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UI'S B16 DEAL
s Fortune and a Bride
Through Well Timed Specula
tion in Grain.
By GEORGE ELMER COBB.
"Get out and stay out!" yelled old
Peter Griscom, irate and aggressive.
"And never come back again!" he
yelled additionally after his manager
that had been, but was never to be
Paul Burton took it all quietly and
without resentment. It was a rude
dismissal, but he was used to the old
*Ulow's turious ways.
"I am sorry, Mr. Griscom," he said
-imply. "Certainly. however, I have
got exceeded my instructions."
"Exceeded!" shouted Griscom.
, you've acted like an idiot. Here
I have you, on the first vacation of my
for two weeks. I come back to
d that during my absence, for the
time in six years, wheat Jumps
to 80. You knew that I had forty
d bushels in the elevator,
t at 63. Think of It! Sixty
t hundred dollars profit! And you
by like a stoughton bottle, and let
golden chance of a lifetime go by.
wheat has dropped to 65, and I
go lower. Oh. I'd like to fight
*' ToU left no orders to sell, sir.," re
S" won't talk about it. Get out. s
m y out!" and old Griscom slammed
door of his office, and Paul Burton f
his way. I
"R ft wasn't for Edna." said the 4
sman to himself, "this would be r
Tm Edna was an element to con- I
She had been away with her
on his vacation, and more than a
Paul's heart had hungered for a
of her bonny fae Now a flare h
had come. He was "fired"--lgno-.
, and the girl he had secretly t(
was a thousand miles away b
him, so far as any hopes of win.
her were concerned. m
Barton, grain clerk in a Chica
of trade house, had come to G
t the prne ordre tha
eb in the spring, ordered ob
to get empbyment ave,
hir was pure and sylvan prig
He had just fitted in a pirn
ar the emall dountry eos re
of Peter oriscom. but
bg pies bulge came he in
that the chance to make a sto
0 a thwas at hand, but he the
set on his own Initiative. beo
. hoping for a sight of Edas. p
matmng he went to another The
Dy the end of the week he ,
h ereirt of all the county
kt had not found employ- sln
lrM eah 1i getting dec1 ind
h ke said, as he went to his odd
a little village hotel one
.. I'vre got apy old tued in
k t, Shyhow. I suppose k's
of the elty agaln. After t
Alnd afar Ena! Ak, me!a ed C
of thebo ideal to whom he g
told his love kept Paul
_e found he could not teli
gotup an d sat by the ope and
- isleiu the moon and con- I
b tok athe sweet, innocent
aitomnd he could never Ina
his attenwtlo was aled on a
tumult in tho next room. cowl
S had enterm it They ob t
* eman s a their way tives
tar • wenter trip. ecol
ht help but hear what
As bhe did so his mind bea
, t till we et to the eity " p1
Write up our rseprtr' uhasked been
ee the definto replyr. J
Smany notes and meam. wor
sr, tt wll toak time am
i I my, thee will be broV
whe the govaema- M
th What crop bulleti." on:
my a," eame the aswer orf a
* two states sleme that I atists
what yield is twenty per wise
e data for thre mate," essari
oPther. "It shows p, "Pis
and ruest, nearr tty is no
go Up." compl
is estalma" pstes
th two men went ovr a say, I
immeely interesting a sern
SPul rmnelised that us. In i
thas had bes dimlosed Jdat a
m gardins the oelag -"sti
was not an iteutlnmal
hat he ould not escape
valuable tabrustoe a
he was cet c the atom
tbe the aut t bi ar '
reelled a ihewd, oner.
*'sle thefr *ho medoa "*Ad
mbe had maetlred. "w
tis me, Jh lan, il t tke
nd a sont bile, Ji
ias frosb the The
tofs wes that w
don the world when the shortage report
AL was made public.
It now became the pission of Paul
to buy up all the grain he could. A
great many, discerning this, held on
Bride for good prices, and the quotation
rose in the district.
Ida- One day Paul went to Easton. He
boldly faced the lion In his den. In a
business.llke. matter-of-fact way he
intruded on Mr. Griscom.
