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AGRICULTURE THE MAINSTAY OF THE NATION The United States and Canada Have a Great Responsibility. This Is tho tiny when tho fnrmcr hns his Innings. Tho time wns when ho was dubbed tho "inrmor," the "mossback," nnd In n tone thnt could never have been called derisive, but still there was In It the Inflection' that 'hn ..-no .,., -I-.. .. l..t 1 111 'I ,u nuDwvi.ui7iiig uil lllll'liur njSlllUII. xne sun upper up tnnt tiie rnrmcr enr rlcd, warded off any approach that his occupation wns n degrading one. Ills hour arrived, though, and for some years past he has been looked up to ns occupying n nign position. Agriculture, by n natural trend of economic conditions, stnnds out today In strong relief, ns tho lender In the world's pursuits. Never In the nation's history have the eyes "of the world been so universally focused on the farm. The fnrmer Is the man of Im portance ; the manufacturer of Its most necessary product, nnd he now enjoys tho dual satisfaction of reaping n max imum of profit, ns a result of his opera tions, while he also becomes n strong factor In molding the world's destinies, Jtnnufncturers, business men, pro fessional men nnd hankers realize the Importance of ngrlculture. nnd glndly acknowledge It as the twin sister to commerce. In commercial, financial nnd political crisis, the tiller of the soil takes the most Important place. Maximum prices, the highest In many decades, show the world's recognition of the necessary requirement for more fnnn stuffs. The time wns coming when this would have been brought about nutomntlcnlly, but wnr time conditions urged' It forward, while the fnrmer was nble to secure lnnd nt rea sonable prices. Throughout several of the Western states this condition ex ists, ns nlso In Western Cnnndn. Never hns such n condition been known In commercial life. It Is truly nn opportunity of n lifetime. Large nnd small manufacturing concerns nnd pfnctlcally every other line of busi ness hnve been limited In their profits to the point of nlmost heroic sacrifice, while It Is possible today to renp dlvl tdnds In farming unequnled In nny other line. Thirty, nnd ns high ns fifty bushels of whent per ncre at $2.20 per bushel nnd all other fnrm produce on a simi lar basis, grown and produced on lnnd nvnllhblc nt from $15 to $40 per ncre represents n return of profit desnlto Í hlcher CORt o Inhnr nnit tnnnlilnnrv that, In many cases runs even higher than 100 of nn nnnual return on tho amount Invested. Such Is the present dny condition In Western Cnnndn. How long It will Inst, no one can foretell Trices for fnrm produce will likely re mnln high for many years. Certainly, the low prices of past years will not come again In this generation. The lnnds referred to, nre low In price nt present, but they will certainly In crenso to their nnturally productive value as soon as tho' demand for them necessitates this Increase, and this dny Is not fnr dlstnnt. This demand Is growing dally; the farmer now on the ground Is adding to his holdings while prices nre low; the agriculturist on tSlgh priced lnnds is ronllzlng thnt he Is not getting nil the profit thnt his neighbor in Western Cnnndn Is secur ing; the tenant fnrmer is seeking a Jxome of his own, which he enn buy on whnt he wns paying out for rent, nnd mnny nre forsnklng tho crowded cities to grnsp these unprecedented op portunities. The tennnt farmer, nnd the 'owner of high priced land. Is now nwakenlng to the realization thnt he Is not get ting the return for his labor and In vestment that It Is possible to secure In Western Cnnndn. Thousands are mak ing trips of Inspection to personally In vestigate conditions nnd to acquaint themselves with the broadening bene fits derived by visiting Western Can ada. Such trips uwnken In a progres sive man that natural desire to do bigger things, to accomplish ns much as his neighbor, nnd frequently result In convincing and sntlsfylng him thnt Clod's most fertile outdoors, with n big supply of nnture's best cllmntlc and health-giving conditions