Newspaper Page Text
All Relieved by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Sikeston, Mo. - "For seven years 1
suffered everything. I was in bed
~ for four or five daya
at a time every
month, and so weak
I could hardly walk.
I cramped and bad
backache and head
ache, and was so
nervous and weak
that I dreaded to
see anyone or have
anyone move in the
room. The doctor?
gave me medicine to
ease me at those
times, and said that 1 ought to have an
operation. I would not listen to that,
and when a friend of my husband told
him about Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege
table Compound and what it had done
for his wife, I was willing to take it.
Now I look the picture of health and
feel like it, too. 1 can do my own house
work, hoe my garden, and milk a cow.
I can entertain company and enjoy
them. I can visit when I choose, and
walk as far as any ordinary woman,
any day in the month. I wish I could
talk toevery sufferingwomanandgirl."
-Mrs. DEMA BETHUNE, Sikeston, Mo.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia I!. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
It is more widely and successfully
used than any other remedy. It has
cured thousands of women who have
been troubled with displacements, in
flammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all other
means had failed. Why don't you try it?
ENLIST AID OF CHURCHES
Powerful Weapon Brought to Bear In
the Fight Against Tuber
Just how serious a problem tubercu
losis is to the average church, and In
just what ways pastors are called up
on io minister to those suffering from
this disease, is the subject of an in
vestigation which the national asso
ciation for tho study and prevention
of tuberculosis is conducting in con
nection with its plan? for tuberculo
sis day on- April 30. Statistics are
being gathered from thousands of
ministers regarding this subject, and
among other figures the number of
deaths last year from tuberculosis in
the church congregation will be given.
It Is planned to place these statistics
together with other educational ma
terial, in the hands of every minister
in the country for his use in connec
tion with Tuberculosis day. Millions
of circulars and pamphlets on the pre
vention of tuberculosis will also be
iesued, both from the national office
and from the headquarters of the 450
anti-tuberculosis associations who will
co-operate in the movement.
DURING A TIFF.
Wife=-It seems to me we've been
married a century. I can't even re
member when or where we first met.
Husband-Can't you? Well, I can.
It was at a dinner party where there
were 13 at the table.
A Mosque for London.
It is proposed to erect a mosque In
the capital of the greatest Moham
medan power in the world, and the
only surprising feature of the pro
ject is that it has not been executed
before. The building is to cost ?100,
000, to which the Aga Khan has al
ready contributej ?5,000. The com
mittee in control of the scheme is
presided over by Amir Ali and in
cludes the Turkish and Persian min
isters, as well as three members ot
the council of India.-London Globe.
"Were you ever confronted by a
"And did you play the part of a
"No, indeed, you can't throttle a
When Coffee ls Doing Harm.
A lady writes from the land of cot
ton of the results of a four years' use
of the food beverage-hot Postum.
"Ever since I can remember we had
used coffee three times a day. It had
a more or less injurious effect upon
us all, and I myself suffered almost
death from indigestion and nervous
ness caused by it.
"I know it was that, because when
I would leave it off for a few days I
would feel better. But lt was hard to
give it up, even though I realized how
harmful it was to me.
"At last I found a perfectly easy
way to make the change. Four years
ago I abandoned the coffee habit and
began to drink Postum, and I also in
fluenced the rest of the family to do
the same. Even the children are al
lowed to drink It freely as they do
water. And it has done us all great
"I no longer suffer from indigestion,
and my nerves are in admirable tone
since I began to use Postum. We
never use the old coffee any more.
i "We appreciata-2 Postum as a de
lightful and healthful beverage, which
not only invigorates but supplies the
best of nourishment as well." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Read "The Road to Wellville," In
pkga. "There's a Reason."
Ev?: rend the aftove letier? A ncr;
oi^e RPPCKWI from tlsae to time. Thej
?re granfat, true, and tall ut h um at
SOILS FOR ALFALFA
Two Methods of inoculation Giv
en by Texas Station.
First Is to Scatter Soil From Old Al
falfa Field and Then Seed In
Usual Way-Other Consists
of Use of Bacteria.
Dr. G. S. Fraps, sttae chemist of
Texas at the A. and M. college, says
there are two methods of inoculating
soils for alfalfa.
The first method consists of scat
tering 200 to 300 pounds per acre of
soil from an old alfalfa field and har
rowing it in. The seeding is then
proceeded with in the usual way.