3. "I have come to buy your wheat,"
ed old he announced. "If it is for sale."
essive. "How much?" inquired the old man,
he ungraciously and suspiciously.
inager "Because you fancy my being 'a
to be stoughton bottle' lost you a big profit,"
observed Paul, "I will offer you 80
ly and cents.'w
rude "What!" shouted Griscsm incredu.
he old lously.
"I mean it," nodded Paul. planning
a said to make the trade his own person
have ally. "As it is, I advise you to hold
on to your wheat. It will go still
Here This old Griscom would not believe,
of my but he was so delighted at his bar
ck to gain that he actually invited Paul to
ir the dinner. That meant a sight of pretty
lumps Edna. When Paul left Easton that
forty night he felt happy. He had regained
rator, old (Grscom's good will and Edna had
Sixty- been more than friendly.
i you A happier man still, however, was
id let Paul a month later. The government
o by. report came out, sending prices kiting.
and Paul and his partner were prepared to
ight t.ke advantage of the wildest grain
market known for years. Dollar wheat
.e electrified the farming world, and Bur
ton & Lane sold at top notch price
out. and made a fortune.
umed The papers were full of the success
arton ful coup of the enterprising partners.
IJrcpping off the train at Easton one
the day, Paul met with a most gracious
id be reception from old Griscom.
"Well." said the latter. "I wish I
con. had held on to that wheat."
her 'Tou got a pretty good price for it, I
th as It was," reminded Paul.
for a "That's so," agreed Griscom. "See
ma- here, Mr. Burton, I was rather hasty
Ino. when I let you go. I suppose you are
retly too well fixed now to think of coming
win- Paul thought of Edna, and silently L
ic- "At a partner, of course," explained E
e to Griscom. e
"Well, Mr. Griscom," replied Paul
slowly, "I was thinking of taking a
- partner--if I could get her."
"Her?"' repeated Griscom. pricking
up his ears.
"Yes. a young lady-a life partner.
As a plain man asking a plain ques- b
tion. Mr. Griscom. can I have your
permission to pay my addresses to
"That woould bring us together in
business, too," said old Griscom
thoughtfully. "I certainly consider
you a remarkably bright young man. of
"I wonder if Edna thinks so, too," m
Paul questioned himself. t
He asked her that same evening. y
The result was a double partnership
one of business, and the other of love.
(Copyright. 1912. by W. G. Chapman.)
RACE OF PYGMIES INTEREST "
In Meople Recently Discovered In
Papua, Scientists See a Connees a
tien With the Stone Age.
In a race of pygmies recently dis
covered In Papua. scientists see an
'd other connecting link between the it,
at average savage races Of today and
a primitive man of the stone age. Ta
Sptro is the name given to this pygmy oa
race. The men are extremely small on
a. but well molded, strong and aetive. en
e Ina contrast to the Papuans. they have d
a stocky, well-made calves instead of
e the thin, straight legs of their neigh
St Unlike most savages, they do not
practice tattooing or cileatriation.
e Their needs for comfort are few. Each k
e man may carry all his portable prop
ty erty in a sort of haversack, which is
Sslang over his shoulder. This contains
his sleeplng mat, fire stick, rattan for
- kindling a flame. tobaceco and other
odds and ends.
They are remarkably. skilful in hew- *p
ing rough but absolutely balanced qu
canoes from the heavy trunks of -
trees. The craft are beautifully can f.
ed and are propelled by paddles with a i
e long shafts and wide blades. Skiltful ser
as they are in the making of canoes, ter
their only Implements are stone axes Th
and bone knives.
