Newspaper Page Text
,'Gcts gently j/et prompt
ly onthe bowels, cleanses
?he ^stem effectually,
'assisi one in overcoming
permanently. To get its
beneficial effects buy
Jio SYRUP CO.
SOLD Bf LEADING DRUCGJSTS-SWpirBOnLt
THE COUNTRY EDITOR.
The Important Place Ee Occupies iii
' Newburyport, Mass., News.
The able Pori land Oregonian, pub
lished, as its name indicates, in a
"country town" of over 90,000 popu
lation in the extreme Northwest, dis
courses delightfully and truly upon
the characteristics and privileges of
the country editor. It says that he is
' far more than the butt for aged jokes
about his calling; that he holds a
most important position in the com
munity. It says that he is much near
er his readers than is the man who
writes for thc mib city dailies that
while' this environment may prevent a
study of ali the divergent phases of
human nature, such as may be found
in a city, it admits closer communi
cation with those winch are more de
sirable and shuts out others which
can never be conducive to human
happiness. It further says that the
country newspaper has sent forth a
large number of men who have at
tained high' places in the State and
nation aad that on nearly all the big
newspapers of the United States will
be found men who begun newspaper
work in the office of a country news
It says, too. a good thing concern
ing the newspaper as such, so good,
indeed, that we quote it entire:
"There are always more good peo
ple than bad people in a community.,
and the newspaper, after all, merely
reflects the sentiment of the people
who support it. The newspaper can
not be much better or bigger than the
people it serves. For any healthy,
thriving city to fail to support a
good newspaper is nearly always
much more of a reflection on the
people than on the editor. The local
newspaper has become so much a
part of the industrial and social life
of our country that the town or city
too small or too indifferent to sup
port a paper is of not miich conse
This is no more end no less than a
simple statement of fact. In every
Community tho newspaper respects
its .constituents, amd it never fears
but that if it deserves it, its constitu
ents will accord a respect which is
fully reciprocal., And that it is the
aim of every good newspaper to. de
.serve respect is evidenced by the time
and money which it puts into the
effort to fulfill its community mission,
even beyond the measure of service
which the communitv of its own voli
tion may require. Haring made this
? effort and performed this service, it
is rarely disappointed of its reward.
In any event it finds reward in the
consciousness of having done its du
ty to the community and to itself.
Certainly not even the country news
paper has any need to be troubled by
what THe Oregonian calls "aged
jokes." Its editor is generally a good
humored person and correspondingly
philosophical. If he isn't he has
"got in the wroug pew."
"Shetries so hard to be young.':.
"Yes, and seems tc me that she is
bound to succeed."
"Does it? Why?"
"She has been at it so long."
EAGER TO WORK
Health Regained by Right Food.
The average'.healthy man or worn
' an is 'usually eager to be hpsy at
. som* useful task or employment.
But let dyspepsia or indigestion
get hold of one, and all endeavor be
comes a burden.
"A year ago, after recovering from
an operation." writes a Mich. lady,
"my stomach and nerves began to
give me much trouble.
"At times my appetite was vora
cioHS, but when indulged, indigestion
followed. Other times I had no ap
. petite; whatever. The food I took did,.,
not nourish me and I grew "weaker
"I lost interest in everything and
wanted to be alone. I had alway?
had good nerves, but new the merest
trifle Would upset me and bring on s
violent headache. Walking across
the room was an effort and preucribed
exercise was out of the question.
"I had seen Grape-Nuts advertised,
but did cot believe what I read, at
the time. At last when it seemed as
if I were literally starving, I began tc
"I had not been able to work for a
year, but now after two months on
Grape-Nuts I am eager to be at work
again. My stomach gives me no trou
ble now, my nerves are steady as
ever, and interest in life and ambi
tion have come back with the return
"There's a Reason."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek. Mich. Read "The Road to
WellvHle," ?n pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A
new one appears from time to time.
They are genuine, true, and full of
Modern Method* TI
Farmer, Fruit Grov
Rely on cleanliness and coolness
for keeping milk and cream sweet.
Drugs are not permissable.
- Milk may be made bitter by the
vessels it enters not being thorough
ly scalded and cleaned, when certain
bacteria may develop that will make
the milk bitter.
If living near town and making
butter a good trade may be worked
up in buttermilk. The demand for
it will be as steady as the demand
for. butter itself.
Unclean milk is the cause of thou
sands of infants being buried every
year; and that class of milk is pro
duced by a very large number who
would be indignant if told that their
milk was unclean.