This method has been used very ex
tensively and with good results. The
soil from the old alfalfa field con
tains thousands of bacteria which live
upon the roots of the alfalfa and en
able it to secure nitrogen from the
air, and when the soil is harrowed in
the new land the bacteria are intro
duced into it. There are several dis
advantages connected with the use of
soil. The transportation charge's may
be considerable and the soil may carry
the seed of various weeds of dodder
and the spores of injurious fungi.
The second method of inoculating
consists in the use of cultures of bac
teria. These cultures are allowed to
multiply in a suitable liquid and eith
er applied directly to the seed or in
oculated into the soil and the soil ap
plied. The cultures placed upon the
market have not formerly been suc
cessful, but they appear to be of much
better quality at present. These cul
tures are prepared by the Uniied
States department of agriculture at
Washington and by Beveral commer
Besides the bacteria referred to
above alfalfa requires a soil that is
properly drained and also should be
well supplied with lime. The alfalfa
will not do well unless an abundance
of lime is present, and If the iime is
not naturally contained in the soil it
must be added.
In a large number of experiments
carried out in New York it was found
that successful stands of alfalfa were
secured in two out of five cases in
which lime was applied at the rate
of 1,500 pounds per acre. vVhen 200
to 300 pounds of old alfalfa soil per
acre was uf;ed together \. Ith the lime
four out of five successful stands were
Experiments of the New Jersey sta
tion show i:hat the Inoculating ma
terial referred to above contained
large numbers of vigorous bacteria,
but not capable of serving any useful
purpose on land if deficient in lime.
Their experiments show that on land
properly drained and properly sup
plied with moisture, lime, phosphates
and potash these commercial cultures
are capable of Increasing the yield of
such leguminous crops as had not
been previously grown on the land.
Where the alfalfa or other legumin
ous crops have been previously grow:,
the germs are usually present.
NEW IMPLEMENT FOR EDGING
Keeps Grai!3 Along Edge of Walks In
Neat Condition-Wisconsin Man
Invents Handy Tool.
During the summer months, suburb
anites find that one of the greatest
troubles they have in keeping the
lawn looking well is the tendency of
New Edging Tool.
grass to grow over the walks and
make the edges of these paths ragged.
A Wisconsin man has Invented an im
plement by means of which any man
may trim the edges of his walk in a
few minutes as well as the most ex
pert gardener could tri. them in a
couple of hours in the old way-with
a pair of clippers. This implement Is
a shovel-shaped affair with a sharp
edge and one side bent till lt forms a
gutter, with a broad rim that rests on
the pavement. Starting at one end of
the walk, the groove in the shovel is
placet! just outside of the edge of the
paving, with one side of the shovel
resting on the walk and the other on
the grass. It is then pushed along,
plowing a neat little trench and cut
ting all the straggling grass away as
smoothly as a lawn mower would do.
It ls said that the curb and walk of an
80-foot lot can be trimmed In 20 min
utes with this Implement.
Protect the Birds.
Birds are early risers. They arise
before the sun and sing their spring
songs while we slumber. They lay a
heavy toll upon garden and orchard
Insect pests. Protect them and they
will banish your cares.
Big Cotton Crop.
From 26 acres an Oklahoma farmer
iast year gathered 34'4 bales of cot
ton. 500 pounds each and the sale of
the ccttcn and seed netted $2,785.
Separate the Males.
Egg3 will keep better and the hen j
will do better if the roosters are not j
allowed to run with them now.
Teaching a Colt.
Rapid wa?idr.g is the first gait to i
teach a colt.
SECURING GOOD PLANT-FOOD
Cheap Percolator Made From Two
Butter Tubs-Liquid Furnishes
Moisture and Fertilizer.
Obtain two butter tubs and bore a
large number of quarter-inch holes In
the bottom of one, then cover the per
forated part with a piece of fine brass
0auze (Fig. 1), tacking the gauze well
at th? corners, says Popular Me
chanics. The other tub should be fit
ted with a faucet of some kind-a
wood faucet, costing Ave cents, will
answer the purpose. Put the first
tub on top of the other with two nar
A Plant-Food Percolator.
row strips between them (Fig. 2). Fill
the upper tub about three-fourths full
with well packed horse manure, and
pour water on lt until it is well
soaked. When the water has percola
ted through into the lower tub, lt is
ready to use on house and garden
plants and is better than plain water,
as it adds both fertilizer and mois
MORE BEEF CATTLE NEEDED
South Is Depending Too Much on
Western Packers to Furnish Meat
-Much Pasturage Idle.
