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The public ledger. (Maysville, Ky.) 1913-1968, August 01, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038022/1914-08-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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ns The Coca-Cola
The First Speaker.
The first speaker of the house of
representatives of the United States
was Frederick A. Muhlenberg of Penn
sylvania, who was born in Trappo, Pa.,
In 17G0, and died in Lancaster, Pa., in
1801. Muhlenberg was succeeded by
Jonathan Trumbull of Connecticut,
but was returned to the speaker's
chair in the third congress. Among
his famous successors was Henry
Clay, who wus speaker of six con
gresses; James K. Polk, Robert C.
Wlnthrop, Schuyler Colfax, James G.
Blaine, John 0. Carlisle, Thomas B.
Reed, David B. Henderson, Joseph G.
Cnnnon and Champ Clnrk. Only ono
speaker of the house James K. Polk
has ever reached the Whito Houso,
defeating Henry Clay, ex-speaker.
Torn own nncooisT tcit.i. Trcr.r. von
ury Murtnu Kjo HetuiKly fur lli-d. Weak, Wiitery
JEjra unci (Iran ul nt1 KjiilIdH: No Smarting
Juit Kyo Comfort. Wrlln for Hook of llin Hro
br ui.fl Krvc. Murliiu lira llcmrdy Co., Cblciku.
Lucky.
Patience And you say she was
married on Friday?
Patrice Yes.
"Terribly unlucky, though."
"Not at all."
"Did it turn out luck'y?"
"Sure. She's gotting big alimony
now!"
Way to Tc3t It.
A writer in tho Tampa Tribune has
been discussing the vorld-old ques
tion of whether prayors are over an
swored. We suggest to the gontlcmnn
that ho gives prayer a thorough test
and see how it works in his case.
Actor of Many Parts.
A Russian immigrant before the
alien immigration board claimed to
be a "play-actor." and said that ho
was nlso n compositor. He was
vouched for by a cousin who is a fur
rier. Work was promised tho appli
cant in a tailor's shop. London
Graphic.
Sure Enough.
Patience This paper says an ap
paratus invented by a Paris scientist
hatches chickens and protects them
from all microbes until they reach a
desired ago.
Patience What is tho age when a
microbe desires a chicken?
A Frog In His Throat.
"Why didn't jou study your French
lesson last night?"
"Please, teacher, my throat was so
Eore I could scarcely speak English."
Judge.
On the Waiting List.
"1 nm much honored by your pro
posal, count, but I am already en
gaged." "Well, couldn't you be engaged to
me next time?" t'lk.
Defined. -
"What Is 'innate wisdom?' "
"It's knowing all the little mean
nesses of your neighbor bofore tho
town gossip or a real estate deal puts
you wise." Judge
Muskrjut Skins.
Tho muitkrut Is the most Important
fur-bearlng animal of North America.
In one year alone 5,500,000 muskrat
skins were put on tho market, real
izing to the trappers u sum approxi
mately ?1,700.000.
Lots of people marry for love who
don't succeed m carrying out tho orig
inal scheme.
You can always bet that the lad who
whines that he Is being kept down Is
always the last ono up.
Soup making ! an art. Why trouble
with oup recipol when the best chef
in the country are at your service? A-i
few cans of Libby's Soup on your pantry
shelf assures you of the correct flavor,
ready in a few minutes. Then sure
Tomato, Vegetable, Chicken, Oxtail, Con
somme, Mock Turtle and other kinds.
Your grocer has them.
Libby, McNeill & Libby
Chi cage
EXCELLENT FAltM LAND CHEAP.
Cheap lands of urprUln fertility can
be had alone the lino of the Missouri &
North ArUansiiH railroad. This new road
runs thruuKh an undeveloped territory,
splendid for fruit, poultry, dairy, truck,
t'cnerul furnilntf or stock rulnlnK. delight
ful climate and bountiful water Hupply:
nevr falling crops. Fren magazine,
"Ouk Leaves." tells of fine opportunities.
Auk for It. JAT KEnn. General Pnnn
ger Agent. Harrison, Ark.
PATENTS KSftifi8ffl Tfift
I III iafl I Was nivneunk irttt nciuss. I
J Soups
n hfrrjam
M.
