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CORN CLUB BOYS SET
i PACE FOR FATHERS
CLUB MANAGER RETURNS FROM
TRIP TO SAND HILL SECTION
OVER 500 NEW MEMBERS
'Great Growth In Interest Shown.
Number of Prizes Offered For
Largest Yields This Year.
; Wast Raleigh That the work of the
Boys' Corn Clubs has served as a
neucleus for the grown-ups In the ag
ricultural progress of this State Is
demonstrated by the statement which
was made by T. E. Browne, in charge
of Corn Clubs in the State, who re
turned from a trip to Cumberland
County and points in the sandhill sec
tion of the State.
Mr. Browne told of the different
atmosphere which is present, in the
rally meetings for the farmers now
end 10 years ago. "Ten years ago,
when the speaker had finished and the
meeting dismissed all made way home
and manifested no more than passing
Interest In what the speaker had said.
Now the farmers stay In the meeting
place and ask the agricultural
speaker many lively, sensible ques
tlona regarding their work. I attrib
ute this fact to the interest which has
been aroused by the corn clubers in
the state, which Is the forerunner of
the work among the boys.
"Demonstration has played its part
In the awakeening of the farmers' in
terest In his work from a scientific
standpoint. The Increased Intelligence
of our rural districts is accountable
for a large part of this new interest"
There are coming Into the offices at
West Raleigh a large number of let
tere from boys throughout the Stat
regarding the Corn Club work much
larger than In former years. Over
600 boys have aask for enrollment
who have hitherto not been members
of the clubs. There are to be offered
this year a number of prizes for the
highest yields. The boys are beta
encouraged to work for corn yields at
a business, and not so much for win
ning a prize.
Oil Mill Overworked.
Newton. Unable to supply the
demand of stockmen and farmers tot
cottonseed hulls and meal, the local
oil mill is shipping in large quantl
tie bt. these product; and . the ca
pacity of the local mills is not small
There has been a great increase In
the' consumption of hulls and wen
since the mill was started here. Mort
and more farmers have gone into tht
business of fattening cattle for the
' market and this has created an active
market for cottonseed products. The
nafH last week closed out 16,000 gal
Ions of cotton seed oil at about 4E
nan. ( tha mpi-lrof nn nfTam lit.
tie better than 40 cents.
Bryan Likes North Carolina.
. .. Raleigh. Dr. Warren Booker, see
retary of the Social Service Confer
ence of the state, has received a leUei
from Secretary William Jennings Dry
an te which he tells bow he enjoy
his recent visit tp the conference and
ot nis constantly increasing interest
In North Carolina affairs. The follow
tor is an extract from the letter: "1
enjoyed the Social Service meeting
immensely. The prospect of my be
lag a summer resident of North Caro
Una causes me to be more and more
Interested in the things that make, rot
the (improvement of the state acd 1
am sure your organization wtll exert
a large influence."
Baseball Club Elects Officers
OreoMboro. The board of director!
of the Greensboro baseball club met
recently and elected the following of
eers: R. C. Cloan, president; Fa
ther Vincent Taylor, vice president;
T. R. Bain, secretary-treasurer. Mr
Cloan succeeds Dr. "Tony" Walters
as resident, Mr. Walters declining to
d (or re-election. The other offi
cers were re-elected. This and the
authorization of some needed work
upon the grounds were the only mat
Brltt Selecting Offices.
-Asheville. James J. Brltt, congressman-elect
from the Tenth con-
. gressional district. Is in Washington
where he will select his office space,
arrange for franking privileges and
give his attention to departmental
business, tie will return to Ashe
vjlle' in about 10 days' to await the
next fission of congress. Mr,: Brltt
'.wflg 'th'a guest of honor at a dinner
given , J-r recently to him by the
liiembe: o' the Baraca class of the
Fir?t Da if : church which he has
. taftriht - V past three years.