SIn disposaing of their dead they
t wrap the body in mats and place It
I in a rude coffin usually constructed
of broken canoes. The coain is raised al
don a sort of trestle and left until do e l
I compoMtion is complete. The skuhlls M
7 of the dead are kept by their rela- t
Stives and friends and in a shorttime sa
m become worn smooth from handling. 15
' What i1 a "High Brew" Play? ba
What Is a "high brow" play? Iti fat*
V "a play in which the athor has not coo
I been deterred from obeyng his artis- dd
tie eonaience by a desre to please." pa,
Just now Loandon's theatrical o
world is practically divided into two d
Scamps--on the one side the "higr
p brows." Shaw. Barker, Onlsworthy,
Maseaeld. Hrtnpgs, Benasett. and so
on: on the other, the .whole alahy bro
of so-called "old -fashioned" dram
Satists., popular, brllliant, and othei a
Thus a highbro'w plary is not ee
esearily a "serainous" play-Mr. haw'sd
" cys" e sa us us of that. It ma
is not ncessarily realiste. It need
not be particularly lntelligbt-the
completest "highbrow" waould hardly wh
preteand to be more intelligent than.,
say. Mr. Barrie It need not preach
In the end w agreed that it was Ad
Just a queotlon of artistle eouseae ale d
-"stncerity" is not qudte the word.- lve
Lando Chro iole. it sh
indeed, Ya. Died
"Tera admit that you stole the man's cook
satomoble?" sid the stern Judge. As
"YTs, Pour ime." rpIeod the priL. dr
oor, with downcast ey~ ees I
"And thea ye brke into a beak
and stole moaney?
"Why, yRl s ona . Yea hanew S
It takes mony to htp an auro soaid
bile. jdle" oane
The wid wlB hi eat that ir~t teaspi
yr rcarater whslh emeerm rt; wela
that whls eseulelly eeer- yearl" Vr
salt f wiaRhm ne Sr vn dto ee i.
**(M Arthe Nils ned S
repor RECIPES THAT HAVE NOVELTY
i Pal New idea for Fish Course-Caper
Id. A Sauce Improves Flavor of Roast
lad on Lmb or Boiled Mutton.
Have you ever served for a fish
1. He course rounds cut from a slice across
In a the entire loaf, fried in butter and
y he served hot. covered with first a layer
of browned mushrooms, then a layer
heat," of creamed lobster dotted with shred
ded green pepper? On the plate with
man, this crouton is shredded cucumber
with Prench dressing, or an individual
ng 'a mold of cucumber aspic.
roflt," Do you know how good caper sauce
Du 80 is with roast lamb or boiled mutton?
Melt two tablespoonfuls of butter, rub
,redu- in the same amount of flour, add a
pint and a half of boiling lamb stock
nning or the broth in which the mutton is
.rton- boiled. Cdok for ten minutes and add
hold the yolks of two eggs mixed with a
still tablespoonful of cream. Strain and
add a half cup of capers. Serve hot.
Ileve, Crab meat asu gratin is a pleasant
bar- change from the inevitable deviled
ul to crab. Mix the crab flakes with a
retty cream sauce, highly season with cay
that enne, a little nutmeg, chopped parsley
ined and a teaspoonful of mustard rubbed
Shad into the butter and flour thickening
Fill individual baking dishes, sprinkle
was with grated parmesan and dots of but.
ment ter and cook in the oven until a deli
iting. cate brown.
deus Lemon Juice and glycerin, equal 1
parts, sipped slowly, is a relief for an
ab I irritated throat.
When cheese is too soft to grate,
Sit, press through a coarse wire strainer.
using the back of a spoon.
SSee To make a candle fit a candlestick
aty dip the end of the candle in hot wa- I
are ter to soften the wax and then push
alg it Into the candlestick.
A common brass cup hook, such as u
ntly is used in china cabinets and on cup I
racks. can easily be screwed into the
fned end of a broomhandle, making an in
expensive and handy broom hanger.
'anl For a shabby umbrella take half a
g a cupful of strong tea and two teaspoon.
fuls of sugar. Open the umbrella and *
g sponge well with the mixture. Tea a
revives the color and sugar stiffens
When roasting heavy poultry that
takes a long time to cook. in a paper
Sbag, place it in a well buttered bag
and then put this Into another bag
and fold as usual. This is done by M.
Soyer, the introducer in England of
paper bag cookery.
mr To make a polish for patent leather
make a mixture of one part linseed
a oil and two of cream. Mix it thorough
ly and apply with a flannel, after re
moving every particle of dust from
the shoes, and then rub the leather
ng. with a soft cloth.
vs. Hints for the Seamstress.
A neat way to bone a collar is to
ST sew a piece of tape on the wrong side
of the collar from shoulder seam to
In edge Make two sli ts i each strip
near the middle, so that by bending
you can slip the bit of whalebone in
to stiffen the eollar. When the waist
is soiled the whalebone may be taken
out, soaked if necessary to straighten
e it, and put back in the cleaned waist.