Co., Atlanta, Ga.
STOLE TO GET NEW START
Bank Cashier Experiences Overpower
ing Impulso to Get Some Place
and Start Life Anew.
A bank teller in a middlo western
stato grow weary of tho narrow, cir
cumscribed life In tho town where he
lived; ho wanted wider interests, a
new start in a new place, but a start
with capital bo ho could push him
self ahead. He took $35,000 of tho
bank's funds, junyied into his auto
mobile and started for Mexico (this
was before tho present revolution
across tho Rio Grando had roached
such serious proportions) across Kan
sas, Oklahoma and Texas. Ho ex
pected to make a clean getaway by
using a motor car instead of taking a
train, forgetting' tbut an auto can be
traced. Tho surety company at once
put an Inspector on his trail, and tho
man was captured in Texas when he
v.as almost at Laredo, ready to cross
the bonlor.
Of the sum he stole, ?25,000 was re
covered In the actual wrappers in
which he had taken it from the bank
Tho automobile was recovered and
sold, and the proceeds used to make
up for part of the money he had spent.
This cashier 1b now serving a long
sentence in prison merely bocause ho
experienced nn ovei powering Impulse
to go some place and start Ufa anew.
Ited Cross Hall nine make: the laundress
happy, ma lien clothe whiter than enow.
All cood grocers. Adv.
Rcbbcd to Play Poker.
In one of tho southern states a
man whose habits woro bad, robbed
an express company of several thou
sand dollars. Instead of decamping
ho remained in the city. Ho con
fessed to the theft and said ho had
lost tho money playing poker. The
surety company 6ent a man to prose
cute tho thief. He found tho do
faulter had been receiving a good sal
ary from tho express company and
that tfiere was no reason for his
taking the money. Further investiga
tion revealed tho fact that tho county
attorney had sat in tho poker game
and won most of the money; the
other players were friends of the
county attorney. Tho surety company
dropped the caso at once and paid the
express company the amount of tho
loss.
Baby Has Nine Grandparents.
Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Goble, eighty
eight years old, of this town, became
a grent-grent-grand mother today when
a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Lichtonstein of Hloomlleld at the
Mountainside hospital, whero, it was
said, both mother aud child are doing
well. Tho grandparents of tho child,
which will bo named Edward II. Llcht
enstoln. are Mr. and Mrs. Hdwnrd II
Ackerman of Montclalr nnd tho great
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Isaac A
Dodd, also of this town.
Before her marriage, In April, JD13
tho mother of the babo was Miss liar
riett Greevy Ackerman. The child
born today has living two grandfa
thers nnd two grandmothors, twe
great-grandmothers and tho groat
great-grandmothor, oleven grand
uncles, eight grandaunts and three
groat groat-grandaunts. All of the
family llvo In Montclalr nnd adjacent
towns. Montclalr (N. J.) Correspond
ent Now York Sun.
The Reason.
Willis Then you think Romp left
considerable llfo insurance?
Gillls Yos. Tho agent was the first
ono to propose to the widow. Judge
GOOD CHANGE.
Coffee to Pootum.
Tho largo army of persons who
havo found relief from many chronic
ailments by changing from coffeo to
Postum a3 a dally boverago, is grow
ing cachVdny.
It is only n slmplo question of try
ing it for oneself in order to know
tho joy of returning health as realized
by an Ills, young lady. Sho writes:
"I had been a coffeo drinkor nearly
all my life and it affected my stoumcb
etiused Insomnia and I wub seldom
without a headache I had heard
about Postum and how beneficial It
was, so concluded to quit coffeo and
try it.
"I was delighted with tho change.
I can now Bleep well and seldom over
havo headache. My stomach has got
ten strong and I can cat without suf
fering afterwards. I think my wholo
system greatly benefited by Postum.
"My brother also Buffered from
stomach trouble whllo ho drank cof
fee, but now, slnco using Postum, he
feels bo much better ho would put go
back to coffoo for anything."
Namo given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "Tho Road to
Wollvlllo," in pkgs.
Postum comes In two forms: i
Regular Postum must bo well
boiled 15c and 25c packages.
