f ' ' ' . , '' :.,',. ' X ' ' j " ' THE BINGHAM NEWS V' V-- the attention of Colonel Baldwin of the same town, by whom It was prop-agated and more widely Introduced In eastern Massachusetts as early as 1784. From Colonel Baldwin'! In-terest In the variety It came to be called the Baldwin. In 1817 the orig-inal tree was still alive, but It per-ished between 1817 and 1832. A monu-ment to the Baldwin apple now marks the location. History of Baldwin Apple. lhe Department of Agriculture tays that soon after 1740 the Baldwin came up as a chance seedling on the farm of John Ball Wilmington, near Lowell, Mass., and for about forty years afterward Its cultivation was confined to that Immediate neighbor-hood. Eventually the farm came Into the possession of a Mr. Butters, who gave the apple the name Woodpecker or Pecker, and It was also called But-ters. Deacon Samuel Thompson, a surveyor of Wolburn, brought it to mmmmmmmmm w American Individualism j A Timely Message to the American People , By HERBERT HOOVER Secretary of Commerce, , . " 6 THE FUTURE INDIVIDUALISM has been, the primary force of American It is our sort of individualism that has sup-- plied the motivation of America's political, economic and spiritual institutions in all these years. It has proved its ability to develop its institutions with the changing scene. Our very form of government is the product of the individualism of our people, the demand for an equal opportunity, for a fair chance. making of criticism and malice there Is none so difficult as Inspiration tq construction. We cannot ever afford to rest at ease in the comfortable assumption that right Ideas always prevail by some virtue of their own. In the long run they do. But there can be and there have been periods of centuries when the world slumped back toward darkness merely because great masses of men became impregnated with wrong Ideas and wrong social philoso-phies. The declines of civilization have been born of wrong Ideas. Most of the wars of the world, including the recent one, have been fought by the advocates of contrasting ideas of so-cial' philosophy. The American pioneer Is the .pic expression of that lndlvduallsm. and the pioneer spirit Is the response to the challenge of opportunity, to the challenge of nature, to the challenge of life, to the call of the frontier. That spirit need never die for lack of some-thing for It to achieve. There will al-ways be a frontier to conquer or to hold as long as men think, plan and dare. Our American Individualism has received much of Its character from our. contacts with the forces of nature on a new continent It evolved gov-ernment without official emissaries to show the way; It plowed and sowed two score of great states; It built roads, bridges, railways, cities; It car-ried forward every attribute of high civilization, over a continent. The days of the pioneer are not over. There are continents of human welfare of which we have penetrated only the coastal plain. The great continent of science Is as yet explored only on Its borders, and It Is only the pioneer who will penetrate the frontier in the quest for new worlds to conquer. The very genius of pur institutions has been given to them by the pioneer spirit. Our individualism Is rooted In our very nature. It Is based on conviction born of experience. Equal opportunity, the demand for a fair chance, became the formula of American Individualism because it is the method of American achievement. The primary safeguard of American Individualism Is an understanding of It; of faith that It Is Is the most pre-cious possession of American civiliza-tion, and a willingness courageously to test every process of national life upon the touchstone of this basic social