Ad Another eacellent idea is to sew but
tons that cannot well be washed onto
a tape and put a row of button holes h
y on each side of. the waist hems, those
ea one side being cut acroes, the oth.
re s up and down, so that the opening 2
ve won't gape when the taped buttons are
of put ian.
Pick over and wash carefully one
Spnt of whbole pen. Put in an agate
kettle with two quarts of cold water
Sand half a teaspoonful of soda and
water and stir to prevent seorohinag.
SWhen they shell empty that water,
rinse and put back on fir with three
quarts hoiling water, one small onion,
one teaspoonful of salt. quarter tea.
Sspoonful of pepper and about three.
quarters of a pound of salt pork, ta
f ken from the bone with only a little
- fat. Puat about half a cupfut of rie
A in when the pes boll and Just beoibre
ol rvlng add croutons. Add more we
. ter if necessary when it boils down.
SThis will serve eight people.
S Hungarian C·abge. h
S Material required: On small eca
Sbege,thre slices ot ft salt pork, one
half capfil of thin crenam, onehalf cp.
Sful of boilinag water, salt and paprika.
Method of preparing: Remove the
outer leaves of cabbage and chop the
remainder. BSoak in cold salted water
S15 mlnutes. Phry the fat from the pork C
and remove the pieces. Drain the cab
bage and put in the pan with the pork
I tat; add the water; cover closely and
cook 15 minutes. Drain off the water,
add the cream; season with salt and
paprika. Reheat and serve hot. If
Scooked in the oven ther will be no Yo
odor from it.
Delolues Safdwlohe .
Boil one and oe-bhalf up light To
brown sugar three-fourths cup water to C
and a scant teaspoonful batter, untl do
a thick strap is formed. Remove
from the fire and add one-half pounad
cocoanut, one-half pound fg, chopped,
and onehalf cap English walnut "N
meats, chopped. Stir until eresmy, that
pour into battered dish and when cool "'
spread between thin slloes of entire
what bread. Dr.
Potato ad Uaver Salad. lps
Add as much diced liver to potato
salad. Baked or bailed Itver or fried W1
liver freed from fat may be used, and
it should stand wet with reanch 'oo
dressing a hour before matir.
[ed rs led hard. sklnned I
cooked seasases rae edd* smoked
fsh, dried bee, lakes f fsh sad pri
other vegetable comlan with pot, e-tst
teesissalmd- and I
Sae oe half of a head of a o bis.
sold sbbage ad thru medImeed
auons; put into a smal agatewar
hkettle, add me cap o viar,. oue
taspeam sdt, lat ed theo ai e a
walmt (beot drippig are pdrallble
if pe bwsv them).. sedt spierhite
o psper; seoer wttb bels wut
so ekee tue hems
ELTY A HIDDEN DANIER
t It is a duty of r
the kidneys to rid lra
the blood of uric o'sa
lashb acid, an irritating
cross poison that is con
and stantly forming in
layer When the kid
layer neys fail, uric acid
shred- causes rheumatic
with attacks, headaches,
imber dizziness, gravel,
ridual urinary troubles,
weak eyes. dropsy
sauce or heart disease.
n Doan's Kidney
.Pills help the kid
, rub neys fight off uric
.dd a acid-bringing new
tock strength to weak kidneys and re
.n is lief from backache and urinary ills.
I add A Moetana Case
Ith aMrs. R. a. Andrews. 14.11 bth AvenPue. Grat
wiled mspl g ptly, fora oe t ee d without
cay- C p*eo.. ot tA ue..s a.. ..
rey DOAN'S KIDNEY
bbed ObmT.MiUNE CO.. BS~ai.,New Y.k
but HAD ALL THE BEST OF IT
Wise Girl Selected for Husband Man
Who Had Both Seasons for
"Daughter," said the anxious father
to the eldest daughter of a brood of
seven, "your mother tells me that
you have had a proposal."
"Yes, father, I have," demurely re- I
plied the young woman. "In fact, I
iual have received several."
an "I hear the ice man proposed to
ate, "He did."
ner. "And you accepted him, of course?"