Instant Postum Is n solublo pov
der. A tonspoouful dissolves quickly
in a cup of hot water and, wilt
cream and sugar, makes a dellclo'it
boverago Inatantly 30o and 50a tii.s
The cost por cup of both kludn If
about the same. '
''Thero'o a Reason" for Postum.
T ,. soij by Qrocera
HOW THE CONCRETE SILO IS MADE
EXPERIMENT STATION AIDING WORK
There Aro About One Hundred Concrete Silos In Ken
tucky Their Use More Satisfactory and
Economical To tho Farmer
Tho Kontuoky Experlmont Station
la in tho midst of a vigorous silo cam
paign and will furnish during tho com
ing months freo supervision of tho
building of nil kinds of silos. A num
ber of exports under tho Eonoral direc
tion of tho writer aro employed to su
pervise tho construction of Ihoso silos.
In most casos concrete structures are
bolng erected, although supervision of
wooden bIIos will be furnished when
requested.
There aro at present about ouo hun
dred concrete silos in Kentucky and
theso aro giving excellent satisfaction.
Seventy-flvo new silos will be erected
in one county alone nnd there aro a
number of other counties whero the
number will mount up into tho scores.
Advantages of the Concrete Silo.
They may bo constructed by tho
farmor with his regular holp, using
stono and gravel obtalnablo on his
own farm.
Tho concrete silo Is tho strongest
and most durable, and is not subject
to rotting.
Concrete silos do not blow down.
Thoy do not need painting or re
pairs. They ore flro-proof, rust-proof, and
vermin-proof.
Thoy are not unduly expensive. Tho
averago cost of the concrete silo is no
greater than tho manufactured wooden
silo set up.
Stono for silo making should bo
hauled and broken at odd times when
othor farm work Is not pressing. On
many Kentucky farms they may bo
picked up off of tho surface of tho
ground. Stone, sand, cement, roln
forcing material, forms, scaffolding
material and all other things needed
in construction, should bo on hand aud
In readiness bofore the actual work of
building the silo is begun.
Au averago of a largo number of
bIIos constructed in Kentucky shows
that the cost ranges In tho neighbor
hood of ?2.75 por ton capacity. Some
have even built at a much smaller
cost.
Cost of Conoroto Silos: Tho follow
ing is an itemized statomont of tho
cost Incurred by Mr. T. D. Urmston,
Cynthlana, Ky., In building a concrete
silo 12 by 30 feet.
25 barrels Portland cemont and
the necessary sand and
screenings $.77.75
Woven wire fenco for reinforce
ment 17.00
Rent on form furnished by Ken
tucky Experiment Station.... 10.00
Labor 19.00
Making a total of $123.75
The yellow plno stavo silo of the
manufactured type of the same size is
quoted at ?180.00 for mntorlal, this
figure not including cost of erection,
foundation or roof. The. low cost in
the above Instance is duo to the fact
that Mr. Urmston secured tho stone
from his own farm, using his own
labor nnd superintending nnd doing
a largo part of tho work himself.
This silo Is giving perfect satisfac
tion. A concrcto silo 12 by 32 feet was
erected under the supervision of tho
FAULTY METHOD
Kentucky's loss alone amounts to t arrival. It was found that during the
44,32.1,000 eggs, according to proliml-' transfer to the enr, stowing, hauling
nurf report of study of shipments, j railroad trip and unloading, thero wat
Nearl seven per cent of all eggs j an additional breakage of 5.75 eggs pei
packed in crates and shipped arrive in t case on an average, which made a to
bad oidor, according to llguros just ob- tal of 21.9G eggs In bad order out of
tallied by tho Food Research labora-l every thirty dozen that arrived. In
tory of the U. S. Department of Agri-I othor words CO por cent of all oggs
culture This means that nearly 30 j shipped in enr lots are recelvod with
egss out of every 30 dozen packed nnd
shipped arrive at the market either as
ciacks, dents, leakers or mashors.
These llgures wero obtained ns a re
sult of tho Individual examination of
6,000 dozen oggs before and after ship
ment, and a further general study of
the condition of 71 carloads, or over
500,000 dozen eggs shipped from 36
packing houses In the corn-belt to 10
different markets on the eastern coast.
