “BAYER ASPIRIN” and INSIST 1 Unless you see the “Bayer Cross” on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for Colds Headache Neuralgia Lumbago Pain Toothache Neuritis Rheumatism Accept only “Bayer” package which contains proven directions. € Handy “Bayer” boxes of 12 tablets * Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists. Aspirin Is tfc* trad* mirk of Boy or Manufacture of lloDoocoUcocldoolcr of Sallc/llcscld Applet Important Food Water Organs Apples are one of the best sources of Nero Is said to have possessed a Iron for the diet. Raisins have been great number of so-called water or advertlsed for their Iron content. It gans. The original term for this va ts true that both fresh grapes and riety Is organum hydraulicuiu. raisins, as well as plums and prunes. furnish this elemont, hut the apple is Few men are greater than their <>n the heaviest Iron-carrying fruit that we vlronment, but great minds make ran eat, having 30-100 per cent of Iron theirs. tn Its makeup. Oaths are but words, and words but A good memory has Its burdens. wind. GIILDREN Substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Teething Drops and Soothing Syrups, especially prepared for Infants in arms and Children all ages. To avoid imitations, always look for the signature of AIS&Ct/ Proven directions on each package. Physicians everywhere recommend it Wash, and it was not long till i was relieved. Now Ido all my own work and help others. I sure praise Lydie E. Pinkham’s medicines to any one I meet that is suffering from similar troubjes. I'think if mothers with girls would give it to them when thev come to womanhood it would make them stronger. People who have known me all my life are aston ished to see me now as 1 was always sickly when in my ’teens until I started taking the Vegetable Com pound.”—Mrs. Maryß. Benedict, 813 Payson Street, Kewanee, IU. Has a Beautiful Baby Girl Now Bridport, Vermont.—“ln the first place I wanted a baby, but none seemed to come to me. I just love children and my husband is away all day, so I was not happy at all. A doctor told me I could not have a baby until I went to a hospital. But my sisters said, Take Lydia E. Pink ham’s Vegetable Compound and you will be O.K.’ I was nervous, had organic weakness, with backache, sideache, headache and no strength. I had been in bed nearly a week when I began taking the Vegetable Com pound. It was all that ever helped me and I lust wish you could see my beautiful baby srirl. lam fine now, and so is she. lam still taking tha medicine as it keeps me well You may be sure I am recommending the Vegetable Compound and always will.’’—Mrs. A. W. Howe, Bridport, Vermont. Stingy Uptown—‘*Stlngy, isn’t he?” Down town —“Yes, yes. Why, he wouldn’t even spend u week-end!” —Everyhdy’s Magazine. DEMAND “BAYER” ASPIRIN Aspirin Marked With “Bayer Cross" Hat Been Proved Safe by Millions. Warning! Unless you see the name “Bayer” on package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for 23 years. Say “Bayer” when you buy Aspirin. Imitations may prove dangerous.—Adv. Slam Consuming Energy Doubtless the world’s greatest waste of energy consists In denouncing the methods of a winner.—Duluth Herald. LIVE STOCK NEWS STOMACH WORMS IN SHEEP CAUSE LOSS That stomach worms In sheep may be held in check and loss prevented by copper sulphate treatment Is shown by some 90 lambs recently slaughtered at the Ohio experiment station. Examination of the stomachs of the group of untreated lambs* which had been running with Infested, untreated ewes on permanent blue grass pasture showed heavy infestation with stomach worms. Another group under the same management except that they re ceived the copper sulphate treatment at -weaning time and once each month for four months thereafter showed only 10 per cent as much Infestation as the untreated lambs. Another group receiving nicotine sulphate treatment showed almost 30 per cent as much Infestation as the untreated lambs. Lambs on pasture until weaning time with Infested ewes, and then placed on continuous rape forage, showed rather heavy infestation. Eight lambs of this lot received four treatments of copper sulphate. Three of these treated lambs were entirely free from worms, and only 53 worms were found In the other five. Lambs kept In the barn with In fested, \ untreated ewes until weaning and then placed on rape forage and given the four treatments of copper sulphate were raised entirely free from