In spite of the fact that the south
consumes more beef every year, the
farmers of that section are showing
little inclination to grow more of a
Supply. The smith ra deport!lng tno
much on the western packers to fur
nish their beef, says the Rural New
Yorker. The southern states should
raise more beef cattle than they need;
they have unlimited ranges which
could be made productive if proper at
tention was given them in installing
the right kind of grasses. The land
could be made to grow ten times what
it does now and become more fertile
all the time. Good cattle need good
pasturage, and good pasturage can be
propagated on what is nov/ almost
Fever ticks must bc eradicated and
the government is ready at all times
to furnish experts to assist the land
and cattle owners in getting rid of this
curse. The keeping of more and bet
ter ?Ive stock on the farm promotes
greater interest in farm -life. The
tendency of the boys and the girls, the
young men and young women to leave
the farm is generally regretted. Give
I hem more Interest in cattle raising,
in improving the breeds at home, in
having live stock to sell every year,
stock that are good to look at and sell
high, and they will keep up their love
for home and not wish to leave.
Money counts on the farm and noth
ing brings In better returns than good
.fat cattle. No system of agriculture
can be permanent unless the raising
of live stock, especially of cattle and
hogs, is given a proper place. This is
essentially true of the south.
Poultry raising is becoming ?ore
and more popular.
Oil meal may be fed to all classes
of farm stock.
Honey is a sweet substance secret
ed by the nectaries of flowers.
On bright, warm days open up the
stable doors and let the blessed sun
Trees carefully removed will make
a strong, healthy growth the follow
Clear, pure water should be at hand
and the sheep given free access to
Bait at all times.
Sheep need some roots at this sea
son of the year and rlcnty of clean,
but not cold, water.
When working in the apiary it is
best to carry along a light box to put
all the bits of comb in.
Plenty of exercise is as essential as
liberal feeding to the successful win
tering of breeding ewes.
The practice of the science of bee
keeping is not unlike the pursuit of
other branches of science.
The beds for young pigs or even
older pigs In winter should be
changed at least once a week.
Calves that are forced from the be
ginning arc liable to scour, but this
can be checked by feeding oats.
Plenty cf clean, dry litter in the
scratching shed is essential if yon
would keep tte hens Lusy and expect
lots of Cgg3.
Kesp tho egg record up every day.
If you skip ene ?z?, even, tbo rest
will ail to a S'^css. and g^essiss Isn't
Corr, E??Jied preferred, is the best
grain feed fer sheep. This and al
falfa cr clover hay i?:ake an ideal
ration for fr.'.; cr. ir g.
?i?rgc is becoming mere ,'arorab'y
reg.irccd bj*-" American be?feakcrs
but even yet it is net ro gcnc:aliy
used as its value warrants.
LOCATION Or QJG LAME
IG LAKE, ARK., is the last
stand of the wild duck in the
United States. It is the most
extensive gathering place for
duck in this country where
they may be legally shot by "market
hunters" and shipped out. As a re
sult, hundreds of thousands are shot
there annually. This practice is the
most Important factor today In the
elimination of the wild duck. It has
been found impossible to protect the
ducks under stato supervision.
Big lake and ten feet of land sur
rounding it are owned by a club of
which many wealthy St. Louisans are
members. Owing to opposition of the
"swamp angels," the members are bar
red from hunting on their own
grounds. A move ls now on foot to
.ha.ve__th.e_. cl uh dced_ its property to
the United States^goverTTi-gui a_ u "t--j-|
tional game preserve. This would re- '
suit in Its being policed by federal
rangers and ducks protected. Many
sportsmen believe that unless this is
done another generation will see the
total extermination of the wild duck,
as the last few generations saw the
extermination of the buffalo and the
passenger pigeons which once were to 11
be found in this country in millions. S
Five thousand wild ducks a day have '(
been killed and shipped from Big lake J
to the outside world, chiefly to Chi- 1
cago. The "market hunters," other
wise known as "swamp angels," who 1
inhabit the Big lake country, have de- ?
fled all efforts to stop their slaughter I
of the birds. Quite naturally since t
their views differ so radically, the (
"swamp angels" of Big lake do not !
take kindly to the attempts of the i
game protection propagandists of the ]
country to limit the number of ducks
they shall shoot on what they regard c
as their own preserves.
