W& ,&& 1
IHe ad- K! " Q535wnKo raHKi rnbji- -jl?; .
assWfi .bm -- Katffffjfi FaaTwaK Jfr9S3r s
f. wiilium A. Radford will answer
! nnuiinm nnd irlvn ndvloo FHEK OF
L ' COBT on All subjects pertaining to the
subject 01 DUIIQinff, lor ma rcuucru ui nuo
Jpapor. On account or ms wide cxpenonco
tna iMttnr Author and Manufacturer, ho
h. without doubt, the highest authority
. nil hA xihtocl. Aridrr-mi nJl lnaulrles
ITto William A. Radford. No. ITS West
iallfcCJtaUIl UUUlUVUlUi biui;f,V All, mhu .
TnoJwe two-cent stomp for reply.
Seven rooms nro economically tuck-
r cd nwrty within tho four walls nnd
roof of tho houso Illustrated In tho
design horo shown. This house Is
built ch tho story and a halt plan, Is
22 feet 6 inchoa wide and 36 feel long
on tho ground, without measuring tho
This Is nn economical way lo build
"a niodiynvslied house, becauso you
get tho; roof space for tho upper
rooms snaco that Is very often Just
O? thrown away on an attic. Tho upper
Pr -oowiB ilL into tno games, ana mo
rifidthea' cioaota fit In botweon tho bed
rooms and tho lower part of tho roof;
so thoro is no wtlsto space at all, and
you get square ceilings, too or near
It depends a good deal on climate
whether you want a house built llko
thl9, or whether you want to elevato
the roof clear above the upper rooms.
In eorno hot valloys whore tho sun
seems to beat down a little hotter
each day during tho summer, a higher
roof might be nn advantage; but on
tho northern hills where fow really
hot days ara known nnd whero tho
nights are usually cool, this style of
houso ie Just about as comfortablo as
any in tho summer tlmo, and It Is a
grent deal warmer and moro cozy In
winter. Our northern cllmato septus
to hare a good deal more wlntor than
summer; In fact a good many of the
northern states get six or seven
months' winter, and tho balnnco of
tho year is Inrgely divided up between
cloudy days and cool weather.
It is to BCttlo such questions that
houso plans arc for. If a person has
a plain, straight-forward plan of a
house, with tho sizo plainly given nnd
tho ehapo nnd the olzo of tho rooms
properly designated, he can study It
ovtr and decide at leisure about these
different points. An economy In build
1U '.aSiSOt bo an economy in after
yisrifc.N, It Is jjinftlnioa letter4 In
crease the pur'hr pne- mortgage
a, tf l run 4 1 .. t r rt. .. nfi.tnfh nvtfn
costs, in order to havo the houso as
f you want it; becauso, under satisfac
v tory conditions, tho increased enjoy
ment in occupying the houso is worth
a good deal moro than the additional
tkinterost. However, each person must
Cf decide such questions for himself
There is n good deal in tho looks of
house. In these modern times, It is
not necessary to build a slab-sided
there nro plonty of
cost no moro; In
can bo built cheap
affairs that used
tho houso uuu
to tho appear-
cciany u mo
nd It is
,tato for a
Q , &YZ
K j fifKHCfif VjtffrltvH
' D csvac room i exoitoaA
U 'Xxa J tl U
LMNC POOM ZZL
, . H e all tho wnv
"MONIW Y' .'M . .
O I -- L,i,fcy(y
AlmoBt ovory woman likes a front
hall with an opon stair. This soomo
to bo tho most sultablo entrance and
tho most satisfactory way of going
upstairs. Othor arrangements havo
been tried repeatedly; but builders
have nover found a satisfactory nub
Btltuto for a front hall and a stair of
this kind. It lands far enough back
upstairs to lcavo room for a good bed
room In tho front part of tho houso,
and It does not spoil any room cither
upstairs or down.
A houso of this stylo lends Itself
easily as part of a plan of outsldo
decoration. Thoro is moro in this
than most people roallzo. A homi
Second Floor Plan.
doos not consist merely of a houso.