premise. Development of the human Institutions and of science and of in-dustry have been long chains of trial and error. Our public relations to them and to other phases of our na-- j tlonal life can be advanced In no other way than by a willingness to experi-ment In the remedy of our social faults. The failures and unsolved problems of economic and social lift can be corrected; tbey can be solved within our social theme and under no other system. The solution Is a mat-ter of will to find solution; of a sense of duty as well as of a sense of right and citizenship. No one who buys "bootleg" whisky can complain of gun-men and hoodlumlsra. : Humanity has a long road to perfec-tion, but we of America can make sure progress If we will preserve our Individualism, If we will preserve and stimulate the Initiative of our people,-I-we- will build up our insistence and safeguards to equality of opportunity, If we will glorify service as a part of Our national character. Progress will march if we hold an abiding faith in the Intelligence, the initiative, the character, the courage, and the divine touch In the Individual. We can safe-- , guard these ends If we give to each In-dividual that opportunity for which the spirit of America stands. We can make a social system as perfect as our generation merits and one that will be received In gratitude by our children. THE END. (Copyright, 1923. by Doubleday. Page Co. Published by arrangement wits Western Newspaper Union.) After the absorption of the great plains of the West came the era of Industrial development with the new complex of forces that it has brought us. Now haltingly, but with more surety and precision than ever before and with a more conscious understand-ing of our mission, we are finding solu-tion of these problems arising from new conditions, for the forces of our social system can compass and com-prise these. Our individualism Is no middle ground between autocracy whether of birth, economic" or class origin and socialism. Socialism of different varie-ties may have something to recom-mend It as an Intellectual stop-look- -' and-llste- n sign, more especially for Old World societies. But It contains only destruction to the forces that make progress In our social system. Nor Woes salvation come by any device for concentration of power, whether po-litical or economic, for both are equal-ly reversions to Old World autocracy in new garments. Salvation will not come to us out of the wreckage of individualism. What we need today Is steady devo-tion to a better, brighter, broader in-dividualism an Individualism that carries Increasing responsibility and service to our fellows. Our need Is not for a way out but for a way forward. We found our way out three centuries ago when our forefathers left Europe for these shores, to set up here a com-monwealth conceived In liberty and dedicated to the development of Indi-viduality. There are malign social forces other than our failures that would destroy our progress. There are the equal dan-gers both of reaction and radicalism. The perpetual howl of radicalism Is that It ts the sole voice of liberalism that devotion to social progress Is its field alone.