Tho results of this study have been
formulated in a preliminary report
which is submitted to the joint com
mittee representing tho egg shippers,
the railroads and the U. S Department
of Agriculture.
Careless Packing Responsible For
Over 5 1-3 Per Cent of Breakage.
To determlno whether tho egg
breakago was due principally to tho
jarring of tho eggs received In rail
road cais, or to carnlossness on the
part of tho packers, the Department's
Investigators personally unpacked at
tho packing house over 200 cases of
eggs, containing C.OOO dozen. Every
egg was oxamlued and the location
In the cardboard partitions of each
broken egg on each layer of eggs was
charted to determlno whether break
ago was unusually heavy in any partic
ular point of the box. It was found,
however, that tho breakago in tho
packing houses was distributed
throughout the case.
As a result ot this examination of
packed casos egg by egg, It was found
that 19.22 eggs per case on an averago,
or 5.34 per cent, had cracked Bholls bo
foro they wero put on tho railroad
cars. Theso eggs were then repacked
and shipped to dlstnnt points, and
again examined ogg by egg on their
THE CHEAPENING OF RAYION8.
The Iowa station has found that a
small amount of oil meal or cotton
coed meal added to corn and outs Im
proves and cheapens tho ration for
work horses. A, mlxturo of 77 pounds
of shelled corn, 15 pounds ot oats and
8 p Hinds cf oil meal gavo somowhat
J)ot:cr result than oil meal, and tho
ration was n littlo cheaper In tho pro
portion of 79 pounds of corn, 15
pounds of oats .and 6 pounds (ot oil
meal.
Kentucky Agricultural Experiment
Station on tho farm of Mr. E. S.
O'Danlel, Lobanon, Ky., at a total cost
of $150.00. Anothor esjo 14 by 33 cost
?250.00. Ono 10 by 30 cost $300.00 in
cluding foundation, roof nnd all ma
torlals and labor.
Most of tho concrote silos erected in
this state havo cost littlo moro than
tho manufactured Btavo silo, and many
havo boon built for considerably less.
How tho Concrete- Silo Is Made:
Tho silo consists of a circular wall 6
inches thick, this bolng reinforced or
strengthened by placing in it during
the process of construction, good
etrong woven wire fencing material.
In making tho wall two circular forms
aro used, an Inner and nn outer form,
oach consisting of 20 to 24 gaugo sheet
steel mndo In circular shape and
strengthened and held in shapo by a
wooden frame work. Each form Is
mado in four sections. In tho six-inch
space which is loft betweon the two
forms tho reinforcing and concrete aro
placed, tho concrete mixture consist
ing of crashed stone, sand and cement.
Tho forms nro about three feet high.
During tho process of construction ono
fill Is mado each day. Tho following
day tho forms aro raised and agnln
filled and this Is continued until tho
doslred hoight is reached.
How Forms May He Obtained: A
number of commercial concerns have
begun tho construction of forms for
sal?. The following prices wero
charged by ono firm during the year
1913 nnd include iho forms completo
ready for uso in building silos:
A sot of forms for a 12 ft. silo.. $47.25
A set of fornix for a 14 ft. silo.. 54.25
A set of forms for a 15 ft. silo.. 59.25
A set of forms for a 1G ft. silo.. C2.25
Tho Department of Dairying of tho
Kentucky Agricultural Experlmont
Station has had constructed a number
of forms for tho purpose of renting
for a nominal sum ($10.00 plus tho
transportation) and these may be se
cured by a prospective silo builder, If
application Is mado somo time In ad
vance. For those who do not wish to rent
in this way, the department will fur
nish free of cost drawings and detailed
descriptions for building forms. Any
good carponter with the aid of a black
smith, may, by following tho direc
tions nnd drawings, construct theso
forms. By using the drawings and de
scriptions furnished by the Experi
ment Station, forms may be built In
many instances for considerably less
than tho prices quoted above.