Tho surroundings havo a great deal
to do with a person's comfort You
want shado trees, but you don't want
too much shade. You want flowers,
shrubbery, and climbing vines; and,
of course, you must havo a placo for
them and havo them In their right
places. You cannot buy n miscel
laneous assortment of euch things
from a nursery, and stick them in
tho ground in any kind of order, or
lcavo the planting to some handy man
of all work. To bo satisfactory, you
must study the design of tho houso ns
well as tho shapo, sizo, and location
of the lot; nnd you mubt buy plants
end trees that arc sultablo to tho soil,
to tho climate, and to your own taste.
It pays well to give careful atten
tion to the preparation of tho Boll.
You cannot grow any kind of vege
tation satisfactorily on poor soil It
docs not cost a great deal to haul in
good soil sufficient to cover the whole
lot a foot deop; or this may not bo
nocessnry. A mixture of good soil,
well rotted manurn, and commercial
fertilizer, will usually tone up almost
any lot so that stuff planted will give
Wealth In Bulgaria.
Wealth Is moro evenly distributed
In Bulgaria than In riny other Euro
pean stnto. Poverty, according to Ed
ward Dicey, "does not exist among tho
Bulgarians." In tho townB there nre
individual cases of destitution, owing
to drink nnd misconduct, but these
cases aro fow and insignificant. There
is no need to mnko any public provi
sion for tho relief of tho poor; thero
1b no question of tho conflicting in
terest of workmen and employ ors;
strikes and trado unions aro aliko un
known. Bulgaria, ns at present con
stituted, approaches as closely as Is
consistent with tho Imporfectlon of
all human institutions to tho Ideal
state of our latter day social reform
ers, in which thero aro to bo no poor
and no rich, no privileged class and
no social distinctions.
Would Find Out for Him.
Everett Shlnn, tho painter and wit
of Now York, scored off an enemy at
a ten at Sherry's.
To thiB enemy, himself a painter of
tho Bouguereau Bchool, Mr. Shlnn
"How many pictures havo you
painted In tho course of your long
and honorable career?"
"1 haven't tho least idea." was the
Mr. Shlnn laughed maliciously.
"Somo day, thon," ho sal. "I'll
come around to your studio and count
Few Mooee In Maine.
Hunters and gamo wardens ay that
mooso nro aenrcor this year than thoy
woro Inst. If a man gets a bull tnlB
year, he will .havo to travol somo,
and then the chances aro It will bo
the guide that does tho shooting. The
law has probably protected tho raooso
ta,Maln9, but tho lumbering opera
'vfira1ia.vW -hlnilornd (km nnrf thn
ztiszxr ... -. f-i a . ,ir-7 ..
1W AMOiUttCsV .1S
a I cf
CUD ROOM f VtO
-j fJjtJO. 1 I
J TT i ' ii ii.ii I i I i . . ' ii i -n i i . i "i i I. .ii ii n .. ' nil. iEj
D-Y JAMES HARDING.
Well, wouldn't that mako you
tired!" caljsd Mrs. Brill ns sho camp
out on her; back porch and Blammed
tho door sharply bohind her.
Her neighbor, Mrs. Graves, looked
up In surprlso, for Mrs. Brill was of
a most unruffled demeanor ordinarily.
Sitting back on her hools in tho
grass, Bho abandoned her pursuit of
dandelions long enough to inquire
yrapathotlcally, "What would?"
Mrs. Brlll'B prettily frilled dust cap
fairly stood on end with indignation.
"I'vo bocn trying to got Raymond's
school by tolephono for at least half
an hour. You know my slBter and her
llttlo boy nro coming up for tho day,
and, of courso, Raymond wants to
Btay at homo. Well, he'B In tho en
tertainment next week nnd I wnntcd
to tell his teacher ho'll bo absent to
day and I wanted to find out about
his costume. But do you suppose I
could got that school? No, indeed I
And I tell you, Mrs. Graves, tho phono
sorvlco wo have hero now Is some
thing awful. Thoro Is a phono at the
school, for I saw It ono dny. Thero Is
no number in tho book nnd all I
could get out of those girls was 'Wo
havo no record.' I toll you our Im
provement association ought to get
after tho phono Bervlce Instead of
putting up any moro fancy street
"Now, MrB. Brill," expostulated tho
woman two doorB away, who had sus
pended operations on her clothesllno
to listen nnd who stood drooping
gracefully over tho fence and rattling
the clothespins In her apron pocket.
