Newspaper Page Text
.adia sXsable I netnttanoca
el\Us ta Ssinc ithe pr!- atp rte from tyour lo
i rom 'tu e tonp systerm uf dlitancrs
Tsl~caIl7 det.rmtint p.t5' reqpo rid ar"rud
to weilht nDd no .r. Tbr"r iK ebt"ac'h indcluind
- c o ior m a p .1 t h e I n lte d , 'Sl; -2. .
Las and an s lIilnui Rat..r ' ndt.r I'riq' ps
pmuagd' plaln papermap.h inrs:-l throennt
dp cents. wal v t f map, 51 trdi neray
l t y pua t }m -n e y7 o r r Pr.
pARCELS POST RATE F!NDER CO,
" IAberty St. ae, lottk (,t
g BEAT 'T 'N
Usderwood. 145. 4 ' " ' ' i
, et PARKIN. L0GLrY 2 i L
BeCk. Ark. .. ..
ONEYur, tricr. , ,.
..,tE' Lir Loc t on
Turn about l ra1 r play--except
Sapplied to a hand organ. t
Red Crc? Ball fo he ivch s double value
IgrC. Alnk your gro'e ior. . Adv.
"There are many breakers n the
Turnod wife fabor a pooair man would makexpt
heoor ife for a rich morgan.
Sor amonppetite is not whats it shous anyld e
seapa Malaria is developing. It affects
Simprove your condition. Ad
" Tha t guide shoots nearly every
Inter he are manys outbr."eakers in the
ea of domestic lie "
"xcept the prune."n the kitchen "
Stolo Ten Thousand Nickels.
After saving up nickels since 1883
Mrs. Emily Kuhn of New York lost
berglar. A collection of German coins
was no the rm. rid vo o Meside the nickels
a qr otlty of valuable Jewelry was
Adopted Standard Carat.
The international carat which has
n adopted in this country, to be
elective July 1 next, is 200 milligram.
Des. or one-flfth of a gramme (3.086
gralas), and is now in use in France.
Germanciy d practically all countries
"Noept the United States. Great Bri
tl Belgium and Holland.
"No n today?" growled the Midst of Luxury.
"You have everything that wealth
Gas buy, haven't you?"
"Yes." replied Mr. Dustin Stax. "But
it doesa't seem fair that I should have
Swkeep so th e se things
while the butler and footman and
aMds enjoy thelm free."10,000 in all, to a
brgla A collection of German coins
wa not touched. lesides the nickels
a plnttty of valuable jewelry was
The tersnatio. Senaedm carryt which ha
ben adopted in this country, to be
ee1s, or one-fifth of a gramme (3.086
Va), anrd kit whe n she goes aunce v
ny and practically all paper of untries
Gap the United States, Great Bri
telg's Hand Should Be the Firm
In the Midt of Luxury
"dys have everything that wealth
I ttuy, haven youear?"s I have suffered
s," repliead Mr. indigestin Stand ner-ut
tas a result of coffee drink
1t Wan't seem fair that I should havetU
aid ao d tsurget allon the other dayngs
a equally injurious because it o
while the butler and footman adrug found
I l to limit myself to one cup at
rea ven oy this caused me to
-M food soon after I ate it. l
the attendant symptom of I in
1tion, such as heart burn, palpita' -
I leep, bad taste In the mouth,
OqseMs, etc., were present P o
yractice as a surgeon.e
result of leaving off car offeea l
tThe chang e was wrought i
U t, myo hand steadied and my a1n
ml ildition of health was r - -
re d Name given upon req uest ut
to Wellville.' in pkgs. "There's
Phutu sow comes in concentrated.