One practical dairyman puts a
thin cotton blanket on every cow he
milks in summer, putting it on for
use during milking only. It keeps
flies from annoying the cow, causing
her to lash the milker in the face
with her tail.
Bitter milk is not always due to
cows eating weeds. Sometimes a
cow that is along in the stripper
class rather far will develop the bit
ter milk habit, for 'some unknown
reason. Her milk should be kept
from that of other cows.
Shade and water-they are two
things that the milk cow must have
for good health or for heavy produc
tion. It is strange, considering that
they really cost little, that so many
cows have to get along without them
or have them in insufficient quantity.
Cows that grow a very long bush
may get their tails filthy from drag
ging in mud or manure, and it will
aid the cause of cleanliness if such
bushes are trimmed slightly at the
end. They should be left as long as
they can be without dragging in the
mud. since the longer they are the
better they can chase flies.
You and your descendants for
many generations will wait and wait
to find a thrifty dairy section with
impoverished soil. The dairy cow
would, with the right man to help
her, make the typical ruD-down cot
ton farm soil richer than it ever was
before; and she would keep it richer
and keep the farm profitable week
after week for generations.
Make it a practice to give cats
milk after each milking, in a large
pan near the bins where the grain
feed is stored. Do not feed them
anything else or at any other place;
do not encourage them in any way
.to stay ab?ut the residence, and they
will help to keep the rats and mice
from carrying off grain of much
greater value than is the milk eaten
by the cats. If a cat is desired at
the dwelling, feed chat one there and
make her feel at home there.
Mr. Farmer, do not get too enthu
siastic and plunge into d?irying on a
large scale at the outset. Begin in a
small way, read good dairy literature,
apply it to the work being done, prove
to yourself that you can make money
from the dairy; then increase the size
of the herd, secure a cream separator,
provide facilities for cooling the milk
quickly, put up a silo in which to
store cheap winter feed. But do not,
in any case, get a larger herd together
than cac be cared for well. The labor
.problem is a serious one,- aud neg
lected dairy cows and dairy work
poorly done are quick means for
emptying the pocketbook. - Pro
Plant Pure Bred Seed..
In our variety tests we have had
some varieties to yield from 500 to
800 pounds of seed cotton per aero
more than other varieties in the same
tests and grown under identical con
ditions of soil, fertilization and culti
vation. By increasing iheir best vari
eties by only fifty pounds of seed cot
ton to the acre, at four ?nd one-half
cents per pound, the farmers cf North
Carolina alone could add $2,250,000
a year to their profits.
In a general way in all the tests
that have been made it has been
found thi-.t varieties having large
bolls and seed and possessing well
I branched, vigorous growing stalks,
covered tl oroughly with bolls and
leaves, as Russell's Big Boll and Cul
pepper's Improved, and some other
similar kinds, are the ones that have
generally produced the largest num
ber of pounds of lint cotton per acre,
i. e., when th*v are grown under soil
and climati^cpnditions that will per
'mit their coiNlete maturity before
frost. These are late maturing vari
eties and it should be remembered
that late maturity in an upland cot
ton is U favorable factor to large
yield if complete maturity is made.
In selecting a variety one must not !
be guided entirely by total yield of
seed cotton, for often between two
varieties producing about the same
quantity per acre, the on? with the
smaller yield should be chosen be
cause of its production of a larger
amount of lint and. higher selling
price of total products (lint and '
seed). It 3bouId.be remembered that
Words of Wisdom.
Fortune favors the man with a
'strong ann and a hard fist-if he has
a disposition to use them.
It is not a crime to be an egotist,
but it is exceedi. ?ly bad taste to let
others discover it.
Some people are so proud of their
humility that they are constantly
committing indiscretions in order that
j they may gracefully apologize for
There are too many people in this
world who hold to the theory that
[ one good turn deserves ten others.
When a woman really gets a bar
gain she spends twice what she saved
If there is a difference between a
?ood thing and an easy mark it takes
ids wife to point it out.
Women don't have to swear to
<how how mad they are. There arc
Absence makes the breakfast table
more alluding and the home bed seem
a heap softer. j
mt Are Helpful to
rtr and Stockman.
the lint sells from eight to fifteen
times as much per pound as seed.