"I did not." t
Lick "Unwise child! Think of the money I
wa- he coins every summer!"
ush "The plumber also proposed."
"Ah! That is better. A man of I
-5 untold wealth garnered every winter. F
cuP Beyond doubt you told him 'yes!'"
the "No, father."
in- "Wha-s a-t? Do you mean to tell
me you let so golden an opportunity I
f a slip by ungrasped?" e
on- "Yes, father. You see, I accepted a 0
md man who sells ice in summer and is
a plumber in winter."
"Ah, daughter! Fly to my arms'!
You make me weep with pride."
ag PUTTING HIM WISE.
in "Do y mind i I kiss
S "Not in the least, but you ought to
Sknow that im't the proper place.
That's where you put the ring."
BROKE OUT IN HEAT RASH
822 Georgia Ave., East Nashville,
Tenn.-"My mby was about two
Smoenths old whe be began to break
out in small red pimples like beat
rash, afterward turnag into testers.
They gradually speas until his little
Shead, face, srons and chest, his head
Sbeg tr me ected, becamh e a mass
Sof sores wh eat deal of corrup
on. It became offensive and gradual
ly gew worse. I kept a white cap on
him to keep him from seratehlna it
rseemed to itch so badrly. It made him
crs and this cheat and grois would
"Nothhgseemed to help gt, and I
had almost come to tihe condlusion
that my baby's case was hopeless,
when hearn of the Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointmet. I decided to try it.
I oticed at that baby rested bet
te. I conatnued it for a felw weeks and
my baby ws enthirly cred by the Clt
cum 8rsp sad Olatment. They cured
where all others faled." (Signed)
Mr. 3. O. Davis, Nov. 2, 1l.
Cutleura Soap sad Oltment sold
throughbt the world. Sample of each
o with 32-p Skia Book. Address
peterd "Catiseuma. Dept. Z oeste."
lrst 8traphanr - Look out!
You're treading on my feet!
Seaend Strapha -Be p-r
I also reter to rlde in cab.-Judg-D.
To prent Malaria s far better the r
to care it. In malarial emtrim take a vM
dos of OXIDINE raolry e each week
rsd sew ys from Chills and h r wha
d eth malril trmbles Adv. cotv
"Now a big ChicaSo firm complatis
that its girls will not stay sinle." A
"Well, will they stay married?" nf
Dr. llm' ltls, al, . sarossas, gb
--y-- totskes cady rg.las ad iawge
When your hair starts going tt
doen't say, "Au rewvoir." It says
et ad admiae atht damt o Chills edti
ad ever. .__dv _
I a am diMa't have a wlb e b -o
bl wroaodt know that he asigh. Al
DhI rs In A W
R LOST BEAUTY
Os Ma In.
gycp, According to State.
meot of Mrs. Lcde
Laurel, Miss.-In a letter from this
place, Mrs. Lucile McElroy says: "I
was sick for three years, with back
ache, headache, pains in my stomach
and back, low down. At times I could
not do a thing, I was so weak.
- After I was married, I thought I
i. would try Cardul, the woman's tonic,
and after using two or three bottles,
I couldn't tell one day from another
- -felt good all the time.
. I not only still use Cardul, but ad
ht vise every lady I think needs it, to
* give it a trial, and several whom I
git have persuaded, say they have ob
tained great relief.
Another good thing I have noticed
a bout Carduf is that it fills out hol
lows under the eyes, which are sunk
en as if from a bad spell of sickness.
It fleshens up a woman's eyes, and
I makes them look bright and plump.
SMany a woman would be pretty if it
were not for her sunken-in eyes.
Ian I believe that Cardui, the woman's
tonic, Is the only treatment for wom
Do you sufer from womanly trou
ier ble? If so, give Cardul, the woman's
tonic, a trial.
of Judging from the experience of a
tat million other women who have been
benefited by this remedy, it should
re- surely do you good.
I 4dbic-m mm
?" By way of adopting their wares to
the conditions of their customers,
ey Parisian dressmakers have recently
provided three new "creations," de
scribed as "Triple Alliance," "Triple
of Entente" and "Political Horizon."