"It Isn't the fault of tho telephone at
all; It's tho schools, or the school
board, or something. Listen to what
happened to mo tho other day.
"I wanted to go down town early
and get at the Bales beforo the bar
gains were all picked over," related
tho woman two doors away. "I hur
ried so that I forgot to tako the pigs'
feet off tho stovo that were cooking
for my husband's supper. Ho likes
thorn onco In a while nnd they have to
bo fixed Just bo In'order to suit him.
These woro awfully nico ones and I
wanted to cook them ns long ns possi
ble. On tho car I remembered that I
hadn't removed them, but tho gas was
turned low, so they couldn't burn very
soon. Well, I hurried to tho nearest
phone to, call up Bobblo at hlB school
and tell him to run over at recess tlmo
nnd turn out the gas.
"But do you supposo I got any sat
isfaction? Well, I didn't. Oh, I was
mad! Hero I had planned on thoso
sales for a month, you know, to got
some furniture and hangings cheap
for the porch. I didn't half look at
what they had, Just bought somo
things in a hurry and thon rushed
homo. I was hnrdly In tlmo either, for
thoso pigs' feot were scorched.
"Then my husband got mnd. You
know, John Is awfully particular about
what he cats. And I had to send tho
furniture back becauso it wasn't nt ull
what I wanted."
Sho paused a moment for breath
and to enjoy tho sympathetic com
ments of her neighbor. Then, with a
coquettish toss of her head, sho con
tinued: "Well, I just told John how It
all was. You see, my huBband knows
tho superintendent of this district
real well. Thoy go down together on
tho 7:45 train real often. So ho'll Just
fix It up at headquarters. The Idea
of not being able to phono to ono's
cwn child In a city of this sizo!"
Mrs. Brill nodded emphatically at
Mrs. Graves, who had gono back to
hunting dandelions. Though oaten
olbly talking to tho woman two doora
away, sho directed her next remarks
straight to Mrs. Graves, whom sho
considered moro or less a party to tho
misdemeanors of tho city school, be
causo Mra. Graves had onco taught In
"That's Just it," declared Mrs. Brill.
"Now, In Splashvillo, whero my sistor
tenches, you can phono to anyono In
any school nt any tlmo about any
thing. That's how It should bo. Sup
poso somebody should die suddenly, or
break nn arm or something. You
couldn't get word to tho child In any
Mrs. Graves answored tho accusa
tion as sho picked up tho mutilated
dandelions preparatory to going Into
tho house. "Surely, every kind of mes
sago should bo given nnd to every
ono of tho thousands of youngsters in
tho schools just because somo ono
might die somo tlmo. It would tako
soveral clerks just for that and tho
classes would bo continually dis
turbed, but what of that?"
"Well," pouted Mrs. Brill, "what do
we pay taxes for?' '
"That's right," Insisted tho neigh
for two doors nwny. "Anyway, my
husband's going to eeo about it." Chi
cago Daily News.
Admire American Fashions.
American fashions havo recently be
come very popular with' tho young
men of Belgrade, Sorvia. There is an
unprecedented demand at tho local
shops for hats, boots and other wenr
Ing apparel olmllnr to that In vogue
in tho United States, and tho Ameri
can atylo of their cutting has como
Into favor. These Innovations, accord
ing to tho American consul, are tho
result of tho oxhlbltion of moving
pictures of American origin.
Wilt Keep Busy.
"What Is your husband going to do
for excitement, now that tho baseball
season Is ended?"
"Oh, ho can put In tho wlntor fur
nishing figures to provo that tho auto
mobiles which wore presented to
thoso two players who were voted to
have been the moat useful momborB
of their respective teams were not
given to tho right mon."
