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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1911)
BY THE TRIBUNE PTG. CO.
EPITOME OF EVENTS
PARAGRAPHS THAT PERTAIN TO
ME SHORT BUT INTERESTING
Brief Mention ef What Is TranaelrlMj
la Various Sections ef Our Own
and Faction Countries.
Nothing further doing in congress
until the first Monday in December
A counterfeit 5 bill on the Fort
Dearborn. National bank of Chicago
has been brought to the attention of
the treasury department.
Secretary Wilson left Washington
for a few weeks rest and recreation
in the west. Much of the time will be
spent at his Iowa home. He probably
will not return to Washington until
come time in October.
More first class postoffices were de
signated by Postmaster General
Hitchcock as postal savings banks.
They were Pine Bluff. Ark.; Los An
geles, Cal.; Stamford. Conn.; Pensa
cola, Fla.; Macon, Ga., and Fremont,
The Arizona-New Mexico statehood
resolution was signed by Vice Presi
dent Sherman and was sent to Presi
dent Taft for approval. A number of
citizens from New Mexico and Arizo
na were among those who witnessed
For the purpose of controlling the
next democratic national convention,
with the view to the nomination of a
progressive -candidate for the presi
dency, together with the adoption or
a .progressive platform, the demo
cratic federation of precinct clubs was
organized in Washington.
John R. Kearly. the alleged leper
whose case caused the health author
ities here much trouble several years
jgo and created a dispute over the
diagnosis between various New York
and Washington physicians, has ap
plied for a renewal of his pension for
services in the Spanish-American war.
President Taft will decide if the
government, under the terms cf the
national bank act, can permit national
banks to own interests in other bank
ing institutions. Attorney General
Wickersham and Secretary MacVeagh
have not agreed on the question,
which was raised by the attorney gen
eral investication of the relations
of the National City bank of New
York to the National City company.
Next year's Grand Army reunion
will he held in Los Angeles.
Street car troubles at Des Moines
have been satisfactorily adjusted.
Plans for President Tafl's western
trip have been completed.
The census bureau issued a report
nn the value of Nebraska farm ani
mal?. A mob at Purcell, Okla.. burned a
negro at the stake on the main street
of the town.
Seven men met death and -three
others were seriously injured in a
lire at Ely. Nev.
Robert Chasteen, city marshal of
I'llin, 111., was shot and killed by un
Judge Trimbel of Illinois is now
commander-in-chief of the Grand
Army of the Republic.
Postmaster General Hitchcock has
:amed as a postal savings bank the
Topeka, Kas., postoffice.
Atwood was forced to descend for
Tepairs for his aeroplane within
five miles of New York city.
The census report shows that in ten
years Nebraska has lost heavily In
the number of fann animals kept.
W. B. Price's name may go on the
democratic ballot at the primary next
spring for United States senator from
Failure to ieeeive their pay checks
at a specified time caused 1ST mechan
ics in the Kansas City, Mexico & Ori
ent railroad shops in Wichita to walk
Ex-Governor E. P. Savage of Ne
braska is dangerously ill with append
citis at his home in Tacoina, Wash.,
according to a message received by
It is reported on good authority
that Lord Camoys ' of England and
Miss Mildred Sherman, daughter of
William in New York will be married
in New York early next winter.
Fire originating in the car building
and repair shops of the Cudahy Pack
ing company's plant at South Omaha
caused a loss of $150,000 to the Cuda
hy property and less than $5,000 to
the Union stock yards. The loss is
fully covered by insurance.
President Taft was the guest of
honor at a luncheon at the Country
club in Washington. Vice President
Sherman and a score of republican
leaders in the senate and house of
representatives were also present.
Senator Root of New York was host.
A family of three was found mur
dered and one of the sons has been
arrested and charged with the crime
at Boonville. Ind.
Kansas City will get the 1912 con
vention of the Loyal Order of Moose
according to the vote taken at the
convention of the national order now
being held at Detroit.
The government will throw open
50.000 acres of land to settlement In
northern Minnesota. S2.000 at Cass
Lake and 8.000 at Fond du Las, Aug
ust 22. It will cost $1.25 an acre to
any American citizen not owning
more than 160 acres.
A new building to cost $1,500,000
and to be- twenty stories high will be
erected in Chicago as headquarters
ef the Burlington system.
