Newspaper Page Text
ORLEANS EXPERT IS NAMED AS
MANAGER OF ,.SSOC:ATION
$500,33.C000 IS REPRESENTED.
MANY IN ORGANIZATION
esauquartL r For New Asscciatinn
Will Be Estab!'shi;J in Chicago
To Standardize Eesying and Dis
tribution of Lumber.
New I4)rli:ans - New ()i leans ttas
the ]listni tlion of Hllnarinfu inig r' theI
rest of thei world the' fornmlatioin of the
largest lumbter orga nc Izat|oi: ia i u the
gl(ohb -the Amnerlcacl ItnLumber Ar'-icia
tioni Ib lentiding lumber wholesaleirs in
all the impnortant cities of the country
and ylth hlling connections all ouer
the world And New (Orlans also fur
nlshes the manager of the great new
association in the person of l. it.
Putnman who resigns as director of
advertising and trade extension of
the, Southern Pine Association to ar
cept the new position.
Announcement of the organization
of this great new association of lum
her wholesnalers and of Mr. Putnam'i
appotntme'nt as director of its opera
tion was made in New Orleans.
Hleadquarters of the new association
of lumber wholesalers and of Mr. Put
man's appointment as director of its
operations, was made in New Orleans.
Headquarterse of the new associa
tion will be established in Chicago and
its work will start the latter part of
March. Briefly stated the principal
objects of the organization of whole
salers are "to standardize the buying
and distribution of the enormous vol
ume of wholesale lumber business: to
inaugurate and enforce a rigid code of
business ethics among the lumber
wholesalers; to systematize distribu
tion so that no part of the market
shall be exhausted of supplies while
other parts are gutted, and to devise
means for eliminating the present
enormous wastage in the lumber in
L. Germain. Jr., of Pittsburg. Pa..
bead of Germain Company, dealers in
lumber, timber and ties. is president
of the new associatf5h. He also Is
president of the National Bureau of
Wholesale Lumber Distributors. which
has headquarters in Washington. D.
C., and which was formed to serve the
needs of the government during the
war. But the active management of
the Amrican Lumber Association will
be in the hands of Mr. Putman.
Besides the Germain Company, the
following other large wholesale firms
were among the active participants in
the movement for organization of the
Co., Ptttsburgh, Pa.,
The Erie Lumber Co., Erie, Pa.
W. I. McKee, Quincy, Ill.
Ryland & Brooks Lumber Co., Bal
Beaumont Lumber Co., Beaumont,
Thomas E. Coale Lumber Co., Phil
Baton Rou e. - The David J. Ewing
Post of the American Legion will be
gin a campaign immediate,! for $200,
000 for erecting a memorial building
to those students who made the sn
preme sacrifice in the world war.
Rutson.-Fred Beavers of West
Carroll arish, at resent a student in
the Louisiana Industrial Institute, has
been appointed cadet to West Point
by Hen. Riley J. Wilson, congressman
from the fifth congressaonal district.
Lucy.--Pire starting from unascer
tained cause In a nearby stable de
stroyed the general merchandising es
tablishment of Poncaire & Ory and
the residence of Rene Pancaire with
practically all the merchandise and
household effects of the two buildings.
Pointi' a La Hache. - Truck grow- I
eras. with the advent of favorable
weather, are blusy replanting th ir
crop-, which were damnaged recently.
The loss was heavy, being estimated
at $1 ei0. i)Oi.
Iate(,n Itoe'(e. -- "Prof J. E. Keeney,
pre,<--tnlt eef ILuisiana Industrial In
st l itte,. teinderi'd me his resignation."
said (;overnhr l'leasant, "but beyond
tlhAt I have' lottintg to say."
L.ake (' harls. Witilln sixty l;ays.
acttual \wirk \will Iegein on r-claiming
hi, -it vi, Ilr ' iof cil,0t 0t ;crn e s of ni
land> ill Ic';alca-ieu. C'ameron and Jetf
f-rsen lIiii is Parishes.
St. Francis\ville. - The store of G.