During the last few years the Rig
Lake Hunting and Fishing club,
which has a number of wealthy St. 11
Louis men among its officers and
members, has lost three club houses ? ?
by fire. lu the meantime, too, the
club, through its employ?es, has been
warned that it must cease to operate j t
under penalty of death to its members
If it continues. This property loss has,
naturally, caused the club members to
hesitate before making further Im
provements on their Big lake pre
serves. The warnings lrom the
"swamp angels" to individual mem
bers that they would "fill their hides
with buckshot" has not served to in
crease the ardor of thc St. Louis
Big lake and ten feet of land sur
rounding it on three sides is owned
by the Big Lake Huuting and Fishing
club. It comprises, in all, about 30,
000 acres. Attempts on the part of | r
the owners of the lake to keep the j s
"swamp angels" from killing ducks j c
thereon have precipitated the trou- j f
ble. Recently the club has attempt
ed to protect itself by securing in
junctions against about 100 of the
Wild ducks begin coming into Big
lake in October, and are found there j,
in vast numbers until the willows be- '
gin to bud in the spring. Of course, j
they come and go, but thousands of Ia
them are always to be found some-1*
where between the St. Francis river ?
below and the "Little River overflow"
above Big lake, with the lake as the
great central congregating ground.
It Is difficult to convey to the mind
of the reader who has not been there
an idea of how many ducks 'use"
Big lake. To say that they come In
by hundreds of thousands seems in
exaggeration. Yet any hunter who
has shot duck on Big lake during
the height of the season will vouch
for the statement.
When one adds that the duck
flocks frequently darken the sun as
though a heavy cloud had come over
it another idea of their number is
obtained. And hunters assert thia to
be literally true times without num
Think, again, of ducks settled on 11
the lake in such numbers that a a
masked; car.ee, pushing in amongst | r.
them, iftrtds '.tze?f in a very tangle ! f
creatures and you get yet ? e
angle of the question of how
[and also rome impression of
we they become after filling
Ives with the "duck grass"
seisr^fiyhich abounds there, and even
in ? ol' the constant fusillado the
hunters keep up.
nf such a conglomerate
lt ? out
of dudes as this that the hunters
bag their 5,000 a day for the mar
kets. And lt may well be stated here
:hat 5,000 ls considered a conserva
tivo estimate. Many hunters put
the number as high as 10,000 on the
As much as $5,000 has been paid
jut in one day for ducks at Manilla, a
:own of about 300 people. At Para
cjould, it is not an uncommon thing for
L50 barrels, each containing 75 mal
ards, to be sent out at one shipment,
md 70 and 100 barrels are to be ex
pected every good day during the sea
ion. All of these ducks come out of
he sunken lands to the east of Para
?ou?d, and an enormous number from
Big lake. In addition, Paragould ls
inly one, although probably the prin
cipal, of (he shipping points.
One hundred and fifty barrels of
lucks would mean more than 11,000
ndividuals in one shipment. All the
.cst of the shipping points must cer
ainly average as many as Para
gould, and on that basis many days
;ee more than 20,000 ducks, as a
conservative estimate, shipped out
jf the sunken lands country of
..orthwestern Arkansas and South
eastern Missouri. This would mean
;.n average of 5,000 daily for four
lays in one day's shipment. It is
isserted that a run of as few as 20
jarr?is from Paragould during the
;eason is extraordinary.
"Market hunters" umong the swamp
ingels dispose of these ducks to buy
ers at various points, chiefly at Ma
lilla, for from ll to 16 cents per duck,
iccording to their size, condition and
Buyers ship them to dealers, most
)f them going to Chicago. The ex
press and icing charges _ average
tbout five ce??s per duck. ' The buy
er gct3 about 35 cents each for them
)n an average. Attempt in Chicago
o buy a brace of mallards' and you
viii find them priced at from Si up,
?1.50 being, perhaps, an average price,
jet them In a fashionable cafe and
rou will pay from 75 cents up per por
Arkansas has a strict game law,
iroviding that no hunter shall ship
came out, and, indeed, prohibiting
Hinting by non-residents except on
heir own land. The kill ls limited
o 25 ducks per day, and lt is un
awful for anyone to have more than
10 ducks - two days' kill-in his
..ossession at one time.