A considerabls number of the em
ployes of the Southern Pacific Rail
way compasy will be dropped tem
porarily ficm the company's payrclls
before Seytcmbsr 1.
The Industrial upheaval in Great,
"Britain is gradually abating.
President Taft nominated William
K. Chaplin registrar of the land of
fice and William C. Edwin receiver ot
public moneys, both at Cheyenne,
Business conditions generally over
the country show improvement.
Opponents of reciprocity are making
a lively campaign in Canada.
Further strike complications have
appeared at Liverpool, England.
A favorable majority report on the'
arbitration treaty was made in the
Senator La Follette in a speech
urged federal supervision of utilities
The program for the governors'
meeting at Spring Lake, N. J., has
A $1,500 trophy is the prize for thej
best peck of wheat exhibited at the
Minnesota state fair.
At least thirty-seven persons were
killed and 'many injured in a wreck
near Manchester, N. Y.
The United States exported seven
million dollars' worth of medicines
during the past year.
TarilT revision is to bob up again
when the regular session of congresb
convenes in December.
President Taft talked to Grand
Army veterans at Rochester on the
evils of concentrated wealth.
Workmen of Lincoln will celebrate
labor day with a picnic at which Gov.
Aldrich will make and address.
Vice President Kruttschnitt of the
Harriman lines says that the mattei
of a strike is up to the employes.
The course in the negotiations con
cerning the Moroccan dispute was ap
proved by the French cabinet council.
Secretary Wilson admitted in his
testimony in the Wiley hearing that
his department was somewhat upset.
Chicago's population is now 2,264,
184, according to the anonuncement
made by the publishers of the new
Friends of Mrs. Grover Cleveland
announced that they were authorized
to deny that her daughter, Miss
Ethel Cleveland, is engaged to marry.
Lieutenant Whittier. executive of
ficer of the United States revenue cut
ter Androscoggin, died at the relief
hospital In Boston of injuries sustain
ed at the hands of thugs.
Congressman J. P. Latta of Nebras
ka and his son Ed accompanied by his
physician. Dr. Luken, has gone to
Rochester. Minn., where he will prob
ably undergo an operation.
Martin Dewey La Follette, eighty
four years of age, died at Marietta, 0
of paralysis. He was a noted crimin
ologist and jurist and was judge of
the Ohio supreme court from 1883 to
Jose Maria, managing editor of the
paper Cuba at Havana, and his
nephew, Manuel Villeverde, an editori
al writer on the Cuba, were seized at
the residence of the former and
placed on a steamer and deported to
The foundation of a federation or
democratic club of the country at
large was laid in Washington in the
adoption of a charter and by-laws.
The organization is under the guid
ance of Senators Owen of Oklahoma
and Chamberlain of Oregon ana
George H. Shibley of Mississippi.
A bag of American mail matter
which was lost overboard while being
landed frdm the Hamburg-American
line steamer Kaiserin Auguste Vic
toria at Plymouth. August 11, was
picked up in the Helford river near
Falmouth. The mail bag was swept
away from the steamer by a wave.
The bishop of Padua has issued a
pastoral letter addressed to all the
clergy under his jurisdiction, warm
ly exhorting them to use their in
fluence to the end that women and
especially fashionable women, should
adopt more decent and decorous
modes of dressing on these hot sum
A new comet recently discovered by.
Dr. W. R. Brooks, director of observa
tory and professor of astronomy, Ho
bart college, and named by him the
Brooks comet, has become so bright
as to be seen with opera glasses or
small telescope and will soon be visi
ble to the naked eye.
Governor Eberhart of Minnesota
was subpoenaed to appear before the
state board of control to testify In
the hearing of the charges cf cruelty
preferred against Superintendent
Whittier of the Red Wing training
The president probably will leave
Beverly September 17. returning east
about November 1. He will go west
through Iowa. Kansas, Nebraska,
Colorado and Nevada to the coast.
Most oi the big cities in those states
including Des Moines, Kansas City,
Omaha, Denver and Salt Lake City
will be visited, but the plans for the
trip contemplates stops at scores of
smaller places as well.
Secretary Wilson will speak at Lin
coln September 5.