One set of silo forms can easily be
used for tho construction of six or
olght silos. Several farmers may club
together and buy a set of forms, thus
reducing tho cost to each. When this
cannot be done one farmer may buy a
set of forms and after using thorn
rent them to his neighbors so that ho
may get back tho entire amount ot
monoy exponded for them. This can
nearly always bo dono for the reason
that whon ono concrcto silo is built in
a community other farmers seolng tho
advantages of It will bo sure to want
to build. W. D. Nlcholls, Kentucky
College of Agriculture.
OF PACKING EGGS
damaged shells
Thoso figures, howevor, do not at all
repiesent tho actual total damage from
breakage. Practically every loakor
and every mashed egg in a case low
ers tho value of several oggs around
or below it, because each leaking egg
soils n number of othor oggs and re
duces their market value. Further, it
does not Includo any deterioration or
spoilage of whole eggs on account of
heat or faulty refrigeration.
How to Reduce the Losses.
The following preliminary sugges
tions for tho consideration of the egg
shipping industry Is offered:
(1) Tho Package. Uso only sound,
now cases and now lids. Never re-use
fillers nnd flats. These aro the card
board partitions In, the casos. It has
been found that fillers that havo once
been used nro very apt to havo their
"ears" ns tho littlo projections that
keep tho eggs from tho sides of tho
caso aro called, bout or weakoned so
that tho ogg may hit the box when the
box Is Jarred or moved.
(2) Packing tho Kggs. Use mora
caro in handliug eggs to prevent
cracked sheila; do not permit eggs al
ready cracked to enter tho case, nn In
spection system is necessary in your
candling. In tho final analysis it Iii tha
manager who Is most commonly in
efficient not tho labor.
(3) Stowing. Handlo tho cases more
carefully. Make n tight load. An egg
thnf linn nnrn enHnn wnr will unMI
very rapidly, because water will wash '
off tho substance that tends to prevont
bacteria or air onterlng tho egg,
Botter results nro secured from soufc
Ing graliy than soaked meal.
It Is' a mistake to feed breeding
stuff as if you wero fitting it for th
market.
Dairy products removo leca phtnl
food from tho farm than any othei
crop.
To mnko pork cheap n permahonl
pasture and forage crops must b
used.
Always keep plenty of clean, freaS
water whoro thphogs way drink; anj
tlmo. ') '
''2
MEN'S BELONGINGS
Ry VERN POEHLMAN.
"Why Is It," demanded pretty Mrs.
Ponton of a company of young matrons
who had assembled at her house for
afternoon ten, "that a man's belong
ings nro often moro trying, mora Ir
ritating to one's nerves than oven the
man himself?"
"What kind of belongings do you
mean?" inquired young Mrs. Troy with
I a smile that seemed to say that she
know what Mrs. Ponton wub going to
ihiy.
"Oh, I mean what in ofllclal terms
is culled their 'personal effects,' their
clothos "
"Yes, clothes aro about all the per
sonal belongings men are allowed to
have," laughed a small matron. "But
oven clothes aro trying at times. Can't
you understand tho feelings of the wo
man who wanted a divorce Just be
causo alio couldn't stand it to seo a
man's clothes hanging in her closet?"
"In hor closet!" echoed Mrs. Troy.
"Well, if she could got her husband
to hang his clothes In any closet, I
think sho ought to havo been satisfied.
What irritates mo is to seo my hus
band's clothes hanging over all tho
chairs."
"Isn't It strange," mused Mrs. Pen
ton, "that ono can grow quite roman
tic over a woman's empty glove, her
opera coat, or her dancing slippers,
but did anybody over grow poetic over
a man's glovo or his tuxedo or his
pumps?"
"Do you know," spoke up the small
matron, "that one of tho most trying
experiences of my life as a housekeep
er is putting away my husband's laun
dry?" "Well, really," said Mrs. Troy, "if
you novor have anything to do more
trying than that I think you aro not
In clanger of nn imniodiate break
down." "Uut there's something so hard and
uncompromising about a laundered
shirt. It seems to be tho very symbol
of a man's commercial spirit. I never
i i v v. iri :
Ml' fcj
"Hanging Over All the Chairs."
take tho pins out of a shirt of my
husband's, but I feel llko mussing it
all up and making it amonablo to rea
son." "My husband always wears soft
shirts and looso bow ties," said the
wife of nn architect.