It must be remembered'that for the
Piedmont South and portions just
west of it, on a red clay soil which
warms up slowly in the spring, the
larger bolled varieties will not as a
general thing do so well, as they will
not mature thoroughly before frost
catches them; hence, an early ma
turing variety, such as King's Im
proved, will do best here. This ir,
also true for the average season, in
a general sense, for any portion of the
South having cold and^poorly drained
Above all Icings, the practice of
securing seed for planting at random
from the gin should not be followed,
for it cannot possibly be known
whether the seed thus obtained are
produced on stalks that bore few or
many bolls. If seeds of the former
kind are secured, then the tendency
of these seed when planted will be
to produce stalks that will bear a
small number of bolls and hence
small yields and vice versa. Another
serious objection to securing seed
from the gin is that we usually wait
till late and get seed from last pick
ing, which ere the poorest of all pro
duced by the plants.
It must be remembered that as in
telligent feeding and good care stand
to animal improvement, so does
proper fertilization and thorough cul
tivation of the soil stand to plant im
provement. If proper food and care
are not furnished both plants and ani
mals, improvement will not only be
impossible, but retrogression inevita
ble. With the same thought and care
the results are obtained much faster
with plants than with animals, as a
completed growth is secured in one
year with most agricultural plants,
while with animals it requires several
years.-C. B. Williams, Director
North Carolina Experiment Station,
Raleigh, N. C.
Try Heavy Liming For Alfalfa.
It has long been known that lime
is necessary for sweetening the soil
for alfalfa, and its success in the arid
West is largely due to the amount of
lime in the soil, it having not been
washed down as in the humid regions.
But now Joe Wing, of Ohio, who has
probably had more experience in al
falfa than any other man in the coun
try, and who has hundreds of acres
of it growing, says that this sort of
liming is not enough, and that alfalfa
wants lime in such abundance that
the soil would be unfitted for other
plants. He claims that four tons of
lime per acre is about right, and that
with this much lime the crab grass
will not bother it. Four tons would
mean about one hundred bushels o'
lime per acre. The farmers in Penn
sylvania formerly used more than
that in their ordinary farm cropping,
till they found that they were liming
too heavily, and now seldom use more
than twenty-five bushels for most
I have considerable confidence in
what Mr. Wing says, and would like
to have an opportunity to test his
ideas lt,I were growing alfalfa. But
any one can test the matter on a
small scale> by applying lime at rate
of one hundred bushels per. acre on
a small part of an alfalfa patch. It
will certainly do no harm and may
open up the way to greater success
with this crop.-W. F.'Massey.
[. Watercress For Spring Brooks,
j Every man who has a spring brook
ought to get watercress set in it, since
it will give delicious green food every
season of the year. A small amount
$et out near the spring will stock the
whole brook in the course of a year.
Watercress has a pleasant, pungent
taste, somewhat milder than mustard
or horseradish, and will take care of
itself if once planted in a spring
brook where the water is clean. It
may be eaten raw or prepared as a
salad. It is as wholesome as it is
agreeable to the taste. Sprigs with
roots may be got from some neighbor,
or the larger seed houses should be
able to supply the seed. Either set
ting out plams in the winter or sow
ing the seed imbedded in a little mud
and stuck into the edge of the water
will give a good stand.
Study Your Soils and Crops.
The potato crop needs phosphoric
acid and potash far more than nitro
gen, and the lesson to be learned is
that we must study the manurial
needs of the particular crop we are
growing. With a good second growth
of clover turned under I would have
used nothing on the potatoes but
acid phosphate and potash, and would
doubtless have gotten a better crop
than this man who was so lavish with
nitrogenous manures and fertilizer.
It all comes down to the fact that
farmers and gardeners should study
their soil and their crops and then
mix their own fertilizer to suit each.
-Pref essor Massey.
Odds and Ends. -
People who are always trying to
look the part sometimes get so busy
about it that they forget it.
If you have not seen a girl for a
year or more, you don't know
whether to describe her to an inter
ested friend as blond or bdunette.
Beauty gushes out of poetry in
great gobs when you sec thc author,
lacking a shave, stowing away corned
beef and cabbage.
A virtuous woman is a crown io
Every miller draws the water to
his own mill.-German.
Charity to yourself doesn't make j
up for severity to others.
Sloth is the key to poverty.-Ger
Suspicion is the poison of friend
Much would have more and lost
Agreed With Me
MRS. LENORA BODENHAMER.