SIS~dor for, called Instant Poetum.,
pt tr pared by stirring a level tea
i~te i a cip of hot water, oad ding
Ce to taste, and enough cream to i
the color to golden brown. in
0 Whaste and the flavor is al
I Mseeane, tct., 100-c p 50 cts be
9 trial tin mailed for grocer's
' oant stamp for pastage. nc
Co., d., Battrle Cr ek ,
~QUI rnditon ~ihealt was 1 b
r THERE IS GOOD PROFIT IN FEEDING CATTLE
F r. t.e Ma i U.'. . Ru .
. . i . . .: . +: :' "':'.:,:: . . . . . U+, ;,: i. V' i ..
Feeder Steers Making Use of Roughage.
Feeder Steers Makin
Touching on the subject of cattle
feeding for profit and to increase the
fertility of the soil a bulletin issued
by the Mississippi Agricultural Col
lege and experiment station says:
More farmers in Mississippi should
begin the work of feeding cattle on
their lands to increase the fertility of
their soil and for the money there is
in the work.
Should the farmer be able to utilize
his farm hands all of the year around
and have a work for himself that will
produce an income farming would cer
Pt tainly become more profitable. All of
the year-round-farming and keeping
things going during winter and sum
[ue mer and there would be a different
ny showing on the profit side of the farm
Here is a partial summary of a
he work done by Prof. Archibald Smith
while at South Carolina experiment
This kind of work carried on by the
a farmer on his own farm would give an
ke impetus to the cattle business and
double the price of cattle as now sold
'in many communities. The fattened
be article is a good seller at a good price
Sand a good profit but the low grade
ad stuff is hard to sell and gives little
Here is what Prof. Smith has to
say of the work of feeding three lots
ry of steers:
Our experiments with' three car
loads of cattle indicate clearly that
it corn silage and stover are equally as
valuable as hulls for feeding beef cat
tle and much more profitable to feed.
The profit made in feeding the three
ar lots of cattle is of minor importance,
as the results would vary with a
y. change in the purchase or selling
ne price of cattle, or the price of feed.
What is of permanent importance is
the cost per pound of gain from the
different rations, and the price per
'a UTILIZE COTTON SEED
"a Manurial Value of Product Is
be Plant Food In Average Ton Estimated
86 to Be Worth $23.70-Goes Hand
e. In Hand With Leguminous
es Crops Furnishing Nitrogens.
(By DR. GEOR(GE S. FRAPS, Texas Ex
In discussing the ways in which the
value of cotton products may be util
t ized to the utmost, the value of the
manure from animals fed on cotton
ut seed meal must not be neglected,
re though it is too often disregarded.
go In most northern states, cotton seed
meal is purchased for feeding with the
full knowledge that it has a high ma
nurial value. Hence the manure from
it is saved very carefully, and the
feeder obtains double use; first as a
feeding stuff, then as a manure. He
can therefore afford to pay a higher
price than many of his southern broth
era, who realize only on the feeding
value of this product. The purchase
of concentrated feeding stuffs, with
careful saving of manure, is as recog
nized means of adding fertility to the
soil as the purchase of fertilizers.
Hand in hand with it goes the growth
of leguminous crops, cowpeas, clover,
alfalfa, vetches etc., which take up
nitrogen from the air, are fed to the
animal, and, in the form of manure go
to the soil to increase its content of
The plant food in an average ton of
cotton seed meal is estimated to be
worth $23.70. Only a comparatively
small part of this is retained in the
* animal, with a liberal allowance, the
.- value of the excreta, solid and liquid,
would be $20 for each ton of cotton
>f seed meal fed. The weight would of
course be considerably more than a
ton, since a large amount of water is
present, besides the residues of the
hulls or other roughage fed along with
There are certain unavoidable losses
Sconnected with the collection and
Spreservation of manure, but the sa
nure from a ton of cotton seed meal
Sshould be worth at least $10 to $15.
t properly cared for. In a great many
cases, however, only a small part of
the manurial value of the meal is re
t alized. The liquid manure is lost, the
t solid manure is exposed to the rains
0 until the most valuable portions are
wasted out of it; in such cases only a
small part of the manurial value of
a the meal is realized.