Congressman Latta of Nebraska,
operated upon, will pass the crisis in
Senator Owen offered a resolution
for an investigation of the panic of
Deportation of editors at Havana is
stirring up much excitement.
President Taft will for about ten
days deny himself to all callers.
Henry Swanson of Omaha was
crushed to death under a barn he was
Mrs. Grover Cleveland denies that
her daughter is engaged to be mar
ried. Kier Hardle made an angry protest
in the house of commons over the
terms of strike settlement.
A last session of the president's
cabinet for several months to come
was held at the White house.
Sergeant C. M. King of the Fifty
third Iowa inafntry won the national
military rifle championship of the
Representative Xorris, in a state
ment, made a final attack on reciproc
ity. President Taft quit Washington
to be away until November.
Francisco I. Madera will not be in
fluenced by the laws of reform to such
an extent as to hamper the freedom
of the church.
The president sent to the senate a
long list of diplomatic appointments.
Colonel Roosevelt has an article bear-
inz on Tennesse coal absorption.
MUCH ACTIVITY IN THE MATTER
PREMIER ON THE FIRING LINE
Grounds Taken for and Against Re
ciprocity Coming From All Sec
tions bf Dominion.
Ottawa, Ont. Reports coming in
from all parts of Canada show the In
tensity of the election struggle, which
is now under full headway, and they
reflect also the position and progress
of the various elements on the main
issue, reciprocity between Canada and
the United States.
Although the campaign comes while
harvesting is at its height, conven
tions and political meetings are draw
ing audiences unparalleled for size. It
is conceded that a greater percentage
of votes will be polled than ever be
fore in Canada.
Reciprocity has continued the domi
nant issue since Premier Laurier and
Opposition Leader Borden made their
initial addresses. Since then Mr. Bor
den has remained in Ontario, speak
ing daily, while Premier Laurier. after
one Ontario meeting, has swung over
to the French-Canadian province of
Quebec, where he has been addressing
from one to two meetings each day,
Meantime, the premiers of various
provinces and other leaders have been
ranging themselves on the firing line.
Premier Whitney of Ontario, Premier
McBride of British Columbia and Pre
mier Hazen of New Brunswick, have
taken the stump in opposition to rati
fication of reciprocity and in opposi
tion to the return of the Laurier can
didates. Clifford Sifton, formerly a
member of the Laurier ministry, is
holding meetings in Ontario, at
which he denounces the reciprocity
agreement and the government for
having made it
The grounds taken for and against
reciprocity are shown in the reports
coming from all sections. The fight
against reciprocity is made on both
economic and sentimental grounds by
the opposition speakers. They declare
that agriculture in the United States
is so much beettr developed than it
is in Canada that the Canadian farmer
will be swamped by the arrival of
food products from the United States.
The sentimental ground raised
against the return of the government
is based on the report of President
Taft. in which he said that Canada
had come to "the parting of the
ways." as justification for having
pushed the reciprocity agreement
A BOY SHOUTS FIRE.
The Result of Which is that Twenty
five Are Dead.
Canonsburg, Pa. Twenty-six per
sons were suffocated or trampled to
death, twenty-five were seriously, in
jured and thirty were less severely
hurt Saturday night in the senseless
panic at a moving picture show iu the
Canonsburg opera house, according to
revised figures. How foolish the fatal
panic was developed more fully when
those involved returned to their sens
es enough to relate just what had
happened. It transpired that there
was no fire. The fatal rush for the
exit was due alone to baseless fear.
Hospital Corps Lacking.
Washington. The United States
army in case of war would be seri
ously hampered because of an in
adequate number of men in the hos
pital corps, according to Major Gen
eral Frederick D. Grant. In this
branch of service no progress has
been made, he says, ince the out
break of the Spanish war.
President Speaks in Kansas City.
Kansas City. Mo. President Taft
will address the National Conserva
tion congress in Kansas City on Sej
tember 25. This information was con
veyed in a telegram received at the
headquarters of the congress from
Henry Wallace, president.
Lawson Held for "Raffling."
Boston. Mass. Charged with vio
lation of the Massachusetts lottery
law by "raffling" off a horse and
phaeton at a county fair, nf which he
is chief officer. Thomas W. Lawson,
financier, was served with a summons
to appear A in the Plymouth county
court to answer the charge.
Cigarets Cause Suicide.