Airs. Lenora Hodenhamer. R. F. D. 1,
Kox 99. Kernersville. N. C., writes*
"1 suffered with stomach trouble and
indigestion for some time, und nothing
that I Hie agreed with mc. I wa? very
nervous and experienced a .continual
feeling ol uneasiness and/ear. 1 took
medicine irooi the doctor, bul ll did me
"I found in one of your Pening booka a
description ot my symptoms. J then
wrote to Dr. Hartman for advice. He said
1 had catarrh of the stomach. I took
Peruna and Mannlin and followed his di
rections and can now-say that 1 feei as
well ns I ever did.
"I hope that all who are afflicted with
the same symptoms ?nil take I'eruna, as it
ha? certainly cured me."
The above is only one of hundreds who
have ?Titten similar letters to Dr. Hart
man. Just one such eas? as this entitles
Peruna to the candid consideration of every
one similarly afflicted. If this be true of
Hr? testimony of one person what ought to
bi Hie testimony of hundreds, yes thou
sands, of honest, sincere peopled We have
in our liles a great many other testi
Peruna is sold by your local drug
gist. Buy a bottle today.
A Question of Relative Merit.
A little boy of eight years, attend
ing school away from home, wrote a
letter to- his sister, from which the
following extract is taken: "We had
a spelling match in school today, and
T spelled all the boys down and'won
the Meddle."-Thc November Deline
(iood Thing to Know.
Those who traverse the alkali
plains of the West and inhabit the
sand blown regions of Texas, find
daily need l'or a reliable eye salve.
They never drug the eye, but simply
apply externally the staple, Dr
Mitchell's Eye Salve. This Salve is
sold everywhere. Price 25c.
Had Seen Both.
"It was a case of love at first
"Must have been in a dim light,
ANTIDOTE FOR SKIN DISEASES
That's what TETTEUINE is; and it is more.
It is an absolute 'cure for eczema, tetter,
ringworm, erysipelas and al other itching
cutaneous diseases. In aggravated casos
ot tirase afflictions its cure.? have'been phe
nomenal. Ic gives instant relief and effects
permanent cures. 53c. at druggists or by
mail from J. T. SncriBUB, Dept. A, Sa
"Can she act?" -
.'.'Act?", . , ... '
fectly shameful'the way she acts."
"Well, I should say so; It is per
__J_l X '
To Drive Out Malaria and Build Up
Take the Old Standiu-d GROVE'S TASTE
LESS CHILL TOXIC. Yoa know what you
are taking. The formata is plainly printed
on every bottle, showing it is simply Qui
nine ana Iron in a tasteless form, aut? the
most effectual form, for grows people
asm children, 50c.
If you have not seen a girl for a
year or more, you don't know
whether to describe her to an inter
ested friend as blond or bdunette.
_CCK.E FOR PILES_
SAMPLE TREATMENT of lied Cross Pile
and Fistula Cure and hook explaining: Piles
sent free. REA CO..DeDt.B4.MlnneaDolKMinn
with a inishap, the safe
prevent the trouble fror
. Weak women need
to strengthen their sysi
this trying period. Th
found it of wonderful b(
ing times of their lives.
Mrs. Fannie Nicho
"Last year I was threa
Beware of tte Conga
th.it hanps on persistently,
breaking your night's rest and
exhausting you with the violence
of the paroxysms. A few doses
of Piso's Cure will relieve won
derfully any conjh, no mutter
how tar aclvanccd or serions.
It soothes and heals thc irritated
surfaces, clears th? clopped air
passages and die Cf>";h disap
At all drucefst*'. 25 eta.
They Can Only Go Three Feet Deep.
I know an institution with wide,
rolling ?fields all about it, says Mabel
Potter Daggett in the November De
lineator. There are exceptional priv
ileges here. A brook sparkles and
splashes its way through the wood,
and every summer afternoon at the
ringing of a bell the boys are march
ed down there for a swim. A.placid
faced lady to whose care they are en
trusted selects thc locality and they
may not go one bush beyond. "They
dnssen't go in only three feet deep"
pityingly explained the farmer's boy
who was telling me. "Us fellows
swims nine feet deep" and he trudg
ed off down the road whistling joy
ously between bites of a green apple.
There was a lifting note to the tune
and an energetic swing to the should
ers, it takes green apples and swim
ming-holes nine feet deep to make
the best men. They know how to
breast the deep places in life. Over
against this picture I could see hun
dreds of boys marching in 'regular
step, who all through the world arc
going to be limited to places three
feet deep. But an institution must
have its boundaries-if it is bringing
up boys by the wholesale.
An Indignant Pussy.
Thc family cat was crying and
spoiling papa's reading of the even
ing paper, and he insisted that his
small daughter put her out of doors.