T. Hlatrrow was brikenn inlto andl robhted
Of threet or fur Ihuiidred dollars
wortlli (I jwe.eli niostlyv wat'hehs.
Grand Isle - -llarge quantities of
fish and oyster arte being shipp.'d lt,
New Orleans. and sea shrimp have
made their appareance in the some
Natchitoches.-Mr. Owen. in charge
ot the ext~nsiee poultry yard at the
Normal School. announces the batch
ing of 1500) chickens within a few
Thiltodaux. - A civil term of Dis
trict court to last four weets was
opened in Thibodaux.
Baton Rouge. - Captain Walter
Wanderwell, who says he is begin
aing a trip around the world in an au
tomobile arrived here, and will leave
for New Orleans as soon as his car is
Napoleonville. - During the past
few days this parish has been viaited
by the most severe cold spell of the
Grand Iale. -- The cucumber crop ot
this place was only slightl damalted
hi the freme reeetly.
lunkil The t ulon S d i r1 " F"r
ola. t isn ' .r ' r!." ' ' 1T
p I en. +- i," I, : t, h .
4 - s:t ls- t ,- ' -. . ", ,- ip l .
Pointe a la 1:1 I h i -JI'd ' oT
I1I 'erez has tapHotointtd It naflTw jury
covlinrtltSlon i)t five ilIrelbers vice
the .om lrllu's iont appoitnted b } tilt' late
Judge it. E litngle. The n.-wly-ap
pIIinted c·'onimission met in the clterk a
office and dr.-w the grand and petit
Jury for the April 5 term of court.
Forest i11111 A relief fund was rais
ed here andi- sttit to thie surviving
membtcrs of thi- ('hetallier family,
three of whorm have died of ifluuenza
in the past ten days. A pthysi'i;tn al
to was s n t i i-re destroyed tie fam
ily residence, enitailing a loss of $Z.
000 with no insuirance.
Franklin Mrs. Minnie Connerly, a
wealthy wonian of tills city andl a
large stockholder in the Albert Ilau
son Lumber Company. has boughlt
the property of it E. Milling. k~nowD
as "Eagle Flield." and will resent it to
the local Catholic Church for a school
Franklin.-A building booms has
struck this city, notwithstanding the
high price of building materials. The
Albert Hanson Lumber Company has
recently reaired their store building
on Main street, used by Nathan Sil
verman as a department store.
Franklin.-A detail of about forty
men from the Third Division, United
States Army, stationed at Camp Pike,
entertained a large crowd at the opera
house with a band conoert,'boxlla and
Franklin.-The Eleele Dry Goods
Company has organized here and took
over the department store of John
Elsie in the Masonic Temple building.
Duval Hebert will be the manager of
Grangeville. - The weather here is
very unsettled. Snow and sleet fell
recently, something unusual for this
section, causing great suffering among
the stock. Farmers will be late in
Natchitoches.-A recent report from
Professor Alleman, in charge of the
extension department of the Normal
School, states that the demand for
corresondence courges is considerably
on the increase...
who will visidt Lakes Ches sad
Texas points in the interest of deep
waterways, has been announced.
Plaquemine. - The residence on
the Milly Plantation, belonging to A.
Wilbert Sons L. & S. Co., about three I
miles out of Plaquemine, and occu
pied by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lelbke,
was destroyed by Are.
Plaquemine. - Captain John O. Du
puy, owner of the gasoline boat "Char.
ley H" which has been running from
Plaquemine up through Bayou Martn
gouiin to Melville and other points
north, hbu retired from business.