Chicago. HI. Forty empty cigaret
boxes were found near the body of
Gaylord Thomas, who committed sui
cide by shooting himself. A revolver
was found near the corpse. Thomas'
wife told the police that her husband
had been an inveterate smoker and
that this had unhinged his mind.
DISCHARGES ARE PURCHASED.
Reasons Which Prompt Soldiers
to Seek Release.
Washington Reasons which prompt
soldiers to seek release from the
United States army by purchase of
their discharge are inexplicable to
Major General Frederick D. Grant. He
commanded the Department of the
East during the last fiscal year, and
in a report to the War department
says that f.23 applications for dis
charge by purchase were acted upon
by his department during the year.
Congressman Latta's Condition.
Rochester, Minn. Considerable im
provement is noted in the condition
of Congressman Latta of Nebraska
and it is thought by Monday that the
change for the better will be marked
enough to almost insure his complete
recovery. He suffered less pain on
Sunday and rested quite well. While
another operation will be necessary
to make restoration complete, if he re
covers from the first ordeal, there
will be little cause to worry over the
second, as it is considered a minor
NEBRASKA IN BRIEF.
News Nate ef Interest from Various
York schools are scheduled to open
Monday, September 4.
A wind storm did much damage at
Gandy and vicinity.
Railroads will run some special
trains during big days of the state
A good roads meeting was held at
North Platte with much interest man
ifested. The Rlattsmouth Construction com
pany will do $22,000 worth of paving
at Shenandoah, la.
Seth P. Mobley, formerly of Grand
Island, where he was a publisher, re
cently died in Manila. P. I.
The gang of Greeks who are lay
ing the double track at Roscoe got
into a dispute and one Greek shot and
So far there is no clue to Hesse,
the double murderer of Tecumseh,
though telegrams have been sent in
Julius Zulow, a well known horse
man of Lincoln, was found lying dead
under a table at his rooming house.
His body bore no signs of foul play.
Charles Viall. proprietor of the Mid
land hotel of Fremont, was shot and
killed by a negro dishwasher named
Earl. The murderer is under arrest.
Two one-hundred-foot towers will
support the wires from which wire
less messages will he sent to Fort
Crook during the state fair at Lin
coln. The Grand Army of the Republic
of York filed a complaint against C.
F. Brown for alleged wearing unlaw
fully the little brown button which
signifies membership in the Grand
Army of the Republic.
Orville C. Wolcott, former general
agent of Omaha for the Prudential In
surance Company of America, who
several weeks ago mysteriously dis
appeared and was later arrested at
Norfolk. Va., by Pinkerton operatives.
At the home of B. F. Crook in
Plattsmouth was celebrated the mar
riage of his daughter. Miss Mae. to
Ralph Stadler of Salem, this being
the fourth wedding which has taken
place at this home the last year.
. The section around Arapahoe was
visited by the most severe electrical
storm for many months. The large
new farm house of John Michael just
west of Arapahoe was struck and
badly damaged. The plastering in
every room of the house was torn off
and every mirror was broken.
The state university board of re
gents will meet during state fair week
to consider a number of important
matters. Some difficult matters may
be acted upon and permanent campus
improvements are to be considered.
Plans for the new $S5.000 dairy build
ing at the state term wil be present
ed for final approval.
Bruised and denuded, little 10-year-old
Lily Christensen. of Cherry
county, a farmer's daughter, was
found in the yard dead by her smaller
sister. The two children were home
alone and the j'ounger one went out
on the prairie and when she returned
she found her sister, vho had evi
dently been dragged to death by a
The funeral service for the late
Judge Joseph E. Cobbey. held from
the family home in Beatrk'.-. were
very largely attended, a number of
prominent men from various points In
the state being present. The members
of the Gage county bar. Masons and
other organizations, sent beautiful
flower offerings and were well repre
sented at the funeral.
Some of the heirs of the late Peter
Nies, the German farmer, who was
killed in a mowing machine accident
near Ellis a few weeks ago, are mak
ing an attempt to have the will of the
deceased set aside on the .grounds
that he was of unsound mind when he
made the will because of the excess
ive use of liquor, and because it was
not properly drawn up.