1 . As a Port.
ivhiumis r -nie Wilmington i;nam
ber of .Qur -pre ' started a enm
palgn to boost ,yH. rln-nor. -s a port
and its importance to the State. The
first step In. this direction has been
the mailing out to all commercial bod
lee and the newspapers of the State
a copy, of a letter from Ool. Walker
Taylor, collector of .the port in which
thai flBiiro. . ara v. ( ,i..
! tbere-haa been an Increase of 26 per
cent in fereign exports from Wilming
ton during the past five years and an
Increase of 239 per cent In the Imports
FIRST RESERVES TO
BE READY FOR WAR
AMERICAN LEGION IS NEW OR
GANIZATION COMPOSED OF
Numerous Public Men, Including For
mer President Roosevelt, Endorse
New Tork. Formal ' announcement
was made here of the formation of an
organization of first reserves, to be
known as the American Legion and to
be composed of former Army, Navy
and militia men, which will better in
sure the nation's preparedness in
case of war. Capt. Gordan Johnston,
aide-de-camp to Maj. Gen. Leonard
Wood, made the announcement on be
half of a group of Army and Navy
men acting in an unofficial capacity
with civilians in promoting the move
ment. Captain JohnBton said it wai
planned to establish within a short
time a first reserve of bet ween 250,
000 and 300,000 former Army and
Navy militiamen for Instant call in
case of emergency.
Major General Wood has given the
plan his unofficial endorsement and
former President Roosevelt has writ
ten a letter approving the proposal.
Numerous other public men have en
dorsed the project, and a statement
by the promoters says that former
Secretaries of War and of the Navy
have agreed to act in an advisory
Asserting that he and his four sons
will become members of the Legion
Colonel Roosevelt In a letter to the
organizers, says that in the event of
-war he intends to ask Congress for
permission to raise a division of cav
alry. Mr. Roosevelt's letter in part
"I and my four sons will gladly
become members. I very earnestly
hope and pray that there will be no
war; but the surest way to avert
war Is to be prepared for It; and the
only way to avert disaster and dis
grace in war is by preparing in ad
vance. OUTBREAK OF CATTLE DISEASE.
In One Heard Near Richmond 125 Af
fected. Governor Alarmed.
Richmond. Va. Following the dis
covery of 126 fully developed cases of
foot and mouth disease in a herd of
300 dairy cattle 'on a farm in Henrico
county, seven miles north of this city
Oov. Henry C. Rtewar' !sued quar
antine proclamation iirul announced
that he would go before the Circuit
Court at once and apply for an injunc
tion against 18 railroads and steam
ship lines in Virginia to enforce their
firfl complalnce with his recent procla
mation requiring that no cattle or
cattle feed be moved without the
proper Federal certificates. Governor
Stuart also ordered that within
radius of five miles around the farm
where the outbreak has occurred there
be no movement of cattle or cattle
feed. Special deputies have been
aworn in by the - sheriff of Henrico
county and a virtual blockade has
been put into effect..
The city has suspended, its regular
inspection of dairies to prevent inspec
tor carrying the disease from one
herd to another. Gov. Stuart takes an
alarming view of the situation.
Russian Offensive Along Whole Front
' London. The Russian-' offensive
operations apear at the present. -time
to extend along their whole front
an indication that thpy have brnus-M
strong reinforcements into the field.
They have checked the German ad
vance In North Poland, where the
Germans are reported In retreat nn
the recapture of Przasnysz after se
vere fighting, has given them an ex
cellent pivotal point from which to
carry on further operations.
All the Petrograd correspondents
refer to the capture of a large number
of Germans as a new phase of the
war, and credit It to a lark of officers
among the German armies and the
large number of young untrained men
drafted into them.
' The Russian offensive extends to
what is now known as the Bzura
Rawka front, where they successfully
opposed Field Marshal von Hinden
burg's attempt to advance on Warsaw.
There has been heavy fighting In
Western Galicia and In the Car
pathians, but, no notable rhnnges In
the situation. In Eastern Galicia the
Russians report another repulse for
the Austrlans who again have lost
a number of prskmers. . .