Lafayette.-The Baldwin Lambte
Company's sawmill is being complet,
ed. The blacksmith shop and ma
chine shop to be used by the big
plant have been erected and are being
operated now. -
Baton Rouge. - T. H. Harris, su
perintendent of education, who has
been ill for several days with influem
sa, was in his office again. Mr. Har
ris contracted a cold on his recent
trip to Cleveland, and influenza de
veloped within a few days after his
Lafayette. - The Association of
Commerce will make a comprohensive
survey in tlthe near future, anl when
all of the industries now being operat
id andt those in prospi-ct are listed a
I;ooklet for free distribution will be
Monroe. --Lts have been Iurchased
in the Flournoy addition to West
Monroe and matiral placed on the
groundl for beginning thi. construction
of thlry-five residtncees by the Garner
Tlrothers' Trading ('ompany of Chat
I'oint. a La Hache. -- lie::v rains
andti poorly put down seedl cane for
s-'ti lpull'poset hal:s allused a large per
- entact to be worthless for planting
thil s-lriii "li. cane acreage on the
Lowir ('Citst a ill be the same as last
Grandl Isle. - The (;rand Isle Navlga
tIon C'omplany is asking for new bids
for thi ciutting of the navigation ca
nal of tao miles along the island, the
Court of Appleals deciding an injunc
tion case in favor of the Naviration
Franklin. - Tile Pt-rililtan--,,ioita-
lot Company, a firm composed of for
mer Sheriff Wilson T. Peterman and
A. L. Loustalot, have obtained the
Scontract for laying the gravel roads
in St. Martin parish and will start
operations within a short time.
Thihodaux. - The dry goods mew
chants in Thibodaux have agreed to
close their stores during the summer
months at 6 p. m. except on Saturday
Ruston. - After derving thirteen
years as president of the Locistiana
Industrial Institute. J. E. Keeney has
tendered his resignation.
Lafayette. - Lafayette parish will
have a trainload of persons present
when John M. Parker is inaugurated
governor In the aprlag.
Shall Chaos or Reconstruction
in Europe Follow the Great
GREAT 'NEED IS PRODUCTION
Men Must Be Given Inducement to
Work and Guaranteed Fair Deal.
ing in the Distribution of
By FRANK COMERFORD.
The * orld lives by two kinds of
work. the work on the soil ilnd the la
bor spent in mtaking things. In this
way we get the things we eat and
wear. We Ih:ae ieaten up ,our surplus.
The wirli' reerve is g4,ri. We are
literally living fromi hand to mouth. TO
overome tihe food shortalrl ge te lmst
put every inch of available ground Into
production (Only by ding this can we
live and gradually get back the sur
plus which stoodl as a protection
against crop failures.
i'roduction is not autnomatlc. it is the
work of man. There is not anything
complex about it. You can't use
magic. To groa things men must
plow and gather. The will to work
is our greatest need. The land is
available. God furnishes the sunlshine
and the rain. To get the plows. trac
tors and farm tools we must look to
the Industrial arm of life. Here again I
is the call for men. We are short of
man power. Men were killed and 4
crippled in the war. The men who I
survived the war must help do the I
work that would have been done by I
those who did not come back. In a
their present frame of mind they do I
not will to work, at least under the I
old conditions obtaining before the I
war. It Is necessary to furnish them t
with an inducement to work. There t
was little Inducement for men to work t
before the war. The discontented are I
not kicking at work. Their objection I
goes to the unfairness shown in dis- I
tributing the result. It Isn't any se
cret. They are shouting It from the t
housetops of Europe, they demand a
larger share of the things they pro- a
duce. or they refuse to work. There is
a good deal of human nature in it, too. t
It is only human nature to think of a
self. There isn't anything unnatural 1
in the workingman looking for reward. t
Willingness to work is largely based I
on the thought of working for oneself. t
Five things are necessary to start
and keep production going. In other
words, to get the clothes, shoes, I
stockings, coal and comforts of life, to
give the farmer the tools he needs tor =
agricultural productle, so that we my (
eat; to *wde tohe tMrampalt
t týmmt I i
PMduetileu Fleet NNt. I
Pirst, we must have plants, and I
use the word in the most general
sense. These plants must be equipped
with machinery and tools, they must
be ready for work
Second. a plant is useless and
stands idle unless we provide raw ma
terial. the thing furnished by nature
that man and machine work into the I
Third. we must have coaL Coal runs
the machine and keeps warm the home
of the man who runs the machine. The I
helplessness of the world without coal
Is brought home to me while I am writ
ing these articles. The miners have I
left the pit. The government, through i
the courts, has tried to force them
back. The effort is a tallare. The
streets are dark at nlght The houses
are cold. BusineMss is crying out
against necessary restrictions Imposed
because of the coal shortage. I realize
as I never have before how dependent
we are on the men who pick and dig
the coal. All of the Intelligence and
culture. the courts, the goldl. are but
symbo's of power. When the coal
mincer. folded their hands and set their t
teeth things stopped.