S It is well to understand that when
-cotton seed meal is fed its value does
0 not end; that the manure from it too
Soften despised, neglected, or improp
erly cared for, makes up a consid
' able part of its value; and that those
" who take advantage of both its feed
t ing value and its manurial value, so
far as is possible, can afford to pay a
better price for it than those who
utilize only its feeding value.
Winter Egg Producers.
One of the greatest drawbacks to
winter egg production on the farm is
S that they always sell off their early
hatched pullets, and keep pullets for
laying which have been hatched dur
ing May and June, and In many cases
as late as July. These pullets will not
begin laying before cold weather sets
in, and with but few exceptions will
not begin laying until the following
To have heavy winter layers theka
e ton the cattle were able to pay for
d With cotton seed meal at $24 per
1- ton and freight charges of $100 on 60
cattle, Lot No. 1 paid $6.86 per ton fot
d silage. Lot No. 2 paid $7.91 per ton for
n stover, and Lot No. 3 paid $7.00 per
If ton for hulls.
E The prices obtained for the silage
and stover is fully double the cost of
e production, thus leaving the farm a
d good profit for growing them.
II The cattle fed silage made greater
r- and cheaper gains than the other two
,f lots, and took on a better finish.
g The cattle fed stover made slightly
k- better gains than the lot fed on hulls,
t and at less cost.
n The cotton seed meal required per
pound of gain in the silage fed steers
a is 9.22 pounds as compared with 4.57
h pounds in the stover fed lot, and 4.69
t pounds in the lot fed hulls. The cost
of gain was 6.4c per pound with the
e silage fed cattle, 9.82c per pound with
n the lot fed stover, and 11.9c per pound
d with the lot fed on hulls.
d In the 344,080 pounds, or 172 tons,
d of fertilizer obtained from the 60 cat
e tle, there is a difference of only $45.84
e in three-fourths of the manurial value
e of the feed and the actual value as
shown by weight and analysis. Thes
a shed in which the cattle were fed was
a not floored, was kept fairly well
bedded. The high value of $3.42 per
r ton for the manure will illustrate the
t necessity and advantages of feeding
a the cattle under conditions that will
prevent unnecessary loss when the
I. cattle are not fed in the fields where
a the manure is required.
When cattle are fed on a cement
s floor, and sufficient bedding used, our
g experiments would indicate that three
I. fourths of the manurial value of the
a feed will be available for use in the
a fields, which may be counted as added
r profits, less the cost of labor.
GOOD AID FOR HORSESHOERS
Apparatus, Strapped on Animal's Back,
Holds Foot Up and Eliminates
s Danger of Kicking.
Horseshoeing has been made a sim
pler and safer operation through the
invention of an Alabama man. This
d consists of an apparatus that straps
on the back of the horse or mule and
holds up the foot to be shod, thus sav
ing the blacksmith the trouble of hold
ing it between his knees and eliminat
ing the possibility of the animal kick
k ing the man through the wall when he
a gets restless. A saddle, with a lever
pivoted to it, is strapped to the hbrse's
back. Pivoted to the lever is long
bar that runs over the animal's back,
with the front end fastened to his col
lar. Over the rear end of the bar
hangs a foot support with a band that
is fastened around the horse's foot
and holds it up at whatever height the
blacksmith desires, also preventing
the beast from kicking.
Time Required for Hatching.
The period of incubation for towls
is 21 days, for ducks, turkeys and
guineas 28 days, and geese from 30 to
35 days. Small active varieties of
fowle, such as Leghorns, often hatch
in less than 21 days. Hatches may be
delayed a day or two by the action of
the hen. She may not sit on the eggs
closely the first day, or she may for
sake the nest too long during the
hatch The latter may also cause
weakness in the chicks. During cold
weather the eggs may be chilled in
fiteen minutes, while in warm weath
er the hen may forsake her nest for
hours without materially affecting the
The Farm Mules
Mules are ready for work younger
than horses. They are able to endure
as much at two years as a colt will
at three or four.
pullets must be hatched during March
and April. and must begin laying in
the fall before extreme cold weather
Saving Cowpea Seed.