Death for Tuberculosis Bacilli.
Dr. Flemming, a prominent medical
authority, at n meeting of tho Berlin
Aeronautical association, lectured on
tho beneficial effects of high nltltudos
on tuborculosis. Ho pointed out that
1C minutes' exposure to the sun's rnya
during an- airship -flight at high alti
tudo meant cortuln death to the tuber-
HOST PROFITABLE SHEEP FOR AVERAGE
MAN TO RAISE IS DUAL PURPOSE ANIMAL
Wool Should Not Be Too Coarse or Excessively Fine, but Should
Possess Something of Medium Quality Superior of
Mutton and Wool Most Desirable.
(By U C. REYNOLDS.)
Tho best time to study tho wool pro
ducing qunlity of one's flock is when
tho animals aro sheared. As wool is
being removed from tho sheep tlmo
should bo taken to removo a few fi
bers of tho fleece and noto Us quality.
In every flock thero Is wido varia
tion In tho quality of tho wool from
different individuals, despite tho fact
that they were aired by tho eamo ram
and given practically the aamo care
and feed. Tho avcrago wool produc
ing shcop of the double-deck typo
should shear at least twelvo pounds
of wool of good length and density.
Tho wool should not be excessively flno
nor, on tho other hand, too coarse, but
Bhould possess something of medium
quality. I havo a number of indi
viduals in my flock that annunlly
shear from twelvo to thirteen pounds
of wool of the quality that nlwayB de
mands tho highest market prlco.
Thcso cwcb are on tho order of tho
mutton breed, although they have
been bred for a number of years for
both wool and mutton production.
I am flrmly of tho opinion that the
most profltablo sheep for tho average
farmor to ralso In tho future Is tho
animal that will produco a high qual
ity of both wool and mutton. In view
Prize Mutton and Wool Sheep.
of the fact that many of our flocks at
tho presont tlmo have been bred along
mutton lines exclusively, I believe
flock owners can well afford to give
moro attention to tho wool producing
sldo of their flocks.
For tho past fow years wool has
been commanding a very high nnd uni
form price. The mutton market is well
established. To Insure tho greatest
profit from the growing of sheep, eith
or on tho farm or Range, a superior
grado of both wool and mutton must
Thero has beon a decided Improve
ment In tho shcop producing industry
in tlvp past few years along tho lino
above considered, but I am fully aware
there is plenty of room for consider
able moro along tho lino of combln-
FOR WINTER PIGS
To Raise Two Litters Annually
One Must Not Allow Over
stocking. (By O. W. BROWN.)
There is a decided difference In car
ing for the pigs of autumn farrowing
and thoso of tho spring litters. On the
avcrago farm tho latter have tho ad
vautago over the former of coming
In previous to tho ndvont of tho spring
grasses, and havo a moro generous
supply of milk and other laxative rood
Btuffs to keep them growing nnd in
It has been my practlco for a num
ber of years to ralso two litters of pigs
a year. To do this successfully I find
that ono must not allow overstocking,
but rather should bcII off a portion of
tho plga soon after weaning tlmo,
keeping only eo many as ho knows
ho can accommodato with good quar
ters nnd goneroua feeding. Ono must
not Blight pigs during cold weather
either in housing or foedlng.
Besides dry neEtlng quarters tho
plga should havo a good-sized lot In
which thoy mny get plenty of exorcise.
Growing pigs Bhould not bo crowded
into closo, illthy quarters, exposed to
vermin and disease.
Our winter plga are very profitably
fed upon whole corn In tho fodder, as
they delight In getting their feed from
thiB material. I And that thoy cat
very much of this fodder, which forms
a flno diet. Tho cobs and tho conrao
stalks aro raked up and burned fre
quently, affording tho pigs a genoroua
supply of charcoal.
I aim to keep a cow for ovory litter
of wlntor pigs, and with the milk and
mllkBtuffs I can grow a bunch of plgB
equal to tho spring Utters.
Floors for Hon Houses.