Btomach worms. Thirty-two lambs raised in this manner whether with or without medicinal treatment showed but one nodule of nodular disease. The others were entirely free while the lambs with and without treatment, on permanent pasture, all showed nod ular disease. The copper sulphate or blue stone treatment was prepared by dissolving one ounce powdered blue stone In two quarts of water. Each lamb was giv en two-thirds to one and one-third ounce (20 to 40 c. c.) depending on age. The nicotine sulphate treatment was prepared by mixing 10 c. c. (two teu spoonfuls) of “Black Leaf 40" with one quart of water. One to two ounces was given to each lamb depending on age. Barley Found Excellent for Growing Fat Lambs What with the keen competition for available corn between hogs and cows, It may leave the sheep to shift as best they may on leavings. Sheep do quite well on farm wastes, but this has been the trouble with sheep raising In some localities—they have been forgotten until all other animals have been well provided. Barley Is one kind of grain that grows well In our best sheep sec tions, and good barley has been found nearly equal to corn for growing fat lambs, or for older sheep where some legume hay Is on hand, says the Wis consin Farmer. Where other hay is used barley and 10 per cent of oil meal or cottonseed ineal will give good maintenance and gains. Where conditions warrant It, or where the quality of the balance of the ration requires grain for breed ing ewes, there Is nothing better than equal parts of barley and wheat bran, by weight. Ono-half of a pound or a little more of this concentrate dally per head will answer requirements. After the ewes have lambed and milk flow needs to be sustained, then make the ration three-fourths of a pound of bran and barley, and perhaps add 10 per cent of oil meal to it. For the small lambs on their first grain feed we mention the ration used sometimes by Frank Klelnhelnz, Wisconsin shep herd. This Is ten pounds each of ground barley and ground oats, 20 pounds of whent bran, and one pound of oil meal. The lambs should have access to n separate trough by means of a creep. There Is no objection to mutton produced on rather heavy bar ley feed. Farmers Urged to Keep Hog Herds in Condition “This Is a time to stick to hogs.” This was the word left by Gilbert Gusler, market expert of Chicago, who spoke to farmers and university men at the annual Swine Feeders’ day at University farm, St. Paul, Minn. Mr. Gusler also thought It was a time to watch costs and to sell at a little lighter weight than usual, espe cially where the farmer does not have enough corn of his own raising to fin ish out his hogs fully. He advised against selling in u sklppy* condition, however, becuuse such hogs will he plentiful and will bo discriminated against. “After the winter run begins to di minish, hog prices can be expected to rise,” said Mr. Gusler. “It need not surprise anyone to see a sl2 top on the hog market at Chicago by next March.” Mange Cause of Loss Hog mange causes a great loss to the farmers of South Dakota. Not only do mangy hogs bring a lower price on the market, but they also fall to put on economical gains. Dip ping or sprinkling with crude petro leum is advised by the veterinarian at South Dakota State college. The hogs should be dipped twice, ten days apart. Where a dipping tank Is used. It can be filled two-thirds full of wa ter with eight or ten Inches of oil on top. the COSTILLA J'PPB’TV CENTENNIAL STATE ITEMS Denver.—The Infottrim Emp , inent Survey report or t!,e Mountain District released by U» D s E ment Service of the t j Department of Labor states that Practically nil In- Industrial activities of an | ndooi . na hire continue on a steady basis, with resident labor in connection well em ployed. Out-of-door activities de pendent on favorable weather condi tions show a moderate decrease; these conditions indicated to exist for the next thirty days and the ug Ua i season al surplus of principally transient un skilled labor Is apparent. Increased metal mining activities are note(l ln several mining districts, more especial- ly nt Cripple Creek un( i Leadvllle; j both camps affording more employ- « inent for experienced miners at present \ than for sometime past. Unwaterlng ] of the deep metal mines at Leadvllle, ; under way for several months, is near | ing completion and "hen finished will | afford employment to a number of ad ditional* workers. Metal mine