- - These men would assume that all reform and human advance must come through government They have forgotten that progress must come from the steady lift of the Indi-vidual and that the measure of na-tional idealism and progress Is the quality of idealism In the Individual. The most trying support of radicalism comes from the timid or dishonest minds that shrink from facing the re-sult of radicalism Itself but are de-voted to defense of radicalism as proof of a liberal mind. Most theorists who denounce' our Individualism as a social basis seem to have a pnsslon for ignor-ance of Its constructive Ideals. An even greater danger Is the de- - structlve criticism of minds too wean or too partisan to harbor constructive ideas. For such, criticism la based upon the distortion of perspective or cunning misrepresentation. There Is never danger from the radical himself until the structure and confidence of society has been undermined by the enthronement of destructive criticism. Destructive criticism can certainly lead to revolution unless there are those willing to withstand the malice that flows In return from refutation. It has been well said that revolution Is no summer thunderstorm clearing the atmosphere. In modern society It Is a tornado leaving In its path the de-stroyed homes of millions with their dead women and children. There are also those who Insist that th. future must be a repetition of the past; that Ideas ure dangerous, that Ideals ore freaks. To find thnt fine bnlance which links the future with the past, whose vision Is of men and not of tools, that pos-sesses the courage to construct rather than to criticize this Is our need. There Is no oratory so easy, no writing io trenchant and vivid as the phrase- - On the Night Shift. . Nlghthawks and whlppoorwllls work chiefly at night, when most of th. other birds are off duty, and at day-break their good work Is taken up by the swifts and swallows, says Nature magazine of Washington. These birds are provided with big scapnet mouths, and as theywlng through the air over wide areas of country, they scoop up almost unbelievable numbers of Insects. Six hundred were taken from the stomach of a single Arkansas nlghthawk. MM Mil Ulii--m nip inlMll Gratify your liking for appreciation by appreciating your neighbor. ffir Every M,al I ii in i j' I, Chew your food well, then use WRIGLEY'S to aid digestion. It also the teeth keeps clean, breath sweet, appetite keen. I ftiltLI lJiLyOOM s Products IMpQnrtyes&Furnitiav Ask Your Local Dealer WriteNow ---Jf for 32-Pa- ge v trated tjf ; Booklet AfaAJ Th. Llo d Manufacturing Company HtJ-Wiu- Ce.) . i Deat.e5 Menominee, Michigan (16) " I - , . ajea Sot this announcement, read it tart-- f for i?ffljp3EJnnite ES3iijp3 The Postum Cereal Company will buy not less than 101 Recipes or sugges-tions for new Uses of Grape-Nut- s, paying $50.00 for each one accepted. And in addition . Good Housekeeping Institute, conducted by Good Housekeeping Magazine, will decide an award of $2500.00 for the best four of the 101 or more Recipes or suggestions for new Uses of Grape-Nut- s, so purchased: $1000.00 for the 1st selection $750.00 for the 2nd selection $500.00 for the 3rd selection $250.00 for the 4th selection Read carefully the terms of this offer so that you may have the fullest opportunity to share in its benefits. The conditions are so simple and fair that every housewife in the United States can take part in this National Recipe Festival I There Is No Other Food Like Grape-Nut- s SSSSiS b. mad. with Grapa-Nut- i. Read them practically ingS for fowls, etC. No doubt over, try soma oi them, and then you WHILE' woman there are thousands of women CT!tX&nZ Sna child in the Eng. who are finding varied USeS for that w. may purohaa.. And remember, lish-speak- in world knows Grape-Nut- s in their home .Grape-Nut- s as a delicious, cooking, and even more thou- - th. iar awards, 'nourishing and wholesome sands who will be glad to learn fflEJZJ,. cereal, and while it is common of those varied uses ; for while "TTt .TM2 knowledge that Grape-Nut- s we all cling to old favorite JS&ZuttsrXl with milk or cream is a complete dishes, we also welcome and auyUr' food, many housewives do not WY a change. . CRAPE-NUT- S S.iad know of the appetizing and So