Our experlenco Is that woodon
floors In tho hog houses will produco
rhoumatlsm in the animals Juot aa
quickly nB cement floors If former aro
allowed tq romnln damp and tho bod
ding holda moisture, saya a writer in
If tho cqment flpors aro kept clean
and well littered with dry straw or
other matorlal frequently, rhoumatlsm
will not result.
Bottor havo a hole two feet wldo at
tho top of tho pon and a crack two
Inches wldo at tho bottom. It is the
cold air blowing under tho doors nnd
around tho pon that causes tho great
Aa a rulo it la not profltablo to
keen- hen3 after they aro two yars
old unless they nro of very valurtblo
Btock. Now U a good tlmo tu nlnrk
thoso for disposal whoso agq be
gins to affect thutn as egg pro
' . ..i Chlnkenscto Kill i
vl disposing Mom 1
' . Sr 1 Ii
ing both tho wool nnd mutton quali
ties. An Impression prevails in tho north
of England, Bays Joh"h Wrlghtson, In
London Live Stock Journal, that sheep
nover drink and in this faith I was
brought up. Water was always con
sidered to be an Important accessory
in cattlo pastures, but its absenco was
nover looked upon as an objection to
sheep runa. There Is a breed known
as "crag" sheop In Lancashire, which
rango over tho extenslvo upland of tho
mountain limestone, that aro said to
require no water; but this dooa not
strlko a Northumbrian aa vory re
mnrkablo aB it fits In with hla precon
Mr. Primrose McConnell supports
this viow when ho writco that "in his
boyhood ho hnd herded sheep and
cows together in hot summer weather,
and been struck by tho cowa constantly
repairing to tho water, while tho sheep
never went near It, and wero never
eoon to drink at all, although they had
access to a running stream closo at
hand." Ho adds that a northern shep
herd would ridicule tho Idea of a
sheep over drinking unless It was In
bad health. This opinion I can en
dorso with slight modification, ns my
idea in tho north of England waB that
sheep were practically independent of
That this is oIbo truo to a certain
extent in tho south is shown by tho'
practlco of many good shepherds, who
do not allow their owes water during
tho period of gestation. Thero aro
circumstances in which thiB rulo 1b
not adhered to, but they constituto ex
ceptions which may bo said to provo
To speak generally, It Is a bad sign
when a owe drinks frequently, and
Indicates unsoundness in Bomo form.
Tho truth seems to bo that as long as
herbage 1b succulent, or 1b molatoned
with dew, or from rain from tlmo to
time, sheep do not require water.
When ewes aro fed on hay thoy
should havo water; and when thoy re
ceive cako and hay together, and are
not allowed roots, it is evident that
the molBturo of the body must bo kepi
on. On tho other hand, if they havo
access to roots thoy do not require wa
ter, and this 1b oco of tho best rea
sons for growing roots on high and
Again, tho need of owes which havo
to support lambs at foot aro different
to either dry sheep or pregnant ewes.
They nre called upon to supply a
larger quantity of water In their milk,
and thoy must bo supplied either di
rectly or through succulent food In or
der to do 80.
PROPER FEEDS AND
CARE FOR THE CALF
Young Animal Must Have Exer
cise and Freedom of Yard
(By J. C. FRY.)
Feeding and raising tho calf on
sklm-railk is not always an easy prop
osition, but I hnvo had vory good
success. The calf Btays with tho
mother until tho milk is good to use;
then it is given whole milk for thrco
weeks; then It 1b gradually changed
to Bklm-milk. Tho calf will soon learn
to ent nlfalfa hay. By putting a llttlo
corn chop In tho buckot when tho
calf Is through drinking it will Boon
learn to eat It. Corn will supply tho
fat that Is taken out of tho milk. Tho
calf must havo exercise and Is nl
lowed tho freedom of yard and farm.
Wo havo tho best success with tho fall
and winter calvc3. Hay Ib better for
tho calf than grass.