labor nt Cripple Creek ample, except for skilled gold miners. Coal mining activities and employment considerably Increased during the past thirty days, particular ly noted at Trinidad and Colorado Springs. Adverse weather has im peded progress In oil field operations. The supply of oil field labor Is more than sufficient, particularly in the Fort Collins district, where there has been a large influx of this class of help. The six mile, $6.000,000 Moffat railway tunnel project sixty-five miles northwest of Denver, is affording em ployment to approximately 000 work- ers, with more than sufficient labor available. Recent periods of adverse weather have caused u considerable curtailment in building in most cities. Additional contracts recently let for highway construction to commence as soon as weather permits consist of twenty-two miles of gravel surfacing in various districts. Very little high way or municipal improvement work is being done at present, due to usual adverse weather at this season. Nor mal and in a few Instances increased operations, are noted at most Indus trial plants. A steel plant at Pueblo increased its force by several hundred during January. Meat packing plants have been operating overtime, due to unusually heavy hog receipts; how ever, ending of the canner season will f soon cause a slight decrease in actlv- 1 itles and employment at these plants, i Flour milling plants, especially nt Den ver and Pueblo continue operating with Increased outputs and with ten per cent more employees than usual at tills season. Railway shops con tinue to operate on the usual curtailed winter basis. The existing seasonal lull in agricultural activities will show a decided hen extensive work In cultivation commences within the next few weeks, particularly in connection with the 1925 sugar beet crop. Breckenridge.—Fire of unknown origin swept the Breckenridge Auto motive Service Company's garnge, burning nine enrs with an estimated value of between SIO,OOO and SII,OOO. Virtually no Insurance covered the automobiles. Only the prompt action of tlie volunteer fire department pre vented the spread of tl ie flames to the adotnlng Arlington hotel- J. A. Tbeo bold Is head of the Automotive Serv ice Compnn.v. Denver.—The Three Rivers Fish and Game Protective Association, made up of sportsmen of the San Luis val ley, is conducting a l*>‘* on ™'»'Paign against the magpie. The poison, the kind used by government hunters in combating the magpie pest, has been purchased thru the United States bio logical survey. Pueblo.—When an acetylene gas tank exploded in the yards of the Minnequa plunt of the Colorado P uel and Iron Company, Kdtnund B. Nlt tinger was killed instantly and a fel low .workman, M. N. Coffman, re ceived serious injuries. Denver.—The appointment of James M. Noland of Durango, graduate of the University of Colorado and son of former Sacretar.v of State James It. Noland, ns deputy district attorney for the district comprising I,a Plata. Montezumu, Dolores, San Juan and Archuleta counties, was announced a few days ago by District Attorney Bruce Jacobson. Canon City.—Murderously nssuulted by two convicts seeking to escape from the stute penitentiury, George Vickmnn, a prison guard, lies at the point of death in the private hospltul of Dr. R. E. Holmes, tht prison phy sician. His skull Is fractured at the buse of the brain and, In addition, he is suffering from injuries inflicted by kicks and blows. Denver. —With Prosper© Fruz/.lnl, president of the defunct Itallan-Amer icun bank, In the county Jail waiting to commence the prison term to which he was sentenced, officials here are devoting their time to an investiga tion to determine what connection; If any, other officers of the bank hud with the transactions to which Frnz zinl confessed. Fort Collins. —The center of the dulry Industry is rapidly moving west ward and Colorado is destined to as sume a leading position in this Indus try. Better, not nrcre, cows is the chief need of this Industry In Colorado. These statements were made by Dr. Churles A. Lory, president of the Colo rado Agricultural College at Fort Col lins, In u talk before the annual ses slon of the agricultural committee of the Colorado Bunkers' Association meeting In the Denver Chamber of Commerce at Denver. CONFIRM APPOINTEES SEVERAL APPOINTMENTS MADE BY GOV. SWEET CONFIRMED BY SENATE Denver.