With Russia it would seem to be a
case of keeping up the Mirmly of am
munition which the openinc of the
Dardanelles would greatly assist. .
O.ntVe' F!r Quaran'iie.
jOeMnrrtnr". Secretary of Agrlrul
i.i.v Houston has ordered more than
28,000 square miles of territory In
counties of eight states released from
Texas cattle fever quarantine. By
states the counties released include:
Georgia Walker, Catoosa. Whit
field. Murray. Gilmer. Dawson, For
syth, Milton, Cobb and Madison.
buth Carolina Chesterfield, Ma
rlon and Florence. , ,
w'North Carolina Harnett, Cumber
land.' Wayne. Greene and Lenoir.
Virginia Surry, York, Warwick.
HOW TO BAKE LIGHT BREAD
In tlx- cities em! towns north of
Mason and Dixon's line, nobody eat.-i!
any bread except Luker'a bread, an- j
since the advance in the price c.l
flour, the bakers have reduced the
size of loaves and in some plates,!
raised the price. The result has b
war between the baker and consumer.
Bake your own bread, is t'.ie slogan
of the National ilousewive's Learue.
The League is starting a campaign
of education a'on that line. Mrs.
hmma C. Bossorg, teacher of domcs-
tis science at the league- headquar
ters, 25 West Forty-fifth street, Rave
out a recipe yesterday which will do
the trick for 4 cents, or 4'i cents if
you are very particular -and use mint
instead of water. Here it is:
Four cups of lukewarm water.
One cake of yeast.
Two teaspoonfuls of salt.
Two teaspoonfu's of sugar.
One tablespoonful of shortening:.
Eight cups of flour.
This recipe will make four loaves
of regulation size bread at a cost of
4 cents each. And this is just the
way to go about it to get the bear
results, according to Mrs. Bossong:
How it is Done.
Dissolve the yeast in a small auan
tity of water; add salt, sugar and
shortening; add flour gradually tu
make a stiff batter; beat thoroughlv
and add more flour to make a stiff
dough; knead on a floured board, add
ing a very little flour .while kneading:
knead till free from all stickiness;
place dough in a bowl and cover it,
letting it stand in a warm place until
doubled in size (about three hours);
mold into loaves and place in a warm
place until doubled in size again;
bake in a moderately hot oven for
about three-quarters of an hour."
There you have it. Now there is
no excuse why any housewife, who en
joys the proper facilities, should both
er about the high price of bread.
While the Housewives' League is
conducting a "made-at-home" cam
paign and the Mayor's Committee on
Food Supply is making a study of
wheat bread substitutes. Commission
er Hartigan, df the Bureau of Weights
and Measures, is determined to see
to it that the people who do buy
bread at advanced prices, or any old
price for that matter, shall know just
how much weight they are getting.
Until Alderman Dowling's ordi
nance, fixing a standard loaf of out.
pound is adopted, Commissioner Hart
igan can't compel the baker to make
a loaf of any specific size. Tne
Brooks law, enacted by the Legisla
ture, however, gives him the powe,
to compel the baker to label his bread
with its exact weight, whatever that
There has been some difficulty in
satisfactory enforcing the Brooks
law, owing to the delay and red tape
required in dealing with the cases or
violation through Mate channels, lne
limited number of inspectors has been
another handicap. Commissioner Ear
tigan said yesterday that he intendeu
to ask Attorney-General Woodbury
today to designate a deputy to attend
to these cases. In this way he hope
to have violations promptly taken up
and pewilties speedily dealt out.
Soak sweet potatoes for two hours
in formaldehyde solution, made at the
rate of 1 pint full strength formalde
hyde to 30 gallons of water, to disin
fect for scab and other surface infest
ing1 diseases. Formaldehyde, also
known as formalin, may be had at
drug stores for 35 cents a pint.
Before buying cotton seed a planter
should consider the following ques
1. Does my experience and the ex -
rience of my neighbors show that it
Cxi. .u. i
I. : w.,, lZZ ,,
staple, the big boll, or the small boll
2. Are the seed in question true to
variety, or are they badly mixed ?