Cowpea seed are scarce and high.
Many who would plant their stubble
land in peas may not get seed
Every farmer and ranchman should
save plenty of eowpea seed so that
this valuable lagame may help brlld
up the noiL
SHORT ON BROTHERLY LOVE
Luckily William Had Grace Enough to
Remember That Henry
William was not kind to his small
brother Henry; In fact, he looked upon
him as a nuisance, a scourge sent from
heaven to try his spirit and spoil his
fun. Especially that day was Henry
a thorn in the older boy's flesh. In
his efforts to rid himself of his burden,
William resorted to all the npethods
the mind of youth suggested, but in
vain. Henry continued to stick as
close, if not closer, than a brother.
"William, finally said the boy's
father, who had witnessed, unheard,
the final paroxysm of the unequal
struggle, "you should be ashamed of
yourself to treat your little brother in
that way! He ought to be sacred to
William made no reply; but short
ly afterward, believing himself to be
free of surveillance, he was heard to
address Henry thus: ' Always taggin'
after me! If you weren't sacred I'd
break your blamed face for you!"
The Sunday Magazine.
FACE DISFIGURED WITH '
8107 Foster Ave., Baltimore, Md.
"About five months ago little blisters
appeared on my face. They looked
like blisters from fire burns. They
itched and burned something terrible,
'which caused me to rub them and they
burst, then sores appeared which dis
figured my face. My face was all full
of sores. The disease spread from my
face to my neck and back. When any
thing touched them they would burn
and stick to my clothes, which kept
me from sleeping and made me suf
"I used home remedles and I used
a salve but it did no good. I vntered
about three months then I sow the
Cuticura Soap and Ointment edver
tised and I thought I would se' and
get a sample and try them. I used the
sample of Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment and they helped me a great deal,
so I bought some and used them about
two months and they completely cured
me." (Signed) Edward V. Thomas,
Mar. ,6, 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free with 82-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cuticura, Dept L Boston."
Not Ready to Decorate.
J. D. Bowersock of Lawrence was
explaining to the Kansas editors last
week how he feels toward certain edi
tors. "I am like the Dutchman," said
he. "The Dutchman came to town
on Decoration day. He saw the flags
fying and the people going to the
cemetery with large bunches of flow
ers. He asked what it meant. 'Why,
this is Decoration day.' said one.
'Don't you know what that is?' The
Dutchman confessed that he didn't.
The man then explained it. 'Isn't
there some one at rest in the ceme
tery whose grave you would like to
decorate r~t:h flowers?' asked the
man. The biutchbman shook his head
and replief: 'Dose peebles vat graves
I like to degorate are not dead yet.'"
-Kansas City Star.
Roea to the Occasion.
"Where did' you get those lovely
"Aren't they beautiful!"
"Yes-where did you get them?"
"Robert Bosqueau gave them to
"Bobble Bosqueau? Why--"
"Yes, I know what you are going
to say. His wife has been dead only
six weeks, and isn't it pathetic that
he is bringing me roses?"
"Yes-haven't they kept well!"
And the breeze blew, and the rain
drops fell, and it wasn't for quite a
while that the fierce enmity started.
Beans In His Head.
Two beans, one of which had
sprouted into an embryo plant, were
removed from the head of a Mexican
laborer at San Bernardino, Cal., by a
physician. For months the man had
complained of severe pains. The
beans had entered his head through
his left ear. The growing plant was
nearly an inch long and apparently
had dflourished in the ear tube.
A Muncie bride of two months went
into a department store of the city
to buy four pairs of socks for her hus
"What size, please?" asked the
young woman clerk.