"Then you have no pins to pull out
or any starchy, shiny shirt bosom to
staro you in tho face," sighed the
small matron. "How fortunate you
nro!"
Meanwhile some of tho other wo
men secretly assured thomfaelves that
they never could endure a man who
always wore soft shirts and bow ties.
"The only opportunity that a man
bus to betray his Individuality In tho
mattor of clothes Is in his choice of.
ties," declared Airs. Ponton, "and soo
what ho wears! They say n woman's
history might bo written from an in
spection of tho clothes in her closet,
and I think a mnn's biography might,
with equal truth, be gathered from
tho drawer in which he keeps his
tics."
"I endure his ties nnd his unoccu
pled Bhlrts," declared a young and
baby faced matron, "but his cigars
and all his smoking apparatus drlvo
me to tho brink. Not that I particu
larly object to a nice, neat row of
cigars, or even a freshly lighted one,
but think of tho horrid, smelly ashes
that incumber tho carpets! Think of
tho smoke that lingers forever in the
curtains, and tho vije smelling cigar
stub that Is always prcsont, and that
Is so distressing to tho nerves of the
nice nnd tho neat." I
"Well, really," said Mra. Ponton, "it ,
Is a pity that there is not somo ono '
here to speak for the other side. Don't
you supposo that our belonglngB, our
gewgaws and baubles sometimes an
noy our husbands? Surely, our infi
nite vnrlety of possesslous, our hair
pins and hatpinB, our veils and laces,
our bends and buckles must havo their
effect upon nervous men."
"But wo have nothing that corre
sponds to tho bad smelling cigar
stubs," protested tho baby l'nced ma
tron, "Wo have our perfumos und our
sachets," declared Mrs. Penton, "and
you know that to somo men tho odor
of Pffumo, ,B. Intolerable. As for
aachet powdor, I-.had to give that up
early In my married life, because it
made Mr. Peuton 111, and now I dislike
it ns much as lieyloes."
"Ho ought to havo married tho wo
man who couldn't endure the bight of
n man's clothes in her closot," laughod
Mrs. Troy. "What a sweet time thoy
would havo had together! But isn't It
rldiculouB to mako such a fuss ovor
littlo things, whon llfo Is so full of big
Jbsucb?"
"Well, it'B a truth as old ns tho
hills," sighed tho smal.1 mntron, "that
it's tho littlo thln&s that causo all tho
troublo." Chicago Dolly News.
Seeing and Believing.
"I novor bellovo what I don't Bee."
"Haven't you ever bumped your
Bhlngoinst a 'chair In the dark?"
jiv& j -, i 3 jssisa
T4-sS: ;i ;W
0jrti
HOPE FOR THE' BALD HEAD
Bowing; Halra on Qcalpt Is Proving
Successful Fine Gold Wlrea
Aro Used.
A mothod of sewing hairs in tho
human scalp In ensos of partial or
total baldness has been successfully
used In sovoral instances by Doctor
Szokoly, at tho hospital of Saint Sto
phano nt Budapest, nnd a report ap
pears in tho London Times.
Tho numbor of hairs "planted" In
the head of a pationt has boon as
many ns 60,000. Ono hundred hairs
aro drawn through punctures In the
scalp to every Bqunro centimeter, nnd
as both ends aro left froe, tho numbor
is thus 200, or over one thousand to
each squaro inch. Very flno gold
wires aro used, ono five-hundroths of
nn inch in dlametor, and flno long
hairs from a woman's head nro at
tached at tho middlo of these. Tho
gold loop or knot acts as an "anchor,"
and after sterilization is Introduced
into tho subcutaneous tissue, where
it is Blightly twisted, and holds tho
hair permanently in position. It is
stated that 500 hairs can thus bo in
troduced into tho scalp within three
quarters of an hour.