ROOTS ARE FINE FOR
PRODUCTION OF MILK
Make Valuable Addition to Ra
tions During the Cold Win
No matter what somo people toll
you, turnips nnd other roots make
fine milk-producing feed. Turnips
will not affect tho flavor of milk if
fed nt tho right time.
It turnips aro fed in largo quanti
ties, nnd two or throe hours bofore
milking, they aro likely to give tho
milk an unpleasant taste, but it red
directly after milking no flavor what-
I ever will bo noticed.
A peck of turnips to each animal
per day Is sufficient In most cases. A
good plan is to foed directly after hay
in the early morning, and onco a dny
1b often enough.
Roots mako a very valuable addition
to tho winter rations becauso they
add o tho variety of tho feod and no
animal on tho farm appreciates va
riety mora than tho dairy cow.
Cleanllne4 and Ventilation.
Clean pens, stalls, bedding, etc., and
plonty of ventilation are important
and without thoso things hogs aro in
bucIi weak condition they are Ukoly
to take anything.
. i iin.
Thoro Is a vast ,d Iff ereuco lr. han
dling lambs Inteuded for breeding and
for tho market. Tho first Bhould bo
matured slowly in qrdor to produce
good bono and stability, but tho lat
tor Bhould bo forcod to put on fat as
quickly as posslblo, an weight la the
only thing that counts.
Horses for Cuba,
Cuban pollco officers recently
,'oaught a large' aUinbor of fine horses
sua i imh mi iwi.iv, f n lasrriii ti rm i m i tmbsi rr i
'bjm ssibiihiii umiiiissmuii a n 'mjiii'iiiii wm
what you have to sell is known
to some people all of the timo
and all of the people some of
the time, but advertise regu
larly with U3 and you'll roach
all of the people all of the time.
Speaking of the
Trying to succeed in business
without advertising ia like the
case of the man who, trying to
cut expenses, divorced his wife
and alone attempted to keep
houso and raise, his children.
It cost him more money for
doctor bills and funeral ex
penses in a year than he gave
his wife in a lifetime.
SVhen advertising ia
divorced; business suc
cess beconies failure.
This paper is building your
neighbor's business. He has
reasons. He tried advertising
nnd it helped him. It is not
an experiment this paper
brings results. Good, hard,
convincing results dollars.
tCopjj-Ulit, 1KW. bf W.N. U.)
Somo of us must savo money In or
der that others may inherit It.
"How would you descrlbo these let
ters of a chlrepodlct?"
"I'd class them as foot notes."
Dr.Plerce'sPIeasantFelleU regulate and lnvlg
oratostomaoh,li7erand bowels. Sugarcoated,
tiny granules. Easy to tako as candy. Adv.
The couplo were being married by
an out-of-town jUBtlco of tho peace.
"Until death do you part?" tho mag
istrate asked, In tho usual form.
Tho man hesitated. "See hero,
Judgo, can't you mako it an indeter
minate sentence?" quoth he, after
thinking a moment. Puck.
Senator Borah was talking about a
disgruntled political opponent
"Hla attitude" said tho eloquent
senator, "reminds mo of a young lady
at tho seashore.
"Discussing this young lady and n
Chicago millionaire, a girl remarked:
" 'Sho Bays he's not a very good
catch, after all.'
"Another girl, tossing her head, thon
idado tho comment:
"'Sho Bays, that, does she? Thon
he must havo dropped her.' "
Frontier Medical LUt.
In good old frontlor days castor oil
was tho principal medical beverage
good full measures, too. Only tho big
gost person could hold a whole dose
one-half a dlpporful, with half a dip
perful of New Orleans molasses add
ed to holp slick it down nnd mako It
tasto good, only it didn't tasto good.
In thoso htBtorio dayB ovory old wom
an was n doctor and gathered her own
"yarbs" in tho woods and knew how
to mix up medical mosses that would
stir tho vitals of a brass monkey or
a cast iron dog. All backwoodsmen
believed In "yarb" doctors. Something
in "yarbs," at that.
Mr. Hall Roomo Billboards are
Landlady Thoy don't worry some
peoplo I know, half as much aB board
A FRIEND'S ADVICE
Something Worth Listening To.