lies In West ern Canada, Tho days of pioneering nre over; the seeker after n new home travels through all parts of the country on the same good railway trains ns he has . b?en accustomed to nt home, but on ' which ho hns been nccorded n special railway rate of nbout one cent a mile. He finds good roads for automoblllng and other traffic; rural telephone lines t owned by the provincial governments ; rural schools and churches situated conveniently to nil; well appointed nnd homelike buildings, und everywhere nn Indication of general prosperity; cities nnd towns with nil modern Improve ment, nnd whnt Is the most convinc ing factor In his decision, n satisfied nnd prosperous people, with a whole henrted welcome to thnt couniry of a larger life and greater opportunities. To Western Cnnndn belongs the dis tinguished honor of bel fir? flirt Imilla of nil world's championships In wheat und oats for both qunllty and quantity. For mnny yenrs In succession Wcitern Cnnndn has proven her claim for su premacy In the most kmnlv mnrnotn.l Nntlonnl exhibitions nnd to her Is crcd- iteii tiie inrgest whent and oat yields America hns known Tho natural con- unions peculiar to Western Canndn and so adantable to r-rnln r?rn-lni linu been nn Insurmountnblo bnrrlcr for her competitors to overcome. In the last few years the yields of whent nnd oats per ncre have surprised the agri cultural world. As much ns sixty bush els of whent per ncre hns been grown on some fnrms. while others hnvn fur. nlslied nflldnvlts showing over fifty nusneis or wlient per ncre, and oats ns high ns one hundrod nnd twenty bush els per ncre. One reputnblc fnrmcr makes affidavit to n crop return of over nny-rour thousand bushels of wheat from a thousand nrros. Wlillr. Mils Ik rather the exception thnn the rule. meso yieius serve to Illustrate the fer tility of lllo soil nnd tlin nnsslliltlilps of the country when good farming methods nre adopted. Western Cnii- nun can surely lny undisputed claim to being "The World's nnturnl bread bas ket." Advertisement. Not Making a Cent. The father, In this moral little tale. Is n local manufacturer. Things hndn't been going well nt tho works, nnd ho enme home tired the other evening. Hut the futher Is never too tired to help Willie with his arithmetic. So when Willie looked up from his book nnd asked : "Father, how many cents mnke a dime?" "Ten," replied father. "And how mnny mills make a cent?" pursued Willie. "Non darn one of 'em, till this conl situation loosens up!" answered fa ther, emphatically. Uncertain About Tibet. We are glad thnt Tibet Is ready to Join the allies, even though we never can remember whether the llaum Is the ruler of thnt country or the sheep which nre herded by the I.nssa, as shown In the geography. Kansas City Times. To (ItirA Cold In Ona Dov II II Kill Drnratata island monev mtdvinialfnainrelaoneachbox. 0o. to core. B. W. Conservation. She hnd long been noted for her economy in the cullnnry line, but It re mained for conservation to bring out just whnt she could do, relates an ex change. They sat down to dinner nnd the soup wns served. To the mtin-nf-tue- house It did not seem familiar. It certnlnly was a new variety for, float Ing on Its surface were queer little puff balls. He prodded one nnd then he tnsted. They were good and ho tried another, but curiosity getting the better, he Inquired: "Would you kind ly tell me Just what tills Is I am eat ing?" "Well," she replied, "If you must know, there wns one batter cuke left from breakfast and I put it in the soup." ImDortantto Mother Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOHIA, that famous old remedy tur iiiiuui uiiu uiiiuri'u, uuu nee man- Bears tho Signature of fa Use for Over U0 Years, Children Cry for Fletcher's Castori Boystrous and Glrlstrous. Mary's mother objected to her usso dating with n little girl In the neigh borhood nnd thought that she ought to be contented In playing with Tommy, her small brother. She once said to Mary, "I don't like you to play with that little girl, she is too boisterous. Mary replied, "You won't let mo piny with her because she Is too boy' strous und I won't play with Tommy because he Is a sissy ho Is too girl strous." Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications as they cannot reach the diseased' portion of the ear. There Is only one way to cure Catarrhal Deafness, and that Is by a constitutional remedy. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE acts through thn Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. Catarrhal Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling; sound or Imperfect hearing-, and when It Is entirely closed. Deafness Is thn result. Unless the Inflammation can be re duced and this tube restored to Its nor mal condition, hearing- may be destroyed forever. Many cases of Deafness are caused by Catarrh, which Is an Inflamed condition of the Mucous Surfaces. ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for any caso of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE. All DrunTKlsts He. Circulars free. F, J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio. Quantity. "You prefer benns lo pork?" "Yes. Pork shrinks In cooking, Beans swell." Cen. Cipriano Castro hns become a sugar cane farmer in Vonezuoln. The man who thinks he knows It all Is the personification of Ignorance. Kansas Germ Free Fluid Vaccine with a proven tccord on over half a million calves, has by actual test nude crnnrl tunfti..i- -.nrl h-kt fnnd the test of time. It is afe to use at anytime. Cannot oive the disease to calves or spread disease in pastures. It is easy to administer. Leadine cattlemen are usinjj it exclusively ask any of them Write us for names and free book on blacKieg. THE KANSAS BLACKLEG SERUM CO. Wy -01 ctocarJs Exchange Denver. Colo. WRITTEN RECORD OF ATROCITIES Diaries of German Soldiers Tell of Murder and Pillage in Belgian Cities. CALLED "DISGRACE TO ARMY" No Discrimination Made Between In nocent and Guilty Infants Shot In Dead Mothers' Arma Tes timony of Brand Whltlock. Very many German soldiers whn have been taken prisoner had kepi diaries, and these have been confis cated by the captors. Many have been published, frequently with fac simile reproductions to guarantee their authenticity. The following extracts, with the testimony of Brand Whitlock, are made public by the committee on public information at Washington: "Aug. 23. . . . Our men came buck nnd said that nt the point where the valley joined the Meuse wo could not get nny further, as the villagers were shooting at us from every house. Wo shot the whole lot 10 of them. They were drawn up In three ranks; the same shot did for three nt a time. . . . Tho men had already shown their brutal instincts; . . . "The sight of the bodies of nil the Inhabitants who hnd been shot was Indescribable. Every house In the whole village was destroyed. Wc dragged the villagers one after an other out of the most unlikely corners. The men were shot ns well as (he women and children who were In the convent, since shots had been fired from the convent windows; und wc burnt It afterwards. "The Inhabitants might hnve es caped the pennlty by handing over the guilty and paying 15,000 francs. "The Inhabitants fired on our men again. The division took drastic steps to stop this, the villages being burnt and the Inhabitants being shot The pretty little village of Guc d'Ossus, however, was apparently set on fire without cause. A cyclist fell off his machine nnd his rifle went off, He immediately said he had been shot nt. All tho Inhabitants were burnt In the houses. 