that is the thought back lfflJS- g- .t economical dishes that can be of our offer of more cZit -- -- . . Cwnpih.lnih.ldlcM.o..luie..mUWithOr.p.. preparea with Rrsne.Nuti 575UU.UU in cash tor new ways s.i.d ur...i.i. MM.bk.i. ioht.t.ue.. iw,.ihiono of usmg Grape-Nut- s. Itlendsttself.welellevctomoreuse, Jothose CRAPE.NUXS su Millute Puddin women who are already using i , giwNbu j i.bip. then any ether cereal The con- - Grape.Nuts various wayg, hJ3Ltrr. venience and economy of othcr lhan a breakfast cereal ttrtK'rA.SJSjS Grape-Nut- s, and the flavor, of jn thJ redpes hcrCi .,.t zestandwholesomenesswhich andto those women who would cnu"NU14. it imparts to other food, make i:i.e to ' .j. ufln(j at ac. eup thortanioa 2 tM.pooat baking- - I - IK cup. hhl brow. powdtr it invaluable in every home, yeloping some new way to use u,,,,w,-..l- fc teSLUCT" : Frequently we receive in-- Grape-Nut- s, we offer to buy JLtZ."" teresting letters from women at $50.00 each not less than 101 "iSSSSMiS throughout the country, telling new Grape-Nut- s Recipes. We ti"JiZ c'nS!" about the attractive dishes they plan to include these new l('TJ!!. make with Grape-Nut- s de- - Recipes in a beautifully illus-- . '"ir.'"1' GRAPE-NUT- S Cheea. Caaaerol. ufcious puddings, salads, dress- - trated cook book. y. np cr.p.-Nu- u m t...poon wt IVl .up. milk ly. nip. chopped What Is Grape-Nuts- ? far? TP 8o.ll th. milk. Add Grp.-Nn-i, butter u4 Grap.-Nu- t. Is hlhly nutritloat Ev.ry bou.ewif. I th. Land ahoald .b food in th. form of oriap, golden fran- - tak. advantaf. of this .itraordinarf bakini di.h. surround with hot m and bk Hi... It contain, th. full nutriment of opportunity to .am th. tidy auo of TlTTZX wheat and barley, iaoludlnf vltamln-- B $50.00 by littl. pleaiant and .due. bhHhi di.Mr. M.kn (our to i ponioat. !.nd mineral .lem.nta r.qulr.d for tional effort la bar own bom.. Alio GRAPE-NUT-S Fruit Pudding-buildin- l sturdy health. That, ela- - th. fair and equal ehaoo. to aeoure I ap Crtp.-Nu- t. " I pi boiiini w.ter . m.nt. are often l.okin in th. ordinary on. of th. Iib.r.1 .warda to b. mad. Xwr"2& diet, chiefly through "over-refinemen- t" by Good HouaekMpin Inititut. g.iuin U th. preparation nfrniul Moreover, there's th. greater Ad,dWth.tbioiH.IddIirmimiattoiithi.iiJ.l.l-d- i.wor Iim.ioaFour No other food iaao tborouhly baked knowledge of th. valu. of Grape- - into oMuid, auditor th. miuar. h. oooinl a Grap.-Nut- .. Mor. than 20 hour. Nut., not only a. delicious break- - - tSStSSCli ' sr. Mnium.d Jn th. baking proeaaa feat cereal, but in th. preparation of to ii pomo... which makes Grape-Nut- a .aty to . variety of app.tisin dlth.a that add GRAPE-NUT-S Meat Loaf ' digeat, and alto develops natural to th. health and pleaaur. of th. J Orp-N- t Iom aw..tn... from th. grain, tb.maelvcs. whol. family. STb- -f" """" "p-o- T1. form..d.ri.pn... of Gr.p Vbmm4o.,MO... 1 SZ" Nuta iavit. thorough mettioatiou yoo woo'l lad pwpla Ji tw.pooa papoor Vi tblpooo eboppt4 decided advantage bao.ua. this not , ubi..pooa tniik partly only provide, proper .x.roit. for th. "There $ a easotl ftontluZZ.'ZLlZ.M teeth, but makaa for food dlfettioa. Boldly trooaritTarrwhoral ! Browo minoMl ouioa ia a litri. lat beloro adding Urapa-Nul- t, milk, aad tlithtlr be.l.n Pack io a bakiaf diih, ahaping lik. a loal 311. braad and tmooth .v.nlr on top. Bak. for lorty.iv. miautM, baling lr.qu.atlr a.ing eoo-ha- aup of hot watar. aublcapooa at a lima. Conditions Governing the Purchase of, and JfcttSSk' lor oat miout. Makes four portioat. Awards for Grape-Nut- s Recipes Nino- I Yf np buttar 2 t..ipooaa bakmg- - ' fbt PiMtosi Ctraal Comp.nr will bay oot oward idratioal la all r.ipwrtt with that (ltd lor W pa augar powder lei. than 101 K.oipaa or .miction, lor .w will b mada to rich oa. tyiag. Salt. 1 teaapooo aalt 2S4"J&!2 """'rf 'N 5Z?