—Several appointments made by former Gov. William E. Sweet to the bonrds of trustees of state Institu tions have been confirmed by the Sen ate. These appointments were as fol lows: Sterling B. Lacy, lieutenant governor, to the board of the State Home for Mentul Defectives, term to I expire Oct. 8, 1029; Harry Zlmraer huckel, term to expire April 15, 1925, and Fred C. Latchnm, term to expire I April 15, 1929, to the board of the I State Home for the Blind, and E. S. Kassler, term to expire May 9, 1929; Leila It. Chamberlin, term to expire I Mny 21, 1928, and Margaret I‘. Taus- I tig, term to expire May G, 1920, to the board of the State Industrial School I for Girls. One of the bitterest fights of the I present legislative session Is expected I over Senate Bill No. 11G, which would permit races to be Mid in the State, with the pari-mutuel system of betting. I The bill, which was Introduced by Sen-1 ators Saunders of Denver, W. W. King of Cripple Creek and Grigsby of Pu eblo, Is being considered by the Senate Stock Committee, of which Senator I 1 Callen of Rifle Is chairman. The State Senate, by passing House Bill No. 445 on third reading, made ready for Governor Morley’s signature the first administration measure, which abolishes the State Board of 1 Horseshoe Examiners. The Senate I also passed a measure by Senator El I Hot requiring for the State licensing I of all public dance halls, and a measure I by Senator Fairfield, which provides I that all leases and renewals be made I in writing. 1 The Senate passed on second rend ing a bill which would place the Is-1 suing of automobile licenses for Den ver in the hands of the county treas urer Instead of the secretary of state. Action on the bill came after pro tracted and heated debate, and after a tie vote was cast by Lieut. Gov. Sterling li. I.ncy of Grand Junction, a Democrat The House passed without a dis-1 h sentlng vote on second reading, H. C. I [ It. No. 7, by Johnson, providing a1 ( referendum at the next general elec-1 f tlon on the question of repealing the 1 1 constitutional amendment creating 1 1 the Civil Service Commission and the I classified civil service of the state. I A Gill making the ownership, opera- l tion or possession of a still a felony i punishable by not less than two or I more than five years In the state pen- ' s itentlnry has been signed by Governor i Morley. The emergency clause, which would have made the measure effec tive Immediately, bad been killed by the Senate, so that the law will not go into effect until ninety daj’s have elapsed. The bill, known as House Hill No. 207, was introduced by Clyde 11. Atchison of Denver and .Mrs. Louise M. Patterson of Pueblo. It makes it a felony for anyone to “knowingly own, operate or have In his possession a still for the purpose of manufactur ing intoxicutlng liquor.” In addition to the penitentiury sentence, which is practically unavoidable, the defendant on conviction will be required to pay t the costs of the trial. * LATE STATE NEWS Olathe. —Federal authorities through out the country are seeking Fielding I’. Sizer, an attorney of Monett, Mo., in connection with an alleged SIO,OOO con spiracy directed at the First National Bunk of Olutlie. Sizer, four prominent oil men und James E. McWilliams, former cashier of the hunk, are alleged lo have participated In the conspiracy several months ago and were Indicted secretly by a federal grand jury in Denver lust May. Denver. —The 1925 beet contract of the Great Western Sugar Company was announced as identical with its 1924 schedule of beet prices, except that the provision for collection of dues by the company for the Beet Growers’ Co-Operative Marketing As sociations is omitted. Pueblo. —Pueblo Is safe from any possible spring floods, It was an nounced by the conservancy board a few days ago. Half of the $4,000,000 flood protection project tins been com pleted, und although the new channel through tlie city hus not teen com pleted, It Is at n stage where it will carry spring floods. Pueblo. —Mrs. May Carpenter of St. Joseph's hospital, Denver, wns elected president of the Colorado Stute Grad uate Nurses' Association ut tlie closing session of the conference here. Other officers were chosen as follows: Miss Mary Perdeau, also of Denver, vice president; Miss Hath Gray, Colorado itprlngs, secretary; Miss Frieda Off of Denver County hospital, treasurer; Mrs. Pearl Black, Pueblo, and Miss Edith Edelateln, Pueblo, directors. Puchlo.