1 hope there will be no more such horrors. "Disgrace to Our Army." "At Leppo apparently 200 men were shot. There must have been some In nocent men among them. In future we shall hnve to hold an Inquiry ns to their guilt lustead of shooting them, "In the evening we marched to Maubert-Fontalnc. Just as we were having our meal the alarm was sound cd everyone Is very Jumpy. "September 3. Still nt ltcthcl, on guard over prisoners. . . . The houses are charming Inside. The middle class In France hns magnificent furniture, We found stylish pieces everywhere and beautiful silk, but In whnt a state . . . Good Godl . . . livery bit of furnlturo broken, mirrors smashed. The Vandals themselves could not huve done more dnmage. This place Is a disgrace to our army. The In habitants who fled could not have cx pected, of course, thnt ull their goods would have been left Intact after so many troops Hud passed. Hut the col umn commanders nre responsible for the greater part of the damage, ns they could hnve prevented the looting nnd destruction. The damage amounts to millions of marks; even the safes hnve been attacked. "In a solicitor's house, In which, ns luck would have It, all was in excel lent taste, Including u collection of old luce and Eastern works of urt, everything wns smashed to bits. "I could not resist taking u little memento myself here and there. One biiuse wns particularly elegant, everything In the best tnstc. Tho hall was of light oak; I found u splendid raincoat under the stnlrcaso and a enmera for' Felix." (From tho diary of nn officer In the One Hundred Seventy-eighth regiment, Twelfth SuX' on corps.) Hut bis horror nppnrently wns not shared by the German commander In chief, ns Is evident from the follow Ing: "Order. "To the People of Liege. "The population of Andennc, after making a dtsplny of peaceful Inten tions toward our troops, attacked them in tho most treacherous manner. With my authorization, the general com manding these troops hns reduced the town to ashes nnd hns had 110 persons shot. "I bring this fact to the knowledge of the peoplo of Llego In order that they may know whnt fate to expect hould they adopt a similar attitude. "GENERAL VON UUELOW." CURIOUS CONDENSATIONS Mrs. Sarah Ann Pickup, nged seven-.y-elght. of Providence. II. I., hns In the st two yenrs knit 102 pairs of heavy woolen socks. The granite produced In tho United States In 1010 wns vnlued at $17,418. $82, 22 per cent of the value of the en tire stone output. Out of a total world production In 1015 of 150,000 tons of rubber Brazil contributed 35,000 tons, or about 23 In Ids report of September 12, 1017, to tho secretary of stnte, Minister Whltlock hns much to tell of tho pol icy of frlghtfulness. Tho following pnssffges refer to the subject of massacres: Summary executions took nlnco (at Dlnant) without the least semblanco of Judgment. The names nnd number of the victims are not known, but they must be numerous. I hnve been tin nble .to obtnln preciso details In this respect nnd the number of persons who have fled Is unknown. Among the persons who wcro shot tire: Mr. Dc- foln, mnyor of Dlnant; Sasserath, first nldcrman; Nlmmer, aged seven ty: Consul for the Argentine Republic Victor Poncelct, who was executed In tho presence of his wife nnd seven children ; Wnssclgo nnd his two sons ; Messrs. Gustnvc nnd Leon Nlcnlse, two very old men; Jules Monln und others nil shot In the cellar of their brewery; Mr. Camlllc Plstte and son, aged seventeen; Phllllppnrt Piedfort, his wife and daughter; Miss Mnrslg ny. During the execution of nbout forty Inhabitants of Dlnant the. Ger mans plnced before the condemned their wives and children. It Is thus that Madam Albín who hnd Just given birth to a child, three days previously, was brought on a mattress by German soldiers to witness tho execution of her husband; her cries and supplica tions were so pressing that her hus band's life was spared." Forced to Witness Executions. "On the 20th of August German sol diers entered various streets (of Lou vain) nnd ordered the Inhabitants of the houses lo proceed to the Placo do la Stntlou, where the bodies of nearly a dozen nssasslnntcd persons were ly Ing. Women nnd children were sepa rated from the men and forced to re main on the PInce de la Station dur Ing tho whole day. They had to wit ness the execution of mnny of their fellow citizens, who were for tho most part shot nt the side of the square, near the house of Mr. Heranldc. The women and children, after having re mained on the square for more than 15 hours, were allowed to depart. The Gardes Clviques of Lou vain