3. Are the seed free from disease,
especially boll rot or a- '-racnose?
4. Will the seed g' a good vigor
In the last ceir year there were
224.526 farm ho- in North Carolina.
Henry W. C i says that no out
crop will mak. a people prosperous.
There should be diversification.
Sixty-nix counties in North Caroli
na employ farm demonstrators.
,, ,. ,, -..,.,,.
MORE FOLKS NEEDED
North Carolina needs more people
to the square mile. We need to bring
our twenty-two million wilderness
acres under cultivation. We need to
realize the value of our resources anil
to keep our sons and daughters at
home in larger measure. We need
more one-horse farmers, provided that
they Im substantial, good farm-own
ers. Of tenants, we have alreacy
enough and to spare.
We need the skilled farmers of thoi
West. They know little or nothing
aoout raising conon. mil tney Know
about raising cereals, hay and foraec.
farminir. creameries nnd crnrlinseries:
need reviving and develoning in t'n.- i
ctfltn developing in i
Sit we know too little about them : '
of farm activities that
and they know even less about North ;
Carolina her resources, possibilities
North Carolina is less spectacular
than Florida; but she off-.'i s solid ad
vantages of far greater value.
RHKrMATIS" VU' nt oriCKLY
You can't prevent an attack
Rheumatism from coming
you can stop it almost immediately.
Sloan's Liniment gently applied to ;
the sore joint or muscle penetrates
in a few minutes to the inflamed spot
that causes the pain. It soothes the
,....ti.. ,i !.,
very short time brines a "hef that
is almost unbelievable until you ev-1
r,nri,n,. if fiM- n WHa Rlmm'a
Liniment for 25c. of any Druggist and
have it in the hot'. arainst Colo,
ore and Swollen Joints, Lumbago,
Sciatica and like ailments. Your
money back if not satisfied, but it
does give almost instant relief,
Ye .say they r..ll have parboil away,
That noble race, and brave:
That thtir li-rhl canoes have vanished
From off the ere:-led wave;
That mid the forest.; where they
mere rings no Hunters snout;
uuc tneir name is on your waters,
Ye may not wash it out.
'Tis where Ontario's billow
Like Ocean's surge is curled,
Where strong Niagara's thunders
The echo of the world.
Where red Missouri bringcth
Rich tribute from the West,
And Rappahannock sweetly sleeps
On green Virginia's breast.
Ye, say their cone-like cabins,
That clustered o'er the vale,
Have fled away like withered leaves
Before the autumn gale;
But their memory liveth on your hills.
Their baptism on your shore,
Your everlasting rivers speak
Their dialect of yore.
Old Massachusetts wears it
Uuon her lordly crown,
And broad Ohio bears it
Amid his young renown;
Connecticut hath wreathed it
Where her auiet foliage waves:
And bold Kentucky breathed it hoarse
through all her ancient caves.
Wachusett hides its lingering voice
witnm his rockv heart.
And Alleghany graves its tone
throughout his lofty chart:
Monadnock, on his forehead hoar,
Doth seal the sacred trust:
Your mountains build their monument
Though ye destroy their dust.
Ye call these red-browed brethren
The insect of an hour,
Crushed like the noteless worm amid
The regions of their power;
Ye drive them from their father's land
Ye break of faith the seal,
But can ye from the court of Heaven
Exclude their last appeal?
Ye see their unresisting tribes,
With toilsome step and slow,
On through the trackless desert pass,
A caravan of woe;
Think ye the Eternal Ear is deaf?
His sleepless vision dim?
Think ye the soul's blood may not cry
From that far land to him?
Lydia .Huntley Sipourney.
A SPECIFIC AGAINST COLDS
"If there is such a thing a a speci
fic against colds, it is to be found in
the sleeping porch or the open boa
room. Next to that comes the cold
sponge bath in the morning," says the
Youths' Companion. Be as careful as
you can you will occasionally take
cold and when you do you will find
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a great
help in enabling you to get rid of it.