Wr. Women of neutral states will of
course wear the last.-New York 8aun.
all A woman always seems to think at
ty man can make over his silk hat as
easily as she can make a new bonnet
a out of the one she wore last year.
Tf your a ite is not what it should be
prnaps Malai s dsevelopinr. It affects
the whole system. OXIDINFT will clear
away the germs, rid you of Malaria and
generally improve your condition. Adv.
The man who consults a beauty a
doctor evidently has a leaky brain
woouord'a Satar7 L0tlo. fe all ketn on
eooltaou Itch. At Druq"t. adv.
Fully two-thirds of what the average
man says is of no consequence. t4
Invalid Men and Women
I will sTv yc FREE a sample of Dr. Phie's Plmast Pellts that have 2r
hbomh ad happier toth am a.m-ai. a book em amy chdme d'seasre sd.
During many years of practice I have used numr
as combinatiora of curative medicines for liver ills.
• sIhave kept a record ofthe reult in case after cmase
so that my staff of physicians and urge , at the
Invalids' Hotel, Buffa1lo N. Y., are able to diagnose
andtreatcasesat adistancewith uniformgood resul.
But for the prmasmd s f blood dt Mbl and r
p4ri I cn recommend my "Goidda M ald Diosey'
Sa bloodmedicine without alcohol or other iarious ingredis.a
R. V. PIERCE, M.D. Bu&n, N. Y.
Nature's The o Bet
.L V.k Ph.. ·3 das0"a h
that it has cured them of idigestion, dye. but for al the obstinate, chronic coug
pepsin and weak stomach, attended by sour which, if neglected, or badly treated, lad
risins,rtbarn,molbrewath,coatedtongue, up to consumption, it is the best medicine
por appetite, gnawing feeling in stomach, that can be taken."
bliousnew and n ednements o gf oe o t l i a Irm
the stomach, liv and bowels. pe I tabet or eM r a
'In coughs and hoarsepes aused bc ford blrtr pacageotaal
bronchial, throat and lueCtnr for trial package of tabele
meonamptio3, the 'eoiddrTical D.- To ad o mt o about the above mdomddi.a
me y' is a most fficnt remedy, espec. and an abort th, body la ee and hse,
in those obstiaote, moego-acouO _ - mg 8 Advdir-,t- eo.
d by irrhioneS and cogestion of the d. book ,1 paa Coe.a t
bronchal mucous membranes. The 'Die. Masn m.Ipt o c es4 so oneaa e
coverf is not so good for acute couhs P costt of wr.pping a me. .air.
aseis from mdna colds, nor most be Dr. Plese's Invha dd Hotel., BI . Y.
PUTNAM FADELES DYES
? . .. ni mim i , . , , , ------,, .. ,,...aldos.o
D Fllowing Orders.
Doctor (to Mrs. J., whose husband is
very Ill)-Has he had any lucid later
Mrs. J.-- s 'ad nothlnk except
what you ordered, doctor.-Llppin.
Uadlne carefuj ever) botte d
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants sad children, sad see that it
Ia Use *or Over so ears.
Childre Cry for Fletcher's Castori
"I want a light fruit lunch."
"How would some electric currents
A pmer.tmajority of summer ills are
dma to Malaria in suppreed form. LM
itude sad bdsches are but two -
oems. OXIDINE eadiaes the Ma
rm and tmes up the eatire oatem. Adv.
A bird the head fells to estea the
MR. GOSLINGTON GOT EVEN
Collision of ill-Mannered Man and
Fire Hydrant Afforded Him Much
"You know the crowding, pushing.
ill mannered chaps," said Mr. Gosling
ton, "that elbow their way through
and crowd you off into the gutter, like
as not, and pass right on with never
a thought? I encountered one of
them this morning in Sixth avenue.
"He overtook me. coming up from
a the rear. walking faster than I. and
I:when he had come to me he didn't
sheer out, but kept right along, shoul
dering me so that I almost fell into
the street. Blut in one brief mon;ent I
was more than fully avenged.
"Just as this ill-mannered chap
shouldered me I had arrived at a fire
hydrant, for which I was about to
sheer out. You know the fire hydrant?