"Well, all I know is he wears a 14
collar, replied the bride. - Indlanapo
"Was there ever an informer in
"What do you mean by such a que
tion as that, sir?"
"I notice that your baby is in
cldined to be a squealIer."
A grtet moity of summer lls are
due to Malaria ina ppremsd farm. es
situds and hbdaches are bmt two symip
toms. OXTDINE eradiestm the Malaria
germ and tones up the entire astem. Adv.
"Have you a good cook nowr"
"I don't know. I haven't been home
since breakfast!"-London Opinion.
NoTr FIT 3O LADIUI
Publie eseuma t should be ealet is, Les we sbe.
lIeve it Is, t shere ae be o reeso why ladles should
have to 8afer with eedeebes and neuragi-a, es
penally whoa HUnt's LdsLte Ol | V1 slve sc
pomptretlof. itl sNmply aquetkmb fpmdmfIto
No Prudent Loan.
"Don't you want Miss Freezem toI
lend eclat to your function?"
"No; we're not borrowing trouble."
"Health's best way-Eat Apples ev
Engaged people are seldom as in
sane as the neighbors think they are. I
1Pm P11 p·N*
Backache Makes Anyone Feel Old
Notnwd ine more oqie then The folidwing s Is typics. of the da
nt is not alone the achinq hck, the stiffefe y Dea.s .
painful int, but the evil effect of had.
poisoneifbood on thb nerves, the vital SAVED HIS LIF
man ad the digestioa. -AVU) HIS Lif
The condition of the kidneys mkes. good
health or il-health. Made Well After Doctor v U
The kidneys m the filters of the blood. Made Well After Doctors Gave Up
Active kidneys filter from the blood ev- Hope.
ery day over one one once of poisonous waste
and pass it off dissolved in the urine.
If the kidneys are weak or diseased, only E. D. Wert, .Port Aransas, Texas, says:
part of this filtering is done and the blood "The secretions from my kidneys were too
is heavy with uric acid and other poison- frequent in pam , burned terribly and
ous or waste matter. contained a thick red brick-dust sediment.
Instead of being nourished by the My back ached all the time and there
blood, the nerves and vital organs are ir- were pains through my kidneys and sides.
ritated, and the circulation, digestion, etc., I simply couldn't straighten after stoop
are disturbed. ing. When in bed, I couldn't even turn
If your back aches constantly, if your on my side. I had awful dizzy and nerv
oints are stiff, lame and painful, suspect ous spells and my eyes got so bad that I
the kidneys. couldn't use them much, I was confined
Kidney sufferers are likely to feel dull, to my bed for months. ninally, my own
heavy, restless at night, rheumatic, dizzy doctor called in a specialist for consulta
at times, subject to headaches and an- tion. They told me I had but a short
noyed with sharp, pieroing pains that time to live. I happened to read of a
make work an agony and rest impossible. similar ceae that had been cured by Doan's
Doan's Kidney Pills are the best-recom- Kidney Pills I sent for this remedy at
mended and most widely used remedy for once and from the time I heaan using it,
weak or diseased kidneys. They act quick- I felt better and stronger. In two months
ly; contain no poisonous nor habit-form- I was able to work every day, and in an
ing drugs and leave no bad after-affects "Ewry PidMre qTill a sg "" other month I was as well as ever. For
of any kind-just make you feel better all twelve years I have had no sign of kidney
"When Your Back is Lame-Remember the Name"
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
Sold by all Doed Ys PdS ctt. OFo -141 C0, Aruat K V. Poprios
MATERNAL INTUITION. ThE
Mrs. Pig-Now, Curly, when you're the lo
at the party I want you to behave like quartE
a perfect hog! "Ye
Wanted Slaves for Missouri. To 1
On January 27, 1778. Don Bernardo to cuar
p de Galvez, governor of the Spanish do'e a
Sprovince of Louisiana, which included and d
SMissouri, petitioned the king of Spain
I for aid for the settlers along the Mis
I souri river and Mississippi river in "Th
I Missouri. "The said inhabitanta," he a met
wrote. "in oluer to promote the cut- "Do
ture of these plants (flax and hemp), rine
would desire that the compassion of
the king should deign to provide them
Swith negro slaves on credit, for whom ~W]
they may pay with the crops afore- the tr
1 "What," asked Mrs. Oldcastle as she WUM
I rupiced up a volume of Limp Feather Anle
saysEdition o the Cloassics, "do you gethink tr
of Thucydides?" 36c. SI
them fresh, and our grocer never backs
seems to have any except the ones in dental
Dr. Henry Van Dyke, the distin- till i
guished clergyman, has a neat way ker p
of silencing the censorious. Harp
At a luncheon in Princeton a cer- y
tain bishop was being discussed, and ye
a visitor said:
"I don't like the bishop. He is too see i
much a man of the world for me."