Try it. r or sale by all dealers.
Let me but do my work from day to
In field or forest, ; t this desk or loom.
In roaring market place or trunq1
Let me but find it in my heart to say,
When vagrant wishes beckon me
"This is my work; my blessing,
Of all who live, I am the one
This work can best be done in
Then shall I see it not too great nor
' . .. .
T suit my spirit and to prove my
Then shall I, cheerful, greet the la-
And cheerful turn, when the long
At eventide, to play and love and rest
Because I know for me my work is
Henry Van Dyke
A SLUGGISH LIVER NEEDS
Let your Liver get torpid and you
are in for a spell of. misery. Every
body gets an attack now and then
li'.ousamls ol p;.c;lo Keep their i,iv-
era active and healthy by using Dr.
kings New Life Pills, rine tor the
stomach, too. Stop the Dizziness,
Constipation, BIKieusncss uiul Inm
ef ru-,. iiir.,i rinlv tr.f
. Jjt your' Druggist,
HELPLESS AS BABY
. ... . . . . ,
! Uown in Kind Unable to Work.
! and What Helped Her.
I S,,m.m't Point, V. Va. MlS. Anna
f-.l' . . '.'L ' i T-r: ,su.1'
,crcd la years with an awful pain in
my nght caused from womanIy
I!! ?"2 dF5? J?? !?'Mut"!it-
iat became down in mind, nnd ashelnl
less as a baby. 1 was in the worst kir.d
of shape. Was unable to do any work
I began tpkinq; Cirdni, the wom.ir's
tonic, and got relict iroin tli-j very tirst
ciose. By Uie lime I had taken 12 bot
tles, my health was completely restored.
1 am now -18 years vears old. but iccl as
good as I did when only 1G.
t . Cardui certainly saved me from losing
. ; niv mind. And I feel it mv riutv tr enAair
in il favnr I with I hnii enrno nAu-nr
L.J i,, i7 r.H ;V ,i
' ., . f , ;i4
j "j?" t8"f! lr WjS. 'Ti "iS
1 peculiar to women, it will certainly be
worth your while to give Cardui a trial,
It ha-V-ii helnino went women for
,, r,rv an.i ...;n t,nu.
Your druggist sells it.
It rilt u: Chattanooea Medicine Co.. Ladies'
Advisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn., lor Sttciat
Inttruetttnt on your case and 64-pae book. "Home
Treatment for Won.an." in plain wreuvei. M .C 1 s 1
THE STANDARD DRUG COMPANY
AND Till' in:ALL IIUl'J COM
I Vnt ' Formulas fur
li -:ie re
compiled f-r the Standard Drug Co.
and trie Jlexall Ururr t:o. by Dr
C!,.ar,'-3 W. i'arsons, formerly editor
of irusrrist Chvi'lar, Cheir.i.-t for
L'. S. Department of Agri.:u!turc.
Washington, J). C, i'ru.esMH' ct i
tical Pharmacy and Analytical Cfccm-
strv in Co"cge of Phiu'niai y, of (Jit.-
of Now Yoi k.
These formulas are copyrighted.
It will bn noted that each formnlr.
gives the Kind of each medicine f
each formula, but the quantity o
each medicine to be used is not pub
lished, but is kept in a separate book
and these formulas can be filled only
at the Standard Drug Co. and lie
all Stores in Ashc'ioro.
The price of each formula is given,
and all you have to do is to cut ou.
this formula and send it to the Stand
ard Drug Co. or Rexa'.l Drug Co., To
gether with the price, lou can sav
money by using these formulas.
Oil Orange (sweet)
Oil Lavender Flowers
Mix and age.
Take of the above cologne mixture
Tincture Musk (artificial)
Stronger Orange Flower Water ....
Hix and filter through talcum.
Price, S3 Cent
A superior cologne. Befreahing
after the bath and after ahaving.
Indispensable to a satisfactory toilet.