&. .--d m,g.rii4.d3,'y"nk,.,"w..i tba IJ,.l.St.t.l tAhaouaiaUdb.l.aionuaafatittoy aubwmiallbraaMoi.aat.opo. r.oo.M to mituT. th.. milk a.d Orap..Nu... Bt Ih. thorouthlr, fold ia alternately th. .ulilr Good Houackaapiag laatituta, aoadneted by Your Reaipo thould Mala th. exact o.mbar bMttn and floor atlted with baking- - Good Hou.ekeepiag M..iin, will decide ao intended to bo eerved. Recipe, ahould ha powder thre. timed lauly, add the vanilla. Havo ward of SiW0.00 lot the beet lour ol the 101 or eareiullr teeted it make tore thai proportion! cake pan previooily gread and lithtly toured) more Kcoipaa or lulie.tioo. for new Uaea of ..d direction, lor preparing will bring beet re-- fill full and baka io a moderate ov.o Grape-Nut- ., eo purchased. $1000.00 lor the let aulta. for lortyhva miootaa. VI'aJZ? and 1250.00 lor tba th por of "rh "M r" GRAPE-NUT- S Tomato Soup Racipa at top of .heu i aadmeath l. all ia- - U eop Grape-Nut- a 1 eliaed onio. aeieetio. gradient., aung Inmt imaairameMi .nlyi thea th. 1 quart tomatoaa 2 tea.pooae aalt ' Recipe, mutt ba mailed b.tw.ea May lit. diraetioni lor preparing, worded .imply and 2 cup. water M tee.pooa eoda VKi aad Auguat Jit, 192J. ourately V nt mnd .p.ciiot i di.h. o p. per corn. whole clove. m Recipt. or tug,...!... lor ubmitted llZOY:V. Cook ,om..,J.w."r.n,d,'.";L,in,. twry Racipaa printed io tbia aoaooocemeDt. - - Grape-Nu- with a rolling pin. Melt the butter, I No fteoipa will ba p.reha.ed from vV,ane ;', rirjiillri-J- i dd ,b '""V1 Graoe-Nut- omhine and heet directly or indirtly win.ot.d with th. Po.tuo. W l'J' ?fJ rt.tooptoth.bo.lii.gpo.nl. bulittitule whol. I Careal Company, Inc. or Good Hoatekeepiag (c) ."""7 01 aipraetlo. Grapa-Nut- . lor crouton, in trying .nd.v.dual I lu.t.totiu . ol rec.pa. aoup platct. Maket lour to in porttona. Aaaouaaement of the Recipct purchated, and GRAPE-NUT- S Vtidi i k.,:.b::r.e,pr,v.hff-.- m: tsx'. h?-;- ", Md.ddr...p..1..,o...bKip..ubm,.,.d. V,,,,. .Jed ,. ,h. Poetu'm' ZV" la lha al ol a ti lor aar award offartd. aa Companr for purahat trill aol ba racuraad. fr ieflip0on vanilla I Combine the r, an ilk. choculata ind taltf ' pfaca ovtr a alow haal, and at if cotif-ti- y until j m .... in i.i ,..js-- diMolved. Xbffi continue bf.ilimJ j Mum iubuiiotiih 'Ww n'm?"'vT "r iwji7wiisiiiiii ' ' i f T- genttf . without tirrinfj. anOI the thertmimete 1 ' ' .y. 4. I - . r " ffrtiiiteri 2.H deret F., or (lie miiti're fnrme a ' ' ik&!rjJitA,l S ttifllfJXfJihl.i aofc ball whea dropped la eld water. Set the fj&Hj?Xt itV.HT' 'j;X!4?? t pan ia bowl of cld water and allow to itind ua- - UPi d i Zi ilSS X ?Jrf24t Pait? diiturhed until there ii no heat in the ...die m.a- - - if" 'v-- f - aad out into desired equarea. hJaw.li .aJkMM&mw!ittm&yM.imm .etwtafi. jJbWjii.i JjnStl, . TitasaMaMeto iWialiHI 'JrtiinSbij MM MU'sbWMbI kltesl tmm Chronic Constipation ReUeTed Without th.Ut. of LaxatiT.s Nujol is lubricsnt not a medicine or laxative --socan-not gripe. When you are con-stipated, not enough of Na-ture's lubricating liquid is prod need in the bowel to keep the food waste soft and mov-ing. Doctors prescribe Nujol because it acts like this natu-ral lubricant and thus secures regular bowel movements by Nature's own method lubrication. Try it today. ' Dl API 100 PROTECTION F0H UFE HI f4 1 ft from on Tictinitioo with "IIWH Cutter' Liquid or Solid BlackleS AS Sreteln. Abac tutely tie. Cutter 't Solid Apo Ut on Injector, work iuliieBUkltf 1. uoobuuuble locally, write . The Cutter Laboratory Berkeley (U.S.Ucent) California K B Old Style Powder tod Pill Vacdoe. still aude lot tboet who prefer thea. Don'tNegl&i: I II Inflamed eyellda or other f ye IrrlUtlona. You will f I I find a aOothlns and aaf. fyrA 1 1 remedy In MITCHELL 1 V EYE 8ALVE. J a drufilata. Kill aii Flics! jjasr Pteeed aoywaer.. DA 1ST FLY kflal all aiM. Stmt, etrwl. arnaiueatsl. eeaeeaiMt mt "l r1 A1 Leateelleea-i!