Fo,,rth. trramlsportatlon is necessary t
to the ga:thering. collecting and deliv
ering of raw niaterial and the dlistribu
tion of the tinished product.
Fifth, and last, but first in impor
tance, is man power. The purpose of
prolihtion is man. He Is nmaster of it
at every slag., In every deliarttment.
Without him produntion is impossible.
The business nlen who proceed on the
theory thalt mnen could not live without
their business, its pay roll, forget the '
first and greater truth that there would
he no bullsiness without the workers.
Man cuts, digs. gathers and hauls the
raw material, li He hews the wood,
builds the plant. HIe mines the ore, he
makes the tools, the machintery. He
oils It. sets it in mniotion. lie runs It.
He makes the furniace and the holler.
He digs and shihvels the coal which
makes the power. tie detfis the heat
of the furniace. lie bullils ihe locomo
tive and pulls its throttle. tlie nmakes
the freight car antd st:ands In the sleet
in the dangerous railroad yard with t
the signal of safety.
Railroads All Worn Out .
Transportation In Europe is partly I
paralyzed. Durling the war railroad
tracks and roadbeds were allowed to
deteriorate. It could not be helped,
but the fact that It was unavoidable r
doesn't alter the situation. Roadbed
and rails have fallen to pieces. There
Is a terrible shortage of ears. Every- t
where on the Continent this is felt .
WALRUS SCARCE IN ARCTIC.
The United States should declare a
'losed season for walras in the are
le region, according to W. B. Van
Vallin, who has recently returned to I
seattle after spending three years near t
Point Barrow. Alaska, searching for I
Eskimo relics and history for the Unl- a
rersity of Pennsylvani. White men
In powerboats are killing large num
sers of walrus, making It impossible
for the Eskimos to obtain enough for
hod, says Mr. Van Vallin.
Thet have less than a thirdl of the
rotllth -: te necs:sary to r,.-.t n,,rlus
rr'e l lr ine,,n. iThe ,shlnl dlr lr tr:I ns
I"rtatit f1s'illties aill n, ,, : orily in
cr :tlse (tlurirlg thle i(lrl,.,I of rr"li ,,h-tlr
tick. I have seen i'l o el,,t\ ,. ('i ez
ill, "'n.illng. 'Xl*iriit. ,.,;r few
filli .. ( i brtket-h ,hlo n e gil-, th
kirrn one liixpe('ts to it in :t u
(I al:t Ide lixe tI:i if. :I 'IL,, a itril
ex r'I -. ( ' os" I co lt iin t it t i -l , II rl
littin of gavthe way to i lite. whih tru .
to :1 full .t eves ry to ll itnllf : tt h.l, t.
'eaptln ll'tof I ipr. tie its " 'li e cit ti
,and. e. ! , Machilif r th Irn ,rll i i,,
a1t i e, -rilled stan l ":i "If .-yt
think ttl one is haul yo oAlli hCtih to se.
effete d.- ow that otl r ."
The war iisarra-nge!t planlt' and fee
torl e dennt nd fo r devrttti Iw s olt It
tios necl'ear e gato e wayo otsit llllisun
plant equli ,ent eflt lnt for ethe i .
produetion gave wayi to planv t I'kinstruI
cion necessa ry tn lrt antuft r ti re titl
weand dels of wlar.lt to rwere cnill
mandieerrrd. Machineiry was torn out
new mat:r I-hinerytt put in. A co(r llitte re:
construction antis reorganization wa.
effected. Now that IIh, war Is over and
live demand for everything is gr.at, It
is neced ary to change thIese rflanlt t
hack and fit them for the t,rodu' tiot.
neeho ed. It in expensive, It takIt. tin
t retar proLabor duction.Worl.