were also taken prisoners nnd sent to Germany, to the enrap of Minister, where they were held for several weeks, "On Thursday, August 27, order was given to the Inhabitants to leave Lou vain because the city was to be bom bnrded. Old men, women, children, the sick, priests, nuns, were driven on the ronds like cattle. More thun 10, 000 of the Inhnbltnnts were driven as fnr as Tlrlemont, nearly 12 miles from Louvnln. Infants Shot in Mothers' Arms ' "One of the most sorely tried com munities wns thnt of the little village of Tnmlnes, down in wluft Is known as the Horlnagc, the coal fields near Chnrlerol. Tnmlnes Is a mining vil Inge In Hie Snmbrc; It Is a collection of small cottages sheltering about (, 000 Inhabitants, mostly nil poor labor ers.i . . "The little graveyard In which the church stands bears its mute testl mony to the horror of the event. There arc hundreds of new-made graves, each with Its small wooden cross nnd Its bit of flowprs; the crosses are bo close ly huddled that there Is scarcely roolu to walk between them. The crosses aro alike and ull bear the same date, the sinister date of August 22, 1014." "Hut whether their hands were cut oft or not, whether they were Impaled on bayonets or not, children were shot down, by military order, in cold blood, In the awful crime of the Rock of Buy ard, there overlooking tho Mouse be low Dlnant, Infants In their mothers' arms' were shot down without mercy, The deed, never surpassed in cruelty by any band of savages, Is described by the bishop of Namur himself: " 'One scene surpasses In horror nil others; It Is the fuslllnde of the Ilochcr Bayard near Dinnnt. It nn- pears to have been ordered by Colonel Melstcr. This fusillade made mnny victims among the nearby parishes especially those of des Rlvagcs and Neffe. It caused the death of nenrly 00 persons, without distinction of age or sex. Among the victims were ba bies In arms, boys and girls, fathers and mothers of families, even old men. Dead Children In Pile of Bodies. " 'It was there thnt 12 children under the age of six perished from tho fire of the executioners, six of them as they lay In their mothers' arras " 'The child Flevet, three weeks old, " 'Maurice Heteras, eleven months old. '"Nelly Pollct, eleven months old " 'Gildn Genon, eighteen months old, " 'Glldn Marchot, two years old, "'Clurn Struvny, two years and six months. "'The pile of bodies comprised also many children from six to fourteen years. Eight large families have en tlrely disappeared. Four have but one survivor. Those men that escaped death and many of whom were rid' died with bullets were obliged to bury In n summary and hasty fushlon their fathers, mothers, brothers or sls tcrs; then after having been relieved of their money and being plnced In chains they wero sent to Cusscl (Prus sia).' " Samuel Gompers Is planning to unionize nil of the 000,000 civil em ployees of the government. It Is said with President Wilson's sanction. Moro than 000,000,000 gallons of min eral wnter nre now used In the United States ench year In tho manufacture of soft drinks. Tlo wnr tmdo board hns made a stntenient to the effect thnt hereafter nil applications made to tho board for licenses to trade with nn enemy must be In duplicate. Both coplos must be 'Re t(j H.f wnr trade board PLOT AGAINST U.S. IS EXPOSED PRESIDENT OF ARGENTINA IN VOLVED IN DISCLOSURE OF LUXBURG TELEGRAMS. SECRET PACT PLANNED STATE DEPARTMENT GIVES OUT FURTHER FACT8 ABOUT GER MAN DIPLOMATIC TRICKERY. Wcatcrn NmTpf Union N.wi Service. Washington. The amazing story of how Count Luxburg, German chargo nt Buenos, Airos, used his official po sition to spy out prizes for German U- boats, ridiculed officials to whom ho dally was professing tho utmost friendship, nnd held at his disposal n debauchery fund of ni least half n million dollars, was revealed by tho State Department. Secretary of State Lmslng made public nil of tho cablegrams and mes sages which Luxburg sent In code to the German foreign offlco In Berlin through tho Swedish legation to Ar gentina, with three exceptions. These