Here, however, comes in an ex
ception which makes Big lake the
crying evii it is in the eyes of game
irotectionists. Four townships In
Mississippi county, into all of which
Us lake extends, are exempt from the
ion-shipment clause of the Arkansas
Game killed in these four town
hips may be shipped anywhere in
he United States. So long as lt
s labeled properly, with the contents
>f the package, the owner's name
md the place from which it originates,
io game warden anywhere can confis
Even this, however, is not the
vorst of the situation as seen by the
nen to seek to preserve wild
rame. If the "market hunters"
voukl kill 25 ducks a day and stop,
ind confine themselves to the four
.xempted townships, the total gamo
?est ruction would be materially de
But they do not stop with that
lumber, game wardens assert. Thou
;ands of ducks killed outside the
tempted districts arc taken into the
xempted district and sold.
Swamp angels operating around
?ig lake live in the swamps. Their
lomes-the places they call home
.ccording to hunters who have visited
hem, aro usually miserable places.
Jere shacks made of logs or rough
oards, with cracks in sides, floor
ind even the roof big enough to
brow a cat through, are located on.
he ridges found here and there in
Usually the house will be right on
he edge of a swamp, a near-porch
nd sometimes a portion of the floor
requcntly extending out over the wa
er far enough to furnish a landing
or a boat.
Although an active "swamp angel"
an earn several dollars a day with
ils gun, most of them live in the
i rr st poverty.
Out of the price he receives for his
lucks the "swamp angel" must pay
or his shells, and this reduces his
irofits, but practically every 6hell
ie purchases means a large fat duck,
"o miss more than one shot out of
5 is considered "a disgrace."
Although malana is rampant in
he Big lake country, the "swamp
.ngels" are for the most part im
uunc from lt. Hunters coming in
rom the outside soon catch it, how
?ver, and thus the "^amp angels"
ind an ally In tho natural conditions,
md the shooting of ducks continues
aerrily in spite of all laws and pro
In love as in gambling the true de
'otec plays for the game's sake, rot
OJ LM nrtzfl.
THE POTASH CONTROVERSY
German Claims Presented at Wash
ington Are Contradicted by
Washington, D. C., Jan.-The cottot
growing states are particularly Inter
ested in the potash controversy be
tween the State Department and Ber
lin, since the future price of fertilizer
is directly affected by the outcome.
German Interests have just made rep
resentation to Secretary Knox simila/
in effect to those assertions made by
circular letter to the miners through
out the South claiming that the Ger
man potash law, which places a pen
ally on mines selling heavily to Amer
icans at a lower price than has for
merly ruled, is merely a part of tho
general conservation policy of Ger
According to Ochsimus, a leading
German geologist, there are about
3D.000 square miles of potash in one
section of Germany, each of these
containing t?me 50,000,000 tons of
pure potash. This same authority
??*..*.-.?. that ihe annual output from
these mines ls about 600,000 tons each,
and be ligures that if the annual out
put shov'd jump to 5,000,000 tons an
nually, it would still require 621,600
years to exhaust the supply.
Another of Germany's assertions Is
that the law does not discriminate
against Americans. The brief of the
American potasa buyers committee
submitted to congress points out that,
under tho law as recently passed by
Germany, the mines of the potash
trust in that country were allowed a
proportion of output sufficient to sup
ply the world, while the independent
mines that had made contracts to sup
ply the United States at a reduced
price were limited to one-fourth of
their actual sales already made to us.
In addition a penalty of $22 per ton
was Imposed for overproduction. Thus
the penalty falls exclusively upon
shipments to this country and Indi
rectly upon the consumer.
An effort is apparently being made
to create the impression that this con
troversy is really a contest between
the policy of the German government
and an American trust. The fact is
that there is no such complete and
powerful trust in the United States
as this German potash syndicate.
This syndicate actually monopolizes
the entire potash supply of the world,
save for the two mines that broke
away from tho trust and sold to Amer
ican buyers. In this country there
are about 70 different fertilizer manu
facturers using potash, and of these
about 75 per cent are independent of
any trust affiliation.
Another claim made by the German
committee at the White House was to
the effect that the American buyers
knew that a law would be passed pro
viding for government taxes and pen
alties to be assessed, and that they
made these contracts with this knowl
edge in mind. The American cc-mmit
-tee_stales positively that this im'or na
tion was brought to them' after tho
contracts were made, and used as a
clifb in an attempt; to force them to
give up the contracts already entered
into, which would have reduced the
price of fertilizer materially in ?his
An official high in the government
here is authority for the statement
that the cost of this controversy must
necessarily fall upon the consuner,
and that it should, therefore, be set
tled quickly. While the American
companies paying a penalty have met
the prices made by the German trust
that pays no penalty, this has leen
done at a loss, and should they with
draw from the field because of -his,
the price of fertilizer in this country
would be dictated by the German
monopoly untrammelled in Berlin.