JL young Nobr. man was ndvlsod by
a fclcvnd to eat Grape-Nuts because ho
was all run down from a spell of
fever. Ho tolls tho story:
"LaBt spring I had nn attack of fo
vsr that left mo In a very weak con
dition. I had to quit work; had no
tppetlto, was nervous and dlscour
fcged. "A frlond adviBcd mo to ent Qrapo
yfats, but I paid no attention to him
and kopt getting worso as tlmo went
"I took many klndB of medicine but
nono of them Boomed to help mo. My
system waB completely run down, my
blood got out of ordor from want of
propor fodd, and several vory largo
bolls broko out on my neck. I was
eo weak I could hardly walk.
"Ono dny mothor ordered some
Grape-Nuts and Induced mo to oat
somo. I felt bettor and that night
rested flno. As I continued to use tho
food evory day, I grow stronger stead
ily and now havo regained ray former
good health. T would not bo without
Grapo-Nuts, as I believe It is tho most
health-Riving food In tho world."
Namo given by Foatum Co., BatUe
lok, "The Road to Well-
JUST that ia what you'ro
trying to do if you are
without advertising in these
No man was ever satis
Bed with well enough.
You are no exception
rou want more business.
Push hard advertise In
Tell people what you'vn
got to sell tell them often
tell it well.
Visit our office well
how you how.
(CopjricM, 1X3, t7 W. N. UJ
fl Are they in this community
J Are they among the people
with whom you auociale ?
Arc ihcy with ihe neighbors
and friends wilh whom you do
If so you want to know what Is happening; In
this community. You want to know tho
goings and comings c! the people with whom
you associate, the little news Item ' your
neighbors and friends now don't you?
That is what this paper gives you
In every Issue. It Is printed for
that purpose. It represents your
Interests and the Interests of this
town. Is your name on our sub- i
scrlpllon books? If not, you owo
it to yourself to see that It Is put ,
there. To do so
Will Be To
Miss C. MAiiOMnr, r
fered with rheumatUy
and I bare liut got h
meat, and ft lias i
good. Air knees dc
spelling has gone."
St., MarjrrUle. i.
nerre la my leg
jeari ago and ltl -.J-
at night so that ' - riot lei.
friend told me t ry your Llnlmi
and now I could' not do without It. i
find after itihue 1 can sleep."
Tc rrnn1 T.lnlment. I keen it on
hand all the time. My daughter
sprained her wrist and used your
Liniment, and it has not hurt her
of Balma, N. O.
R.K.D., No. 4.
At All Dealers
23c, 50c, $1.00
Cut out cathartics and purgatives. They ant
brutal, harsh, unnecessary. TryPtw
Purely vegetable. Act
gently on tne live
eliminate bile, and
soothe the delicate
membrane of the
bowel. C u r
ache and IndUeitlan, si millions katw.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
Homo Treatment. Full Particulars i
C. J. AMSCIILER, 11 Jamison RdN. Y.
Don't Cut Out ftfiffiTOVAfeiSSSU
will romoTO tbm and learn no
blemUbu. Cures anr jmff or
nailing. Dom not tills tor or
rotnovo tnn hair, llurto can bo
worked. E!0!) per botUo deUrered.
liook (I K fro.
A1ISOK11LMC, JR., liniment
ror mankind., tor JIulU, uniue
I'rleo It and tl a bottle at drufjUU or dallTmd.
vn ni vanoidiiuiia. ailavs l'ain.
ill tell mora If you write. Manufactured cnlf tj
m suit tm. '
vsssfi'l 4ai M4
m Bloan't No on tf f7Jt I v-cUfl
M horses, cattle, 1ior J'Jfltti.j W
U and poultry sent VAUfl m.i
m tree. AddieM 44B J
I Dr- &2? f
EarlS. f ' "Jf
1 sloan' tfWbt'yA
El Boston, I &fy K,sm.
M Moss. WvT slHKullk
;r.ssjiBM wn i urw
.aVPZM mmtti r
isamn m pills.
1 , V
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