To each pound of this mixture add
a fluid dram or more of the following
Oil Lavender Flowers
Price, 25 Cents
A few spoonfuls of the above pow
der stirred into a bathtub of water
causes copious liberation of carbon
dioxide gas, refreshing to the skin.
The perfume adds to the enjoyment
of the bath, and the powder itself
possesses splendid cleansing proper
ties. QUININE HAIR TONIC
Quinine Sulphate ,
Mix and filter.
Price. 85 Cents
This tonic has no superior. It
stimulates the hair, promotes growth,
removes dandruff. Rub well into the
scalp two or three times a week. If
scalp or hair is inclined to be oily,
omit tne glycerine.
CINCHONA HAIR TONIC
Rose Water to make
Price, 35 Cents
An exceptionally effective tonic.
Imparts glossiness to the hair, stim
ulates the scalp, and prevents the
hair from falling out.
Apply thoroughly, rubbing well in,
every three or four days.
THE COURT OF LAST RESORT
Around the stove of the cross roads
grocery is the real court of last re
sort, for it finally over-rules all oth
ers. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
has been brought before this court itv
almost every cross roads grocery in
this country, and has alwavs received
a favor.-ble verdict. It is in the coi-n-
ti-y where man c::nects to receive fail
value for his money that this remedv
is most annreciated. For sale hv all
NEW METHOD TO REDUCE MOR
TALITY FROM TETANUS
Announcement is made on behalf
of the Rockefeller Institute of the
invention of an apparatus and the
discovery of a new method of treat
ment, both designed to reduce the
mortality from tetanus among soldiers
wounded on European battlefields.
Twenty-five apparatuses, it is said,
had already been sent to Europe by
thp institute for use on the battle
fields and patents to the inventions
have been thrown open so that who
ever wished might manufacture and
use the apparatus.
I he institutes invest itrators have
found, it was said, that most of the
deaths among wounded men are due
to tetanus and that the present mctr
od of treatment has certain draw
backs. An inject'fi-i of n solution contain
ing epsom salts into the membranes
of the sn'nal cord is a part of t'
method of trctn-ent, it is aniionn"eii.
To Dr. F. J. ?lolt7.or of the institute
has been credited the new method.
YOUR C HILD'S COUGH IS A CALL
Don't put off treating vour Child's
Cough. It not only saps their strength
but often leads to more serious ail
ments. Why risk? You don't have
to. Dr. King's -New Discovery is
just the remedy your Child needs.
It is made with soothing, healing and
antiseptic balsams. Will, quickly
check the Colt! and soothe vour Child's
Cough away. No odds how bad the
Cough or how . long standing, Dr.
King's New Discovery will stop it.
It's guaranteed. Just get -a bottle
from your Druggist and try it. ,
...in.; oi I...
illy and i,
! . . t vi a
io u;?0, V...IU1 I v.,.l
I uu.,', ..i:o t,rcsfl:;t.
";.;a ltil t- lido,
iu-e was cijiiil. rni!is
is i'r'ivr". -, to half
aov." i,i our lurnily
1 seiit I'i'jiii a noht-
oilkv in Tc-ffl'-.'-.-.c, which Uo'-c
weeks to come through. They w.-rc
not cncloH id in envelopes, bat seulen
With red wax, and the receiver hud
to pay the puslugi-, which was 2-
cents on each letter. At present, wo
can talk to the same i,lace over the
'phono at the twinkling of an eye.
When I was a boy, in the past,
before the Civil War, 1 sometime.-
went with my father tr l'ayetteville,
our nearest market, a distance of fifty
miles. The trip required five Cava
to fro and come on the plank r,c.i,
running from rayettevlle to Greens
boro. The C. F. Y. Railway was then
being built from Fayetteville to
Greensboro. Now we have stores
and markets all over the country.