exceptions wore withheld because they dealt entirely with affairs of Chile and Uruguay. Accompanying the telegrams was a communication from tho "Argentino minister of foreign affairs saying that they had been forwarded by him to tho Argentino ambassador In Wash ington, Dr. Romulo S, Naon, who had secured them from the State Depart ment. He makes It plain that the messages are for the most part with out foundation In fact. One of tho cablegrams gives In de tail the sailing of three ships from Ar gentina ports with their destination, nnd a description of them, especially bearing on tholr low visibility because of their being deeply loaded. Another tolls Germany, as already has been made known, to express re gret thnt her submarine commander was "forced" to sink tho stcamor-Toro nnd saying that this action was due to the vessel carrying contraband. Through several of tho messages is sharp ridiculo of the Argentina offi cials with whom Count Luxburg came In contact. Indicating that Luxburg was nt all times in communication with German submarines at sea or the great wire less station through which Germany has sent her wireless boats to victory throughout tho world, Is another mes sago in which ho announces that the "receiving station has been installed as per Instructions." On Juno 30 last, Luxburg reported that his bank balance wns $500,000. Commenting on thl3 officials of the Stnte Department said possession of such a huge sum was extraordinary for a man in the position of tho Ger man qhnrgc. Ono of thu messages revealed that Luxburg had Induced tho President of Argentina to seek n secret agreement with Chile and Bolivia, a mutual ap proachment for protection ngalnst North America. It OÍ80 showed that everything pos' Bible had been done to havo Peru brought Into such an agreement. The correspondenco deals largely with efforts made by the German minister to prevent nny rupturo of re lations with Argentina, nnd through out tho dispatches there was a warn Ing to his, government to (latter the Argentinians nnd to word tho note In reply to tho Argentine protest ngalnst tho sinking of tho stenmer Toro In such a way as not to offend them. Anothor of tho Luxburg messages boaBtcd that he had succeeded in reaching nn understanding with PreS' Idcnt Irlgoyen. This proved partial' larly offensive to Argentina, It is now known. Evidence of tho apparent pliability of the Argentine President and of tho opposition of Minister of Foreign Af' fairs Puerreydon Is disclosed In mnny of tho dispatches. Frequent reference Is made by thn, chargo to difficulty he was hnvlng In donling with tho for eign minister, but omphnsis is plnced upon the ease with which ho commu' nlcated with tho President. In n statement accompanying the telegrams, the Argentine foreign min ister announced that there wore three messages not published, as they re lated solely to Chile and Uruguay. They havo been dollvorcd to those governments. An Indication of the means used by Count Luxburg to evade detection in communicating with his government Is found In-one dispatch where refer ence Is made to his fear that the "se cret wlro" had been discovered. An other refers to an Interruption of his wire. The Concluding Message. A telegram dated July 20 last an nounced Iho completion of a "rccelV' Ing plant" and ask for tho wave length of the great wireless station at Nnuen. The concluding message, dated July 19, said: "As long as Chllo Is neutral Ger many will be able, after tho War, to carry out her South Amerlcnn policy ust as well, If not moro easily, In op position to an Infatuated and. mis guided Argentina, an with Argentina Do Yocr Cows Fall to Citen? Thu is a acrii.na ronoiUon and re qolm prompt tientlva Dr. l)lil Roberta' eAaa S InnvinM Frir VIOQIIUI at. (Ml aivra oulrk relief. Kmb It on hand fcrxl prevent tbe rain ut jour caw. Rtd (fee rrtctkll Hoist YrlcrloetSae StM tt ttf tMkM ee afcertlea U Owl If nn rialr In vnit, lnn. writ Dr. title tonV Til Co., 100 Crias JkiNM, liirtltU Wit. Enquire for tbe WawaNeTerBrakTncel Ouarsntecd J. II. WILSON I