Doctor Szekoly has designed a spo
clal instrument for introducing and
fixing tho gold wires. Tho latter aro
so light and so flno that tho total
amount of gold in the scalp after
"planting" 50,000 hairs is only ono
gramme. Tho hair is stated to appear
perfectly natural, and a capsulo of
tissuo appears to form around each
gold wlro knot. Tho inflammation re
sulting from tho treatment entirely
disappears in from ten to twelvo days,
and in no case, so far, has any in
tense inflammation or suppuration re
sulted. Tho hair can bo washed,
brushed and treated with oil in tho
ordinary way, and one of the earliest
patlonts so treated, a lady, has re
tained her hair intact, with tho orig
inal luster and flexibility, for over
nevon years.
Puts "Pep" In Actors.
A high-tension dressing room Is be
ing installed at tho Palace theater for
the clectrlflcatlpn of performers be
fore they go upon the stage. Tho
room will contain a powerful Tcsla
coil nnd the walls will bo wound with
heavy insulated copper wlro carrying
high currents. Tired artists will en
ter this chamber and emerge filled i
with electricity and enthusiasm It is
expected that a short visit to tho "pep
house," as the artists havo already
termed It, will send any actor upon
the stage keyed up to blowlngoff
steam pressure. Now York American
RASH SPREAD RAPIDLY
Granton, Wis. "My Bister hnd a
very bad, deep, wet, running sore on
the Bldo of hor faco and it ran up to ,
. ,. . ... v
hor ear. It commenced with a small
oioicn or pimpies wnicn turned into i
a kind of rash and spread rapidly. It i
ucneu ana jookcu reu ana sore lor '
some umo ana siiguuy swelled. A
fhtn flliM rlHnnnil nn1 ttiti ff-ntr, iin
sores which looked like water. Then !
tho swelling would go down and it
would keep on spreading. It bothered
her during sleep and ahe would bo
restless. It was a kind of eczema.
"Sho treated for somo tlmo and It
did not help her. It kept spreading
larger and deeper. Having always
used Cuticura Soap wo told hor to try
It so Bho got some Cuticura Soap and
uintmcnt ana usea tiiem. It was two i
months when It was gouo." (Signed)
Miss Emma Itetzloff, Apr. 7, 1914. i
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout tho world. Sample of each
free.wlth 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston "Adv.
Striving to Please.
"Joslah," bald Mrs. Corntussel. "the
xirsi or mo summer uonruers win ar-1
'Ivn tnmnrrmv "
ic luuiuuun
"I know It."
"Well, hide thoso .scientific works
on agriculture. And don't forget to
tousle your hair nnd stick your trous
ers In your boots. Summer boarders
alwnjs llko to Imagine there's a real
comic-picture farmer around tho
place "
Moro than 30,000,000 pieces of glass
will bo required for tho 500 mosaic
panels being prepared for a cathedral
which is to bo erected in St. Louis.
S&gggWfag.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
Awfjelablc Preparation for As-
I similating HieFoodarulRegula-
uny m? oiomacns ana uowcis or
'y.KniirMalHIWIllHa-iia
Promotes Digcslion,Chcerful
ncssaiul Rest Contains neither
Opium.Morphinc nor Mineral
Not Natic otic
fcyr tfoiHOrSAmrirmrsR
H
Iunpk! Suit'
j4lxSinm
fittbltSitl
nut Sit J
huiemiitt '
fit ttvtttiteSiUit '
Hirm Stttt
Irimiyirtn fltti cr
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
I., i i
Tire Centaur Company,
NEW YORK.
irmitecd under tlvo Foodsfi
fff"--iTTTr
1S5 liiniiiiniiiiiiiin"1' ""linTX"
:? 7:rT.TT7i: :'rTT-TT-- i. , T.Trr7m,7rrrM7TmT..TTrJ
&
J Exact Copy of Wrapper
Tii nun Hi" niBF v
inuufani m
OOULD NOT LIVE I
Restored to Health by Lydip
t finkham's Vegetablo1 -
Compound.
Unionville, Mo. "I enfTored froms .
femalo troublo and I got soweak thafcl T
fflpmMfl;;
couiu nnruiy w a i k ,
across tho floor with- ,
out holding on to
something. I had -",
nervous spells and
my fingers would
cramp nnd my f aco
would draw, and I
could not speak, nor
sleep to do any good,
had no appetite,and
everyone thought I
would not live.