—The “burled treasure" found here lust woek bus turned out to be counterfeit. When workmen raz ing a building erected In the seventies unearthed n smalt chest containing fifty silver dollars, the neighborhood wus stirred with excitement. Several more of tlie dollars were found In the excavation. Now they have been found to he made of lead. Greeley.—An Interstate umateur box ign tournament will he held here on the nights of Feb. 28, 26 and 27, It was announced by Italph Mondt and J W. Norcrosa, local fight promoter*. Low-cost Transportation Star Cars T he Quality Leader of the Low-Priced Field From the beginning the Star Car has established a newer, higher standard of engineering in the low priced field, being the first to include the following quality features: 1. Forced Feed Moto/Lu-' 5. Worm and Gear Type brication Steering Gear 2. Silent Chain Front-end 6. Vacuum Fuel Feed with Drive Tank at Rear 8. Single-plate Dry-disc 7. Durant Tubular Back- Clutch bone 4. Semi - elliptic Springs, 8. Removable Valve and front and rear Tappet Guides 9. All Main Units Separately Removable Prices, f. o. b. lamina, Midi. Touring $)4O Roadster $540 Coupe $715 Two-Joor Sedan $7)O Four-door Sedan $B2O Commercial Chassis S44T DURANT MOTORS * INC . Broadway at 57th Street, New York Doaltrt and Service Stations Throughout tbo Unittd States and Canada Plants: Elitabeth, N. J. • Lansing, Mich. - Oakland. Cal. • Toronto*Ont. Democratic Legislator The following yarn is going the rounds Just now : The wife of a mem ber of the government (the British la bor government) received an invlta- I tlon to tea from a titled society hostess. When the M. P. came home from the house and read the letter his I democratic Instincts came to the sur- I face with a rush, and lie put the let- 1 I ter In his pocket, remarking darkly I that he would reply to It. I Next day he sent the following re -1 Ply: 1 “Dear Countess: My wife and I begl . 1 to acknowledge receipt of yours of the \ r 1 fourth Instunt. We are refusing your l Invitation for the following reasons: "\ 1. I do not drink ten. 2. My wife ’ r I only drinks tea with her friends. 3. The day for which you ask us Is wash ‘ ing day.” Cuticura Soothes Baby Raahea That Itch and bum, by hot baths of Cuticura Soap followed by gentle anointings of Cuticura Ointment. Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe cially If a little of the fragrant Coti cura Talcum Is dusted on at the fin- Ish. 25c each. —Advertisement. Real Toy Houses Thin sheet metal, used in making toy houses, now is being employed In Budapest, Hungary, in building real dwellings. Four-room bungalows cov ered with metal veneer can be built in 24 hours, it Is said. —Popular Science Monthly. Glad News Maid —Good news, sir. I.lttie Tommy has at last hurst Ills drum. —From I.e Blre, Pnris. Tanlac puts flesh on scrawny folks YOU simply can’t expect to get i ' back your health and strength long as your body is scrawny and underweight. Let Tanlac put some good solid flesh on your bones, put your stomach in shape again and purify your blood. Then see how much better you feel. In our tiles are more than too,- 000 glowing letters of praise from y men and women who credit their - present vigorous health to Tanlac. What it has done for them it can a' C-',, M»£ H«r Feel and builder. It is compounded Like New Woman after the famous Tanlac formula “My a^pejto. from roots, barks and curative Couldn’t sleep—my general herbs. It gets right down to the health was bad. Tanlac seat of,rouble-make, you feel a lot better right from the start. woman.” Don’t put off taking Tanlac ManolaGuna another day. Don’t go on drag ging your poor,sickly body around | when this great tonic and builder i* ready to help you. tion and general debility, Tanlac In case* of torpid liver, rheu- will *ccompli*h wonder*. G«t a mat ism, sleeplessness, lowered bottle thit very day and itart feel resistance, indigestion, malnutri- ing better tonight. take tanlac vbobtablb pills for constipation TANLAC FOR YOUR HEAJLTH FOR OVER ZOO YEARS haarlem oil has been a world wide remedy for kidney, liver and biadder disorders, rheumatism, lumbago and uric acid conditions. I \ coircctlntaraai trouble*, stimulate vital organs. Three size*. All druggists. Inafefc M PHRIYS* [best m MforJ W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 8--1925. Wake of the Pathfinder Conservatives are those who build I road where radicals blazed a trail. "Avoid excessive fatigue to kee| from catching cold”; und you node* countless ones practicing it.