The Latest Golf Story.
Two Scotchmen met and exchanged
the small talk appropriate to the Lour.
As they were parting to go supper
ward, Sandy said to Jock:
"Jock, mon. I'll go ye a roond on
the links in the morrn."
"The morrn?" Jock reheated doubt
"Aye, mon, the morrn," said St.ndy.
"I'll go ye a roond on the links the
"Aye wee'l," said Sandy. "I'll go
ye. But I had intended to get mar
ried in the morrn'."
"A burlesque," said the occasional
theater-goer, 'is a sort of take-off,
"It is," replied Miss Cayenn?, "if
you judge it by the costuming."
"Every two weeks," write
Sandy, Tenn., "I had to go ta
days. I suffered untold mise:
me until I tried Card tri, the
had been afflicted with woi
years, Cardui helped me more
It is surely the best torie for
Weakness is woman's mo
Cardui is woman's most :
overcomes that weakness, and i
Cardui is a good remec
work. Made from purely ve
gently on the womanly organs,
natural manner; it is pleasant
seems to RO to the sick spot i
In the past 50 years, Cardui
It has relieved their ache
many miserable invalids well ?
Oet a bottle today, at the
gin its use, for your troubles.
One's Own Heaven and Half.
Most of our grief comes from with
in-we torture and torment our very;
souls. Each man makes his heaven
-ea.ch man makes his hell. Each mani
knows when and where he ls right,
juit as he knows when and where he
is wrong. Each man realizes Just
where and when he is weak, and when
and where he is strong. But many
take entirely too many liberties with
There are many kinds of pleasures,
and some of them aren't so pleasant
For SPRAINS, CUTS and BRUISES.
Fer 60 years the Standard Remedy for
Man and Beast. Contains no alcohol;
cannot sting or torture the flesh;
soothes and heals Burns, Cuts and
Wounds in a hurry.
Mr. J. D. Andrew?, G.-cen ?boro, GJU, write*!
"As long as I caa remember I have used tho
Mexican Mutton? Liniment. I always keep
it in my house and if any of my family get In
jured in nny way such as aprain*, cut*, braise*,
etc, I always usc st-it is far cheaper than
doctors' bills. On my hone* and itock I never
think of using anything eise. I commend it
to all farmers; it will keep their families and
also their horses and stock in good condition."
25c 50c. $1 a bottle at Drus & Geni Stores.
Prompt Relief--Permanent Cure
LIVER PILLS never
fad. Purely veget
but gently on
gestion- improve the complexi?n - brighten
the eyes. Small Pul, Small Des?, Satall Pricaj
Gena?l&6 tarnt beal Signatur?
IN 30 MINUTES, By Ona ? Apvucauuu ?J
Dr. David's Sanative Wash
We guarantee DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE
WASH to cure any caso of Itch, in SO min
utes, If used according to directions, or we
will refund your money.
If your Dog has Scratches or Mange Dr.
David's Sanative Waah wiU euro him at once.
Prie a, 50 Cents a Bottle
It cannot bo malled. Delivered at your
nearest express office free, upon receipt of
OWENS & MINOR DRUG CO.
to stop and perma
nently cure that ter
rible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly refunded
if Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail
direct if he hasn't it Manufactured only by
A. B RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Tenas
ENGINE AT A BARGAIN
25 Horse Power Payne Automatic Engine.
Thoroughly overhauled and practically as good
as new. Equipped ready (or use Overhauling
cost just what we are asking for the Engine.
Has never been used since being put in order.
Price $300.00, F. O B. Atlanta.
WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION
lil Central Ave. ATLANTA, GA.
.-other starches only 12 ounce?-same price and
"DEFIANCE'* 18 SUPERIOR QUALITY?
ss Mrs. Lucy Cantrell, of Big
? bed, and stay there several
ry. Nothing seemed to help
: woman's tonic. Although I
manly weaknesses for seven
than anything else ever did.
women on earth."
st common trouble,
reliable medicine, because it
-enews the womanly strength.
ly-for women. It does the
igetable ingredients, that act
, Cardui brings strength in a
and harmless to take, and
md coax it back to iiealtri.
has helped a million woiner*.
?S and pains,' and has made
nearest drug store, and be
lt will help you,