It ng thrange that. whlile aos eri the
caroln ee nd unders left their hifliltie
a ent to yswork. TIn ernt Is Iorgl a kini
and rsearrl in t d ,ingry Itn l urt. I
many lpe~,le cannot see or understaU
tllave se them loading bf rrrnrts, sh l
lives, who for four years hat, het
Iiv ngcoal washin. The effewindowst of tdri
war upon, cleants and equipmenets t li crin
traed by te vary of the women refus went
seowe thaeffectof the war I oer an the mit':
who were in it.
Wome men thLabor World.
During the war homes. answs ereds thi
rolr call. The left theooir there s an
went to work. There is tuaton. Thrdly a kin
of work that I can think of that pay av
bot seen womatlen doing n hasuroe. I
ympave seen them loading boats, shovel
-ng coal. washing windows, driving
wagons, cleaning streets, conductors )n
doerasns. Many of the women wtho went
into the Industries were younges will bomen
Now that the war is over and the men
have come hack there is a demand of
the part of the men that the women re
tire to staytheir homes. This s Imeanpossi
ble in many cases, for these woyer
have grown dependent upon their jobs
for their living. Then, too. there aIs
shortage of marriageable men. Some
employers of labor have taken ad
antage of this situaton. They paylong
woman less koney than they pay a
man for the me work. This makerod n
both dissatolso e The woman has the
sympathy of tihe workin org man. Hand
doeswan't want haer tNo ompete wth him
to the extent t his wages will bethaw
lowered, neltr does want the bod.
to d cold riminate akt her.
wothey prk to stay. gothed I any meaning
In the phraselp er coa sm ous." they
areat blang as - It. They are
them wrong long
So I sought to fid the causes oe un
s. knowing t wold brIng me lor se
The key to is in the hands
to the meart Producti the tronhe
Sthe door bt to te opened Mew.
and womel sttvwork, or winter anpse
want will make No Man's Land of
Eurto the beor te hipn of 1920 thaws
wouldhe frost fomainly ground.
Children a for bread, shivering
in the cold SheI bleak winter nightof beef.
arthe praynle of bttmen will work when
hey pray to Gond pper good and warmth.
Their help does not share smothered by a
h hreat blankher childrent. thWill men heary
So I souer to d the usreafter of hr lkund
wo the onl re for heart of tthe trouble. ror
Coy he t ,rpetrated.~Ch Newspaper Union)s.
AppDickens' TrboachIngute to the EndCow.
I nlzed peoplmakes werone to lapse Intrlc
to the worshipat all men wials, the ow attan
would certainly be their chosen godfa
hen they hatve a fountained of blessing ia
that one of! She s the peamother of thbeef l
Is thate sourcage of butteals oer the originn cause
Idlyho has toey expectin her family ffairitt
out that she does cannot sharee with man. 1fr,
assinrob her o her childrenand that even f we lrmty
egrob hter thereafd Insterad of her milkht yand
"we onl Ithy anre for aher when the r ry
may be irpetratelm Did Not ickens.
Prler in his dCharlotte of .nintled "Di
Senetute" makes one of h -l Interlo
utors say that all men wish to attain
unold age and yet complain f the fat'
when they of herave attained it He add<
that ondeed the prnes gr evane of the olt
ouldt that mwe Shennot pworevent time frnir.
pased of sing and thing and talked lvednc
racyight aund smoked il stead of e.hty yearx
A ister Wirathelm Did Noalaredt Like.
vagaries sCharlotte of Moningenr sis
ter of the e-aphlser, who dree. rewont Iy.
mohad been a saferer for y il had
Aundergoplane many oper In Alton. Pa
ed mosnt of her timea on t Rivier a.
ouldn't mov . She wre o drPed hair.ut
when nons other rOman had everl hre
eL e of n.s n a thing and talked delno'
kai ser was raIr alarmed at he r
eseagartes andl perred his other sis
twher. Queen be he of Greece. who lre
of trabow 8l nw enterprialug on
lt over and drop out
i when headachy
sick. or bilious
It Calonmel salivates! It's mercury. Calomel acts like calomel and without making
Sdynamite on a sluggh liver. When calomel comes intok you sick, you just go back and
contact with sour bile it crashes into it, causing cramp- get your money.