The case or Miss Alta Chambers
against Dr. Brenn of Western occu
pied the attention of county court at
Fairbury. Miss Chambers alleges that
while employed at Dr. Lynch's hospi
tal on August 8, in the capacity of
nurse. Dr. Brenn entered her room
while she was asleep and made an
assault on her. He was bound over to
district court to square himself.
John Reese, the Palmer young man
who is already under a serious charge
involving his wife's young sister, is
again in the limelight, and it is his
wife that will be the chief witness
this time. His wife's father. James
Peck, swore to a complaint alleging
that Reese had assaulted her with in
tent to do great bodily harm, and
that she had to flee for her safety.
An automobile driven by George W.
Munger and Louie Hoppel of Pilger
turned turtle four miles east of Stan
ton. Both men were found dead a few
minutes after the accident. Mr. Mun
ger under the car and Mr. Hoppel by
the side. The cause of the accident
was the blowing up of a tire while the
car was being run at high speed. G.
W. Munger was a brother of Judge
Munger of the federal bench.
The case of the state of Nebraska
against Harry Forbes, John Evans and
Charles Taylor for robbery of the Cit
izens banks of Giltner was finished
and submitted to the jurj After be
ing out about forty minutes the jury
returned a verdict of guilty.
Two prominent persons broke their
arms in Burt county last weeek. E. D.
Wigton of the legal fraternity. Lyons,
walked in his sleep and fell down the
stairs, breaking the arm between the
shoulder and elbow, and S. P. Mickel
son. a farmer east of town, fell from a
tree while picking apples and broke
A man believed to be either Dan
McGinnis or George Dinner or Wal
ter Jester recently at Osman, S. D.,
was struck by a Grand Island motor
car. six miles south of Grand Island
and so badly injured that the chances
for recovery are extremely doubtful.
Miss Clara Gassman has brought
suit In district court of York county
for $10,000 damages against Edward
Johnson for injuries received by be
ing thrown from a buggy in which she
was riding to York to attend the
Chautauqua, the horses hitched to the
rig being frightened at Mr. Johnson's
One of the very best feeds to grow
for sheep is fodder corn.
Bine grass and white clover make
an ideal pasture for sheep.
Corn for grain and alfalfa hay go
well together In animal feeding.
Sudden changes in the calf's feed
are almost certain to start trouble.
All dairy utensils should be
washed as soon as possible after be
If you grow squashes and have
never seen the squash bug yon are
Be sure there are no drafts la the
hen house or your kens are likely to
nave the roup.
Chicks and young cockerels are apt
to become weak in their legs while
running at large.
Look out for ticks,
can not fatten if they
with these pests.
The brood mare in foal should be
handled by a firm, steady hand, not
an excitable, rash hand.
With over 100 breeds of chickens
already In existence, breeders are at
work trying to fix new ones.
Stagnant water should never be
allowed to remain where sheep can
get at it. It conveys parasites.
There is no crop that a stock feed
er can grow that will make as much
feed as corn and peas or soy beans.
If the man who has no silo would
watch his neighbor feed and watch
the results he would soon nave one.
Short rows cause frequent turning
and a consequent loss of time and
wasted energy for both man and team.
After the asparagus season is over
remove the weeds, stir the soil and
put a coating of well-rotted manure
on the bed.
There is only one time when a poul
tryman is justified in selling a good
pullet, and that is when he is going
out of the business.
Dairying does not imply that any
other line of farming is bad. It
makes the fields more profitable and
the farm more profitable.
It makes some horses ugly to work
them with horses that do not travel
up with them. Match them as to gait
as well as to other things.
A drop of melted lard rubbed on
top of the head and another drop un
der its bill and along the neck will
put an end to the head lice.
One reason 'why more farmers do
not have better breeds of poultry is
because the batching and brooding
season comes in their busiest time of
To succeed with celery you should
have cold manure or muck applied In
large quantities. It is a deep feeder
and does best on a compact cold or
All crops should be severely thinned
better have a good ear of corn than
two nubbins; better have a good nub
bin than a thrasby nubbin and an
The sow should be given a warm
millfeed slop, made fresh for each
meal, whole oats and a little sound
corn twice a day.
In order that a horse may trot or
pace be must have the physical con
formation, adoption to the gait, and a
favorable condition of mental and
Keeping down the weeds will aid
the garden crops in maturing, and
sake picking easier. Mulch the clean
surface of the ground with old straw
in case of dry conditions.