-AiyJtK?3?o- Mae at BMtal. ' f A.l&f&JSSlHilM e4 aeil arlnlure geW rLTriLLE ItaMaaiiaBuaaMa-aaaeeaea- or- at year oealee or I ' I by Itntwa, ONaaU, 1 St. BABOLO BOktaia. let t iSafc re. N. t. Reepectfully Submitted. , Calrer "Is the editor In?" Office BoyNo." Caller "Well, throw this poem In the waste basket" Just grimly going, on sometimes ac-complishes as much as enthusiastic ambition. Why That Bad Back? Does spring find you miaerable with an aching back? Do you feel. lame, tiff, tired, ntrvoue and (Tepreeaedf Likely your kidneys have weakened. ' Winter ia hard on the kidneys. Colda ! and chilla and a heavier diet with less exercise tax them heavily. It'a little wonder spring find you With backache, rheumatic pains, headaches, dizziness and bladder irregularities. Hut don't be discouraged. Use Doan'l Kidney Pillt. Doan't have helped thuumnd and jlumld help you. Ask your neighbor I , A Utah Case j Mrs. Euirene Colby, "feeryWe. Richfield. Utah. fFV !. ays: "My kidneya 4 eSwry" ' were Irregular In ac. . and I had a fallMtfLr Itlon through the fif Z& of my back hjt')':MmMTm made my house- - l a burden. Often Jv.j-tat- .B aharp, twlnifln palna vis-'- l ahot through my 'kf bark and I euffere.1 I jff . with aevere head- - t LVVH ahp. I alao ''ItivjlHC,. wifiik and worn out." t used two boxes of fltr AVij ix.nn'a Kidney i'llla f fcfY1 and they isave me tN?5-- ki wonderful result." ie Cat Doen'e at Any Store, 60c a Bos DOAN'SWAV FOSTER-MILBUR- CO.. BUFFALO. N. Y. li DIDN'T KNOW GREAT PAINTER Woman's Criticism ' Decidedly Amus-ing Considering th. Standing of th. Artist The amateur who "knows it all" be-longs to all arts and all periods. Our grandparents laughed over the anec-dote, once familiar throughout Britain and America, of the nonprofessional lady Blnger. who complained to a hotel clerk of the woman In the room next door to her, whose vocal exercise were not only too frequent but an offense to the sensitive ear. She was told that unfortunately the only rem- - edy was for her to change her room, as the management would scarcely care to remonstrate on that point with Madame Tattll At Dublin not so long ago, writes a contributor to the Boston Herald, woman painter of distinction was walking on a woodsy path In compsny with another woman painter, a New Tork society woman who dabbles and dnubs but who Is not professlonnlly distinguished. They came presently upon a pentlpman who was sittlne by the wayside, blocking In a water color. Itecognizlng a friend who doesn't like to. he disturbed when at work, the first woman nudged the other to be quiet. and they hoth stood for a few mo-ments to watch. As they walked on the society wnm an observed cnmpnssionntely : "O dnr In't It pitiful ? Why do people Imnir Ine they can paint? There Is a mnn whose hsilr Is turning grny, and top can see from his work that hp Is one of those who will never do anything at It." The mnn with hair turning prnv was Mr. John Rlnser Ssrirent, who re celves a thonnnd dollars apiece for his little splashes In water color! He Was Not Wise. A North side family had a pair of scales that hud to be handled a certain way In order to get accurate weight relates the Indianapolis News. The colored man who worked for the fain I!y, however, was not "whe" to tin fact, so, In leaving the family employ he tool; with him the scales and es tabll.ihed himself at a stand on Hit market. Before the day was over In was arrested for giving fUe wtW'i and the scuk--s were contiscatwd.