The farmers back in the past had
whiskey and brandy made from the
grain and fruits raised on their farms
and sold at CO cents per gallon, yet
there was but little drunkness in the
country and no need for a Keely In
stitute then. Now the law prohibits
the manufacture of whiskey and bran
dy in North Carolina, and the present
Legislature, we learn, has passed the
Capsule Law, that no one person ahaU
be allowed to have more than a quart,
shipped to him in one week, the eost
of this quart being; all the way from
one dollar up not including express
and other charges.
Next we will say so me thin aJbeat
the fashions and styles of dresa ia the
past Then mothers always fircawei
tfieir little girls in neat, plain gar
ments and tried to hide their ilates
from sight as much as possible. Now
most mothers dress their little saris
to show as much of their limbs as
possible. Back in the past, grown
women would wear as much as fifty
yards in all their garments to Make
them look large, and after the hoop
skirts came in there was not room
enough at church or hardly in trie
neighborhood for them. Three women
and one man were all that could get
in a two horse wagon to ride. At the
present, everybody can see for them
selves. You can hardly tell a womai
from a man by the cut and style of
her suit. They use about the same
number of yards, the only difference
being one is a double-barrel muule
loader, the other single barrel. Away
back in the past, when the different
churches had their revivals each year,
when the altar calls were made peni
tents would come to the ifttar bow. the
knee and remain in prayer till thw
services were dismissed. Now at the
present, when the preacher makes the
altar call, he tells the penitents v
come, give him their hand, and they
can then go back to their seats; and
this just suits some of the new etyles,
whose wearers could not get down on
their knees. - -
Fifty, seventy-five, and a hundred
"ear atro. or th-n Klf the dwell
ing houses in this country hpd tr-i.
neys of mud and sticks, and it
very seldom you ever heard of a bc;use
being burned up. There1 were" n
lamps, lanterns, kerosene oil, gaeolrne,
electric lights, nor fire insurance.
But, now under the great improve
ments, if a person were to build
wooden chimney, he would be De
nounced insane. Instead we have
stone, brick and other fire proof chim
neys, lamps, lanterns, electricity, and
great fire insurance campaigns, and
yet we hardly ever read the papers
without seeing an account of some
house being burned up and covered
by so' much insurance. What? In
the past, it was a small job for young
people to walk from three to five
miles on Sunday to preaching. Many
women would carry their shoes and
stockings under their arras and go
barefoot till within sight of the
church and then put them on in order
to save them a long time. Now they
say it's a disgrace either for a woman
to be seen .barefoot or walking any
distance to. church. But it is noth
ing amiss to give a mortgage on the
farm to buy an automobile that is
calculated to scare poor folkks, old
horses and mules to death.
So, taking everything into consid
eration, there is a great difference in
everything in the past and present,
except, in one thin,;, and Ui-t is all
people have in the past, and will now,
die when their breath finally leaves
GAS OR INDIGESTION
'Tape's Diapepsin" Settles Sour, Up
set Stomachs in Five Minutes.
Time it! Pape's Diapepsin will di
gest anything you eat and overcome
!? sour, gassy or out-of-order stom
ach surely within live minutes.
if your meals don't fit comfortably,
or what you eat lies like a lump ox
lead in your stomach, or if you havo
heartburn, that is a sign of indiges
tion. Get from your pharmacist a fifty
ce.it casd of Pape's Diapepsin and
l:-.J;o a dose just as soon ::3 yen ex.n.
There will be no sour rising.-, no belch
ing of undigested foutl mixed w;tu
iiciil, no stomach gas or heartburn,
fullness or heavy feeling in the stom
ach, nausea, debilitating headaches,
dizziness or intestinal griping. Tins
will all go, and, besides, there will be
no sour food left over in the stomach
to poison your breath with nauseous
Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cv"
for O'.it-of-order stomachs, because it
takes hold of yni-r food and digests
it just the same as if your stomach
Relief in five " 'mites from all
stomach misery is ww..''ang for you at
any drug store.
These large tiftv-ccnt rises contain
enough "Pape's Diapepsin" to keep
the entire family free from stomach
disorders and indigestion for many
months. It belongs in your home.