If you nave a crop of heifer calves.
be sure to select those that have the
greatest promise of being producers.
Give them the best of care and build
up your future herd In this way.
The condition of the soil, the lo
cation with regard to schools, and
markets and the desirability of a farm
from a general standpoint are three
things that should enter into consider
ation before buying.
Do you know that stone coal is
eaten with great relish by hogs?
Some haul a part of a load and dump
In the hog lot. others take the slack
from the fuel pile and they eat it as
greedily as if it were corn. The feed
ing value Is no doubt small, but there
is something in it the hogs crave, so
In starting with sheep it is advis
able to select a few good ewes and a
pure-bred ram and gradually enlarge
the flock as we gain a better knowl
edge of the business. One may gain
considerable knowledge from read
ing good books and papers; but with
sheep, the same as with any
kind of live stock, there are certain
lAeeAfi. that mfiefr tiA tAaniul tiv i
sr- i. r v
If a colt Is worth raising at all; he
Is worth raising well.
If yon haven't a silo, think over
the matter of building one.
Some horses have learned to balk
by being overloaded and abased.
A small amount of linseed meal add
ed to the horse ration Is invaluable.
The cow that loses flesh in October
or November will be an expensive oae
Alfalfa hay is a line rough feed for
horses once per day if fed In moder
All over the country people are
keeping better poultry than they did
a few years ago.
Sweet corn is a very profitable crop.
One reason for this is because it is
so easily handled.
Cow pox Is a contagious eruption;
running a fixed course, and accompa
nied by a slight fever.
Mature hogs that are thin may be
made a gain of a half pound a day
on alfalfa without grain.
Running the mower along the sides
of the ditches will make It easier
keeping them clear of weeds.
Hot water and sunshine are two of
the best cleansers for the dairy uten
sils that can be found anywhere.
Some English farmers are paying
as high as $400 per pair for America
mules to send to the Argentine Re
public. Until we get perfect animals
should search for a sire that la some
particulars Is superior to the cows la
A good pedigree counts, and the
good ram Is bound to show his good
points; if he Is not good he will show
Many orchards have sufficient avail
able plant food, bat lack water at
that critical period while the tree is
The man who has plenty of soiling
crops does not fear the dry pastures
so much as the one who depends upon
the grass alone.
Of the insects attacking squashes.
melons, cucumbers, pumpkins, etc,
the common striped cucumber beetle
is the most injurious.
The right time to castrate pigs Is a
week or so before they are weaned,
if healthy; if delicate, wait a week or
so until they are stronger.
The separator is an absolute neces
sity upon the modern dairy farm. It
safeguards the health of the calves
and the pigs and increases the profits.
No cow can properly digest and as
similate balanced rations and eco
nomically convert them into milk
unless she has been properly devel
oped The keeping of goats for milk is
not a fad; and the breeding of dairy
goats is coming to the front most
rapidly in both the United States and
A well planned garden is one that
will allow as much of it as possible
to be cultivated with a horse. Hoeing
in the garden doesn't set well with
most of us.
When pigs are six weeks old they
may be turned into grass, and clover
pasture if the weather Is warm. If
cold and ground wet, keep them in
dry, roomy pens.
When water is given a short time
before feeding it passes out of the
stomach quickly and leaves that or
gan free to deal with any food con
Expert truckers and market gar
deners apply, in connection with ma
nure spread in the drill or. hill, 600
to 800 pounds of some standard bone
phosphate to the acre.
Young pigs should have the best ot
care and get to eating nicely while on
the mother. They should not be
weaned until they are nine weeks old
if good results are obtained.
Steers fed on clover hay will not
only consume more roughage, but also
more grain than those fed on timothy
bay if grain and roughage are fed ac
cording to appetite.
A vicious old mare in a herd ol
horses, in the pasture is likely to do
great harm by biting and kicking. She
should either be hobbled or kept en
tirely away from other horses.
A field of rape makes an excellent
summer pasture crop for sheep pas
ture during the dry summer period
when the regular pastures are either
too short or burned entirely down.
Experiments made at the Pennsyl
vania experiment station show that
hill strawberries are not larger and
better formed than those grown in
matted rows, provided the matted
row is a narrow one.