SADDLERY CO. DENVER PARKER'S " HAIR BALSAM AV!lt prtpfcrtUoa of utrtl ft j I Mto trad lcu d t&4ra ff. Fir tUttortns Celar 4 BMUyloOnrorFMlwlllalr. tfcj. fcnd tLCC at Dmrrlttj. W. N. U DENVER, NO. 52-1917. Strange War Craft. Plans for ono of the strangest wnr vessels ever proposed hnve been sub mitted to the council of nntlonnl de fense, says Popular Mechanics Maga zine. The craft Is an enormous ocean going wnter wheel that Is Intended to perform much the snme service for the nnvy ns the Itrltlsli nnd French tanks have for the allied nrmles. Although highly visionary nnd entirely untried, it has novelty and potential power thnt draws attention. In addition to being amphibious to a certain degree, It Is theoretically capable of grout speed. Essentlnlly It consists of two big con nected cylinders that are supplied around their outer rims with udjusi able paddles. The horizontal nxle of fers spneo fnr u crew nnd Is gyrn scoplcnlly stabilized to support it fight ing mast. Opposite ends of the uxls aro utilized ns gun turrets. Tin Qñthis Tfcit Dtcs Mot Effort Hud Bocanso of lu tanls and laiatUe Beeu LaiatU Aromo UnlnlDO ran bo talan br anrono without canatos oerroaanefia or rinsing In tho bead. Tboro la onlf ono -Uromo Qnlnlno.'' a W. UROVB Big nature la on ooz. wc A Berlin Advertisement. In Germany now there nre advertise ments which aro not only news, but Imply n grent denl outside of the direct news sought to be conveyed. As nn instance the lterlln Tages Kcltung recently contained it want ml, rending as follows: "For exchange, W Polish laborers, 0 men and 10 girls, for the same number of other hands." Polish laborers In Gcnnnny are not permitted to change masters or to move from place to place without gov ernment authorization. With such au thorization, however, the masters can mnke exchanges, as we trade horses and mules, or ns our housewives ex chnnge Roup grouse for soap, or old rags for door mats, kitchen tins and such. ihtclumge. BOSCHEE'S GERMAN SYRUP Why use ordinary cough remedies, when Iloschee's German Syrup lias been used so successfully for fifty-one yenrs In nil pnrts of the United Stntcs for coughs, bronchitis, colds settled lu the throat, especially lung troubles. It gives tho patient a good night's rest, free from coughing, with easy expectoration in tho morning, gives naturo n chance to soothe the Inflamed pnrts, throw oft the disease, helping the patient to regain his health. Sold In all civilized countries. B0 and 00 cent bottles. Adv. Homelike. There Is something charmingly homelike to Americans in nt lenst one passage of a recent alleged Interview between a newspaper correspondent and the Itusslau revolutionary Foreign Minister, Mr. Trotzky. Snld the Hus sion olllclal, as (lie eorresimndent re ports him: "A few of our Intellectuals who held ministerial posts got cold feet recently and resigned." Cold feel ! What Is llusslan for cold feet? Chris tian Science Monitor. An Ultimatum. "Henry, we must raise the salary of our house girl." "Why, she's the worst we've ever hnd." "Thnt doesn't mnke nny difference. The Gllthersbys next door pny tholr girl CO cents n week more than we pny ours, nnd I'm not going to huve my so clnl htnndlug In lids community Jeo pardized for n pnltry half dollnr." Red Cross Hag Blue, much better, got farther than liquid blue. Get from sny grocer. Adv. Some Pictures. Itlll You know motion picture films showing the entire process of honey-making by bees hnve been made by n United States government expert. Jill Is that right? "Sure, nnd they are said to bo so lifelike that the day after they wero first produced an epidemic of hives broke out among Ihe population." i In Sporting Terms. Friend Why did you bring buck thnt regiment of boxers you took abroad? Weren't they brnvo enough to fight? Captain They wore bravo enough nil right, but they wanted to mime their own referee, have (ho Germain put up a side bet of .$10.000.000 nnd stnge tho light In New York or Mil waukee. Puck. SKINNER'S íEtvS THE BEST MACARONI \n\n Tito. LAXATIVO BROMO QU1N1NB Tableta. on her sido."