Ing and nausea. If you take calomel today you'll
11 If you fe,.' , i.o, headachy, constipated and allbe sick and nauseated tomorrow;
knocked ,lit, jllZt g', to your druggi:t and get a bottle I besides, it may salivate you, while if you
of )clIon' ".V, cr .lone for a few cents. This is a harm- t:ake Dodson's Liver Tone you will wake.
less v,.getab,e ,.l-tltute for dangerous calomel. Take up feeling great, full of ambition andl ready four work
a hpor:fui ;r.,' f :t doesn't start your liver and or play. It is harmless, pleasant; also safe to gv,.
atragflten you up better and quicker than nasty to children.
BEAUTY IN HAIR
Girls! A mass of long,
thick, gleamy tresses
Let "Danderine" save your hair and
double its beauty. You can have lots
of long, thick, strong, lustrous hair.
Don't let it stay lifeless, thin, scraggly
or fading. Bring back its color, vigor
Get a 85-cent bottle of delightful
"Danderine" at any drug or toilet coun
ter to freshen your scalp; check dan
druff and falling hair. Your hair needs
this stimulating tonic; then its life,
cale H sad abuadmes will
ear's Head, Served in Realistic Style,
Looked to Youngster as if
Very Much Alive.
Governod Goodrich of Indiana said
in a discussion of old Christmas cus
"The old customs that have fallen
out of use were a little too coarse
and brutal for these ultra-refined
times. Take, for instance, the old
custom of serving a bar's head at the
"I know a rich man who thought
he'd revive the old custom on Christ
mas, and accordingly a boar's head
formed the dinner, a lemon in the
mouth and the fierce eyes staring
glasslly straight ahead. The effect
"Tiihe rich man, serving slices of the
head, came to the turn of his little
"'Well, Willie, will you have
some?' he said.
"'Yes, p:lla,' Willie a:nsvwered in
an awed whi<per, 'but plhease cut me
,ff a picy,'c where,, it isn't looking.'"
"Y,'" said the' y.une stul 'nt,
Ih ,u :zh t f u l y. " ,' ln I g v: t in to t, , , , in
a s u b jr't ': I I ,' +"1't " ' to pII Il l i I h a:i\'.
"Iltl'r"' ! it II h,',:hly."
"'TI` m :' < lli,','" %%:; her hlie it:itin_ rc,
rlly. "'I ,- ,I,, ý ,:! thirik 'mI Itl llnter
tin L -nl,} ,'"r.t ,L- ,o dl',n l'i it-l its.
Health and Comfort
Flavor and Economy
gives you every desirable
uality in a table beverage
and has none of the harm
'1ilis All-American table
beverage must be boiled
hFor children and grownups.
"Theres a Reason"
Two Sizes 25t and 154A grocers.
ade by Pstm Cereal Co. Battle Creek. ich.
T''he ,'lIt II'Ie itrian I4 often the
oralye one,. a i is sati.ti,'l with the
i Constipation, Headache.
Colds, Biliousness, driven
out with "Cascarets"
Drive away those persistent enemies
of happiness-biliousness and consti
pation. Don't stay headachy, sick,
tongue coated, sallow and miserable!
Never have colds, indigestion, upset
stomach or that misery-making gas.
Feel splendid always by taking Caos
carets occasionally. Cascarets never
gripe, sicken or inconvenience you like
Calomel, Salts, Oil or nasty, harsh
Pills. They cost so little and work
while you sleep.-Adv.
Sweet are the smiles a man's wife
hands him on pay day.