To prevent thumps see the sows
are not fed too much while the pigs
are young and also see that the pigs
are kept moving and kept warm.
Make them take their exercise wheth
er they want to or not. Thumps is a
fatty degeneration of the heart, and
can only be prevented by withholding
food and compelling exercise.
It has been proven that tbe cow
coming fresh in the fall and giving
her largest flow of milk through tbe
winter will produce during the year
of lactation from one-fourth to one
half more than the cow coming fresh
in the spring. To make her do this.
however, sne must oe weu iea ana
sheltered during the winter to main
tain a heavy flow till new pasturage
garss comes In the spring, when she
will again increase In flow.
A WONDERFUL CHANGE.
Mrs. R. Cronse, Manchester, lewa,
ays: "For two years my bask, was
weak. Rheumatic pains -racked
lower limbs day and night. The
sages or the kidney
secretions were an
When I started using
Doaa's Kldaey Pills,
these troubles sooa.
lessened and the dull
My kidneys now act
normally and I give
Doan's Kidney PUls
credit for this wonderful change."
Remember the name Doan's.
For sal by druggists and general
storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c
Foster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. T.
"Ah! how true It is that one must
die to be appreciated! Poor Rover
was .never worth half that when he
A MASS OF HUMOR
MI think the Cutlcura remedies are
the best remedies for eczema I have
ever heard of. My mother had a child
who had a rash on Its head when it
was real young. Doctor called It baby
rash. He gave us medicine, but It did
no good. In a few days the head was
a solid mass, a running sore. It was
awful; the child cried continually. W
had to hold him and watch him to
keep him from scratching the sore.
His suffering was dreadful. At last
we remembered Cutlcura Remedies.
We got a dollar bottle of Cutlcura Re
Bolvent, a box of Cutlcura Ointment,
and a bar of Cutlcura Soap. We gave
the Resolvent as directed, washed the
head with the Cutlcura Soap, and ap
plied the Cutlcura Ointment. We had
not used half before the child's head
was clear and free from eczema, and
It has never come back again. His
head was healthy and he had a beau
tiful head of hair. I think the Cutl
cura Ointment very good for the hair.
It makes the hair grow and prevents
falling hair." (Signed) Mrs. Francis
Lund. Plain City, Utah. Sept. 19, 1910.
Although Cutlcura Soap and Oint
ment are sold everywhere, a sample
of each, with 32-page book, will be
mailed free on application to "Cutl
cura," Dept. 12 L. Boston.
Emerson's Story of Gratitude.
There is a beautiful little story In
Emerson's recently published "Jour
nals," of which his son, the editor.
Dr. Edward W. Emerson, said the poet
was very fond. '
A certain widow was so poor that
she eked out the one thin bed cover
ing by laying an old door over herself
and her little children.
"Mamma," one of the children said
one bitter night, "what do those poor
little children do who haven't got a
door to cover them?" Youth's Com
"Is this the kind of cheese that you
"Keep it still, so that I can look at
Mrs. Window's Sootblar oyrap for Children
tethinjr. Hofteun the Kums. reduces Inflamma
tion. aUr pais, cures wlaa colic. 25c a bottle.
Some men are honest because it is
too much trouble to be otherwise.
Particularly the Ladies.
Not only pleasant and refresbmg tc
the taste, but gently deaosingaad sweet
eamgto the system, Syrap ol Figs and
EExir of Senna is particuUrly adapted
to moms and dmoraa. and beneficial m
al cases in which a wholctome.slrcBith
eaiaf sad effective Isxahve should be
and. fc perfectly ssfe at alhmes sad
dapek colds, headaches ami the pamt
riiMrflbxmitffrdifm snrl rnasbiisliim iu
promptly and efecnvdy that it is the .
perfect tamriy laxative which gnres
beboa to al aad u nrnsnmi atkd by
Sons of frames who have need it and
who havepenoaal Ineowkdfc of ik ex
its wonderful pinwlsrilj, however, bat
fed tmscrapmumi dealers to oier
lore, wneabvymc to get i
effects, always Bote tbe fal
imcbmi o! me ammiee Sgmm ef Fm
auar to its TtMUki
TUB ASI1LA5D KKBBASSLA.
FLOUR MILL FOR SALE
Writ X. Z. S!fKIX
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