Somo ono advised mo to take Lydfa E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I had
taken so much medicine and my doctor
Bnid ho could do mo no good so I told my
husband ho might get mo a bottlo and I
would try it By tho time I had taken
it I felt better. I continued its use, and
now I am well and strong.
"I havo nlwayB recommended yonr. '
medicine ever sinco I was so wonder- ' '
fully benefitted by it nnd I hope tht
letter will be tho means of suving soma
other poor womnn from suffering."
Mrs. Martha Scavey, Box 1144, '
Unionville, Missouri.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkhom'r '
Vegetable Compound havo thousands of
such letters as that above they tell
tho truth, else they could not havo been
obtained for lovo or monoy. This med
icine is no stranger it has stood th
test for years.
If thcro nro any complications tots
do not understand vrrlto to Lydia E.
rinkliMii .Medicine Co. (confidential)
Ljnn,Mnss. Your letter Tf ill he openccf.
rend nnd answered by a Yfoniuu and
held iu strict confidence.
Your Liver
Is Clogged Up
That's Why You're Tired Out of Sortj
Havo No Appetite.
CARTER'S LITTLE,
LIVER PILLS
will put you right
In n few days,
They doHw
their duty.
Cure Con
Btination.
Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICK
Genuine must bear Signature
r7Tk
1? ' i. wi
that make a hone Wheeze,
R,oar, have Thick Wind
THICK, SWOLLEN GLANDS
or Choke-down, can be
reduced with
rm mvw WS
B?
tlhltlUt .I?5!L'terA5-C
centrated-onIy a few drops required at a
application. $2 per bottle delivered,
Book 3 K free.
ABSORBINE, JR.,antiteptic liniment for man.
J"n9 redus Cysts, Wens, Painful, Knotted
Varicose Veins, Ulcers. $1 and $2 a botde a!
dealers or delivered. Book "Evidence" free.
W.F.YOUNG. P. D. F., StOTtmsIt SUSprlnoReld, Mas
DAISY FLY KILLER ,', m?;
-Ci" mnfwaawsta. aiei. Neat, cin. or-
nmental, conrenlent
cbp. Ltttt hit
aion. Mad o)
metal, can't (pill or til
orrri will cot toll o)
I njuro anjtUlne
Guaranteed effect!?
Alldealoraorttew
expr"v paldjr jj
A.. ......ha t -
HAROLD 80UEBS, lit EKlb Art., EroullJD, H. X- ;"'
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
If you (eel 'out of ioiu' ri dows' -out tb SLtrxff
curomo wkihkj, cl"r, hin Kr.urrioi.s, m.,
V for FllEE.Cloiii FOixD uidici. book oil
thtte dlfeaves and woMrRFCL clres -ottected by
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY No.1No2No.3
and decide fot
TuuneiriCltlt
Hie remedy tor tour own ailment- ALrolutely FREE.
ho 'follow up' circular. Noobltfratlonx, DiuTlrciKKd
11X0. CO., IUTXR8TOCK lip. llAIII"ITKAt, LONDON. EQ,
t WAST IU fROtll IllKIUriOH V1U. CVUCTOB.
ForSaiG
A No. 1 small farm In Orange Co.. li:a
r Ivo miles trout l'aill Atubarvaln.
Krank Jlontkomerj.lUsteUvlllo.Uhlo
II" OV AKC I.OOK1NQ lOIl AN EA85
el'tr with repeat orders, ct our Qt tract! vi
proposition DAVIS M'KAIIMINT I'Kl'SIIl
(ll'.M. lllnh erado goods Full box sample 40a
Atlantic Chewing (Him Co., Ilitlllmare, Mi
W. N. U., CINCINNATI, NO. 30-1DU
Forlnfanta and Children.
The Kind Vou Hays
Always Bought!
it
Use
Over
JlliCARTEI&
Ag$?f2iM I KITTLE
W&K IIVER
asjwbwi y PILLS.
Cr JtgS1'' '"
sa t- '-ty
Bears the I)i
Signature AA
va For
Thirty Years
CASTORIA
Ta nrawn aowMNV, roaa city,
i...li
? w
A
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f
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3
i
Vf'Ji
14
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'kIHbbi
fiii-
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rf A
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&.
la ' j.
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