quickly; "but which world, this or the Tall
next?" calls s
Surprise. wothe th
"I am going to bring my son up so th"Me
that like George Washington he can l, "
say: 'I cannot tell a lie.'" ly, "i
"Why, I thought you were going your i
to bring him up to follow in your foot The b
Important to MtheeDo
Examine carefully every bottle of dersia
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for "Thi
infants and children, and see that it attend
Bears the The
Signature mo plac.
In Use FPor Over 80 Years. "Yo
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria ante
Name the Line.
Hubbubs-Have you any late trains
to Lonelyville? I
Subbubs-Yes. All our train, areI l
As a summer tonic there is no medicine C
that quite compares with OXIDINE. It not ,
only builds up the system. but taken rep
ularly..prevents Mnlnria. Regular or Taste- I
less formula at Druggists. Adv.
"Will your wife finish her Christmas
"Yes; unless it finishes her sooner." r
TOrImn Yos know wkas you asln tarf
os test p m a fromhe a ev taser i
t It quite o prcsli i- d IreuE. ate noe
77 g blbds t ot .estcea torn. s 8sownw
pseloI asad eSnl Mmssis. sepuat. Mv.
"I am building a lovely castle in
"What of? Gold bricks."
As a rammer tonie there is o medicine
that quite compares with OXTDINE. It not C
only builds up the system. bumt take reg.
The microbe of love is sometimes
devoured by the germ of suspicion.
The flirt is always practiceing a
game she never intends to play.
The sting of defeat outlasts the
sweets of victory.
Be thrifty on little things like blufng. Don't
aooept water for bluing. Ask for Red Cross
Ball Blue, the extra good value blue. Adv.
The man who refuses to see the
error of his way has Just that much
further to travel back.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Sylrp for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces infamm-'
ton.allays pala.ures witdeeU.e a beste.hM,
A married man has reached the bot
tom of the ladder when he begins to
brag about his wife's relations.
rTCl Rebed Is as Mamsss.
Woolfed's itary Lotio for all kiads of
ontagios itc. At Druggists. Adv.
"What! Fifty cents for putting in
a the load of coal? You charged only a
s quarter the last time."
"Yes, mum, but coal has ris."
To prevent Malaria is far better than
o to cure it. In malarial countries take a
dose of OXTDINE regularly one each week
and mve vourself from Chills and Fever
and other malarial troubles. Adv.
"That man is something more than
e a mere marine."
"Do you mean he is an ultrama
"What was your experience when
the train was telescoped?"
"I saw stars."
WaNF aC'nBaaas BCOmm NZCM kaLAt
And your shoes pinch. Allens Foot-hbase. the
r Antiseptic powder to be shaken into the
shoes, ls Just the thing to use. Try It for
Breaking in New Shoes. Sold Mverywbere.
t3c. Sample FPE Address, A. . Olmsted.
LeRoy, N.Y. Don't accept any smbstitate. Adv.