Important to Mothers
Examlne carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 80 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
ENTIRELY UNFITTED 'FOR IT
Weighty Reason Why Mr. J. Fuller
Gloom Declined Nomination for
"No!" a trifle grimly anid J. Fuller
Gloom. In reply to the tender of the
committee. "I am not now, have never
been, and never shull he, a candidate
for the legislature. At the age of twen
ty-five years painful experience
caused me to abandon the Ilea that
the world owed me a living, at thirty
I lost my strut, at thirty-five I ceased
to think I was smarter than my fellow
men, at forty I gave up expecting
something for nothing, at forty-live I
desisted from talking when I had noth
ing to say, and at fifty-five I became
convinced that honesty was the best
policy. I have never been a liar. My
abdomen d!oes not protrude. I have
always been aille to make a living and
at the same time hold the respect )f
those who know ume. On thee ac
counts. and ot hil-rs I milht name, I
dcl'linie without thalrnks the invitation
to al"eept the nornmiauutiuon. (Gooti :after
nooi'.-Kli.nsas ('ity Star.
Management of Coming Events.
"Why i- a prophet regard,,d as
withouilt Inor, ill his wn country?"
"\" II. ri-lk;-i Seniatofr Sor hrlrn, "I
-11p ' l",e' ji"liti.- It;t s I'h-ri polities ''ever
Iin.- tli ' a.l:'ilr I " len , it naI turally
naiak: a l, I fiticiani rest'lests to feel that
ri st in' i at', i hi' may thi t] his hanld ihas.
Is-n till..e off ty :º pirolhet."
f tiltlttVII a (ll1eer'3. 41l-1it| , ion.
Arid Stomach. Hl.eartullrn arl.ld Nl-wa
quickly dlxrti,ear with the iiir , f Wrigrht's
Indian Ve\'ctble f'ille. Srend ifr tnrial box
to 372 Pearl St.. New York .1dv
Re good. ftl ,|orn't Ie tot, ,":t y'.
S Sure Relief
Ladies Let Cuticura
Keep Your Skin
Fresh and Young
Se.ap 25, Oti-ee 25 sad SOc. Talc. 25c.
When the body begins to stifgr
and mowement becomes paimMt
kidneys are out of order. Keep
these organs healthy by taking
The world's standard remedy for kIdney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles.
Famous elnce 1696. Take regularly and
keep in good health. In three sizes. Al
draggs. OGuaranteed as represented.
-L-eek f te Ge m CGld Medal em ower bas
ad acc me inititil
IfiasCot au ball se trt
lag remedy - all o Ll sar
_-oalda out ot bhromald. uat
shat b itt, htc. d u k dlr br isP tlie
Isisry. telt a tio or the bottle today
ro our drug rist. I r
rY- ,Oly Ar IN BOpTo S - Ot r lkh i tO0
Money bak without queston,
if dUNT's Ao mF falls to the
treatment of ITO.MA ECZEMA,
AIgh RINt WlORMdTrrrIRorote .
r n thlnt kin d lverase Price
?a' n t drug".. or t , ol t fr nt
Lle osllr Isuej lar .Sb IrWin
SDo.E5 AND IN tOrflESi -O t fAO tn
That bittir heartburn h".I
T e rf , tl OD. w n erfu l I nestrate r ",ra.
aII a re ,unr.d by a, 1",L-Nt(! // h ut 't "
;tr. only first symptoms--,lang.., vigK to
Warin yu r awfult . t I trubnt i .
FREaOi t oda bE r"o, U 'or rh ru r it., , ' a,
that i t , litrl- . er «e ll , lar o n it . r
dizlne. I.Ar,,ihnla. yen Inre. u, re
W of th , " Uln Sanh tiOny Nt. u. t .,rL
Th'l- ulll mla--y mlmlliohe.i J- t ! opl! wh.
Ought t-, be well and strone are mere Wk-lt
lrngs thiau] ofI rcld-stoyla They really
starve In the mi. DsItoPlenty beroU.e Kb~y
from your food. Thousands N.y ICST--NI'
W. N. U., HOUSTON. NO. 12-tm.