This she did very unwillingly, and
coming back seated herself at her
father's feet with the remark, "You
dess ought to see the lock ou 'at
cat's face, papa."-The November
LITTLE BOY KEPT SCRATCHING.
Eczema Lasted 7 Years-Face was All
Baw - Skin Specialists Failed,
But Cuticura Effected Cure.
"When my little boy was six weeks old
an eruption broke out on his face. 1 took
him to a doctor, but his face kept ou get
ting worse until it got so had that co one
could look at him. Iiis whole face waa one
crust and must have been very painful. Ile
scratched day and night until his face was
raw. Then I took him to all tue best
specialists in skin diseases, but they could
not do much for him. The eczema got ?.J.
his arms and legs and wc cculd not get a
night's sleep in months. I got a set of
Cuticura Remedies and he felt relieved the
first time 1 used them. I gave the Cuti
cura Remedies a good trial and gradually
the eczema healed all up. lie is now seven
years old and 1 think the trouble will
never return. Mrs. John Gi. Klumpp, SO
Niagara St., Newark, X. J., Oct. 17 and
Absence mokes the breakfast table
more alluding and the home bed seem
a heap softer.
Hicks' Cnpndinc Cures Nervousness,
Whether tired out, worried, sleeplessness
or whut uot. It quiets and refreshen bram
and nerves, lt's liquid and pleasant to
take. Trial bottle ll):. Regular sizes 25c.
and 50c, at druggists.
There may be some way of failing
in love and escaping dire results, but
if so, the average man has never
found it out.
.' -'i -
After Years of Backacbe, Dizziness
and Kidney Disorders.
j Mrs. R. C. Richmond, of North
wood, Iowa, says: "For years I was a
martyr to kidney
dizzy spells, head
aches and a terri
ble hearing down
pain. I used one
remedy after an
other without ben
efit. Finally I
used a box of
???nd the backache ceased. Encour
aged, I kept on and by the time I had
used three boxes not a sign of the
trouble remained. My health ls per
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The man who minds his own busi
ness gets skinned neither by his gen
eral manager nor by the public as a
Color more Roods brighter and fauler colore than an>
can dye any garment without ripping apart. Writ
way is to take Cardui and
Cardui before confinement,
?em and help them through
ousands have tried it, and
mefit, at that and other try
Is, of Mexico, Mo., writes:
tened with a mishap and
pncilU 1TICU new curahlo; ttaOUMHuU cured: re
it II LU.1Ji> 11?III bU|. gsptHidy; guarantee i;lven;prlce
low. WritequlcK. Tun W lUUUTMKU. O' '.. I'eru, Ind.
ALWAYS 9IFKTION THIS PAPER
whe-n ivrtflng; .\ (I vcr tl ??I**, an?! In
buying Article* advrrtlurd In incite
< ol i: rr? . - r. lake only lh<* GI.N IJ^Kand
DECLINE ALL SUBSTITUTES I
UETf! Ki Insist on Having:
FIR ' Ur. MAKltL'S rT?part?to?J
WOMEN 1 b0 *ir?SZt?Zme?i .
:-i mlior boo!;. "Itcliel lor Women."
FRENCH DRUG CO.. 30 W. 32d St., K. Y. City.
.STATE OF Orno, Crrr or TOLEDO,
FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath thnt be ie
semor partner ot the finn ot F.J.CHENEY &
(Jo., doing business in the City ot Joletta,
L'ouiuy and State atorcsaid, and that said
brm will pay the som of ONE IIUNDUEO DOL
LA KS tor each and every case ?? CAT.', t'.i'.il
that cannot be cured bv the use ot tl ALL'S
CAT Ait itu CUHE. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to belorc me and subscribed in my
presence, thia (JUi day ot December, A. U.,
im. A. W. GLEASON,
(SEAL.) Notary Public.
j lull's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and muco ns sur
taccs ot the system, bend lor testimonials,
tree. F. J. CHENEY & 'Jo., Toledo, ?.
Sold br all Druggists, 75_\
Take Hall's Family Phis for constipation.
Improved Methods Insure Cheaper
For hundreds of years mankind
used the same, style and size of razor
and had no thought that it could be
improved until some genius evolved
the safety razor. That genius reaped
the benefit of his inventive talent by
charging from $3 to $5 for each im
plement, people being glad to buy at
those figures. Now comes another
inventor who has made possible a
still better safety razor, and for only
twenty-five cents. That sum in post
age stamps sent to the Book Publish
ing House, 134 Leonard street, New
York, will secure a razor postpaid by
return mail. This low price is only
made possible by the invention of j
scientific machinery which produces
wonderful results at small cost.