Looking After His Bait.
Daniel and Harvey, two old, expert
fishermen, were "still" fishing for
trout in deep water, sitting with their
r backs together, when Daniel acci
dentally fell out of the boat and went
down. Harvey looked back and miss
ed his companion, who at that mo
ment appeared on the surface, pipe
still in his mouth, shaking his whis
Harvey-Gosh, Dan! I jest missed
ye! Where ye been?
Dan-Oh, I Jes' went down for ter
see if me bait wus all right.-Judge.
Easier and Pleasanter.
Talking of ladies' shortcomings re
calls a story rcently heard of a large
and determined-looking woman who
wore a very large hat one evening at
"Madame," said the attendant polite
ly, "I must request you to remove
ryour hat. It is annoying this gentle
man behind you."
The massive lady turned and
haughtily surveyed the complainant.
"Do you mean that little, weedy, un
dersized creature?" she asked.
r "This gentleman behind you," the
t attendant corrected her.
The lady settled herself in her
"You will find it easier and pleas
anter," she said decisively, "to re
, Mamma Says
"It Safe for
Catu mes ryW
no OPIATE SF
m,* Both of these are ""
U 'a:a called ,ucomplete"
.i. fertilizers, but they
are very difCerentu. g
If you prefer ready-mixed fel
tiiseurs, insist on having enough
Potash in them to iser the crop c m
Ias wewll as to raie theprice. Crops
contaain -e thea three times as much Potash as phosplsdC acdd.
It wmaiond roagyo. At tbtaoo em bo uddaiuoaamm tm usk. It riai.
da twe no t a tar aid to t*. To racemo tho Poea1f.r pot. .
b .~ bat k ~ tr t tak revs cottoe mmd grai) add m bug Nurla .1
oo nau to Saute out that Potash poW #r ·t p toe 01 Sthat hrom N
f seata t·Im as mmd mh PU .per at. (truc, ptatob. obc core,
h hdd. Imsiato h avig ite mo c.). add two bur ulphate
lo pt do otdthrkpassant, so ) p to.
,: L*'%-d tu. .ou. it wil. Meup Potash Pays
DO aia Jr Am h A oi pri borL ,
OERMAN KAU WOItES, la.. 42 re .dway. New Teek
ihagh at ? a.Ish, ma
he Rather Hot Shot for Doctor.
This incident is related of a Scotac
doctor, new to the gun, who adved
m't tured upon a day's rabbit-shooting.
Chased by the ferrets, bunny was
rather quick-moving target, and the
he medico was not meeting with the sme
ch ess he anticipated.
"Hang it all, man!" he exclaimed;
impatiently, to the keeper who aooom.
panied him, "these beasts are too
, quick for me."
m. "Aye, doctor," the pawky keeper re
plied; "but ye surely didna expect
)t- them tae lie still like yer patients till
toye kill them."
R -.alar practic' phuctan. weePmaed
and preeribe OXIDWE for Malaria. be.
ueae it is a proven rmed by years of ea
perience. Keep a bottle in the rmediiae
chest and administer at irst sip eo Chills
and Fever. Adv.
Willie-Paw, what is a pessimist?
Paw-A man who takes an umbrel
la along when be goes to a ball game.
an -Cincinnati Enquirer.
er The easiest thing in the world to
do is to make up your mind what you
would do if you were in some other
It takes a sharp man to make a tool
of a dull one.
Make the Liver
'"Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the Ehr b
t the stomach and bowels are Stri
L: uVER PILLS
a pel a lazy ver to
I. do its duty.
,i 2IL PUI , SNAL DOS, S=AIL FiJI
Gen line must bear Signature
F d E TOM ALL SIW FERE lS
4 I 1 1' '
Dr Not, anally samreewfe s
uA g aam shutn Mesat la few days aea
ia p.s g sm ,a4,1sa eaL 'u ma.fl
W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK, NO. 1-1913.