A man can win his own admira
tion so readily that he sometimes
gets ?mixed up on other people
Industry is the parent to success,
and the success belongs to the man
who wons thc industry.
TETTERI>E-A RELIABLE CURE.
TKTTEUINK is n sure, safo and s pe ed v cure
for eczema, tetter, skia aad scalp diseases
and itching piles. Endors J-1 bv physicians;
praised by thousands who have used it.
Fragrant, soothing, antiseptic. 50a. at
druggists or by m:iil from J. T. SnupiaiSE,
Dept. A, Savannah, Ga.
People who are always trying to
iook the part sometimes get so busy
about it that they forget it.
Capudine Cures Indigestion Pains,
Belching, Sour Stomach, and Heartburn,
from whatever cause, lt's Liauid. Effects
immediately. Doctors prescribe it. 10c,
25c, and 50c. at drug stores.
A soft answer permits you to fall
an easy victim to thc shrewd agent.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inilamm i<
tiuu.aUaya pam, cures wiud colic.25c a bottle
A day's pleasure and a year's
Much would have more and lost
II JJ J
.Make? 7? IMfftrent A
Extracta nil Kind*,
-to Years E
grow quickly and h
portance of this elemci
that an average crop t
soil 130 pounds of Potosi
Usc from 1,000 to 2,00c
fertilizer. Insist on 9% a
tilizcr-or to increase the
Muriate of Potash to ea<
Arrange for Potash no'
Oar book, "TrtirkF
GERMAN KAU W0R1
? other dye. One Ute. package coloro iJi libers, rhe;
? lor freo booklot-How to Dye. Bleach and Mix Col
Wine of Cardiii helped me II
any other medicine. JSow I h
healthy boy. I think Cardui
medicine I know of, for female
and I wish all suffering worn
Cardui is sold by all relia
gists, with full directions for i
languages, inside the wrappei
" describing o;
In? valuable hints on'
for women. Sent free.
if-;. . .'.'?; 3fW*r-v?
A shoe that io too big may not pin
What you war. is a shoe that mat
place where your weight rests,- no
right. SKREEMERS are shoes lil:;
the style is there, too. Look for th
FRED. F. FIELD CO., Brockie
A pleasant thing never comes too
Restored to Health by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Head What They Scy.
East 84th Street, New
E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Com pound over
came Irregularities, pe
rio.lic suffern);?, and
after every tiling else
had failed to help me,
and I feel it a duty to
lot others know of it."
Lafayette St., Denver,
Col,, writes: "Thanks
to Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I
am well, aitersuffering
for months from ner
Miss Marie Stoltz
man, of Laurel, Ia.,
indigestion, and poor
circulation. Lydia E.
Compound made me
well and strong."
Miss Ellen ?VI. Olson,
of 417 N. East St., Ke
wanco. Il!.,sajs: "Ly
tablo Compound cured
me of backache, sido
ache, and established
my periods, after the
best local doctors had
failed to help me."
FACTS F?S3 S3CK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been tho
standard remedy for female ills,
and has : jsitively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write lier for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass
Nothing New or
For many generations Goose .t.ruje ni* bees
recognized as a wonderful remedial medium
in treating and curing Pneumonia. Grippe.
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. RICE'S GOOdB
(JREASE LINIMENT is made from pure goose
grease, with other valuable curative ingra,
dien ts added. Try ii.
35o-At all Druggist* And Dealers-23c.
!? GREASE COMPANY,
LT; I <U-?: Houaehold Ri'm rd Iv?. FIM varille
, Toilet Pr?paration?. Finir Naupu. Etc,
Vanted in Exfery County.
xperlrncr, .tt.OOO.OOO Output.
NON OESEBSS AGENTS
lore than any
thing to make
ead up solidly. The. un
it is evident from the fact
)i cabbage removes from the
i per acre.
i pounds per acre of a 4-7-9
f Potash in your cabbage fer
Potash g% add 22 pounds of
:h 100 pounds of fertilizer.
.v. Potash is profit.
anning." is freo to farmers,
BOTT York-93 Hassaa il
7 dye in cou! waler bitter tban any otnrr dye. You
ors. .HO:; ttOE DR LC CO.. Onlncy. illinois.
ave a fine
ch, but ic is a bad fit just the same.
ch~s the shape of your foot at the
t too largs or too small, but exactly
; that, and
[m MAB?BV I