Iluilt of cast iron, very hard, and
standing up rigidly, very rigidly. You
can't just shoulder a fire hydrant out
of the way, and Just as this man
shouldered me out of his course he
came upon the fire hydrant. which
with me covering it from view he had
not seen. His nrxt rude. reckless
step forward carrying him up against
this fire hydrant fair and squarely
".,nd it didn't break his leg, but it
did make him limp; he limped quite
perceptibly, I was pleased to see, as
he walked away."
Willis-Is that new young preacher
you hired fresh from college up to
Gillis-You bet. He called out the
Easter choir squad last Sunday, and I
has ordered practice behind closed
TO DnRVE OUT IALAnI t
Take tse Old c tandars GRhOVISI TE nt I1d
bCHILL TONIC oo autm. wbt yon a tuaktn .
T-. fo.a.l I, ptlan) pnrlnte' on every bottle,
M noes fcidmh ~l Lt as nts. Adv.
If you want a man to deliver the
goods, employ one who doesn't talk. i,
As a summer tonic there is no medicine
that quite compares with OXIDIINE. It not
only builds up the system. but taken reg
ulaiy,. prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste
aes formula at Drugnista. Adv,
And a baby would rather go to
sleep than listen to a lullaby.
Water in bluing is adulteration. Glass and
water makes liquid blue costly. Buy Red
Cross Ball Blue, makes clothes whiter than
A man can never remember what a
girl said when she proposed to him.
Mrs. WInslow's Soothing Syrup for Cbhldrea
teething, softens the gums, rednees inflamma
tion,alays pla,eneswind eolicle a boUea
Turn on the back-biter and say it =
to his face. I
There is a difference between fral
growing and forestry
et most of the directios for fruit growg are diseedas
for roducing rapid wood growth oly.
This means coming insto bearin e and inegular a
account of lack of enough avaiable mineral plant food to ai a
crop of fruit and to et ssromg fruit buds is the sane mass.
h tn trsase oerseases.s. eso amt ba" Ing Ihsni
o se al e 10ps aM p sP
ýeoeinU mlW e 'eha p
er e and frmolr hs baeere ·
N HOW TO CURE RHEUMATISM
d Prominent Doctor's Best Prescrip.
tion Easily Mixed at Home.
This simple and harmless formula
has worked wonders for all who have
tried it quickly curing chronic and
acute rheumatism and backache. "From
it your druggist get one ounce of Toris
compound tin original sealed package)
and one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla
r compound. Take these two Ingretdients
home and put them In a half pint of
good whiskey. Shake the bottle and
take a tablespoonful before each meal
and at b.ed-time." Good results come
after the first few doses. If your drug
gI ist does not have Torls compound In
stock he* will get it for you in a few
hours from his wholesale house. Don't
he. Inflluenc.ed to take a patent medl
cine Instead of this. Insist on having
the genuine Toris compound in the
Soriginal. one-ountle. s-alhed. yellow
pa'kalce. This teas pubhIshed here last
winter andi hlunnirIs of the worst cases
were cured by it in a short time. Pub
Ilshel |by the Glole Pharmaceutical lab
oratories of Chicago.
Not a Complaint.
"Well. Oscar, we ought to get in
that picture also. I should think."
"No. you needn't be on every plate.
I took my camera along to have some
pleasant recollections of the trip."
ASK FOR A.LLEY'S FOOT-EASE.
the Antiseptic p,'wdecr to shake into ynUr
shoes. Relieves c'orns. Bunions. Ingrowing
Nails. Swollen and Sweating feet. ltlister.
sad Callous spis. p old everywhere. 250.
Dln't acelpt any suhblltltute. Pample FRlI*
Address Allen S. Ulmsted. Letoy. N.Y. Adv.
These Gridiron Days.
Miss Culchaw-Do you like the
"Passing of Arthur?"
Mr. Chump--I'm not up on football
players. What team is he on?
As a summer tonic there is no medicine
that quite compares with OXIDINE. It not
only builds up the system, hut taken reg
ularly, prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste
less formula at Druggists. Adv.
"Wot's 'inflated currency,' Bill?"
"Dunno!'less it's money wot's been
'blown in.' "-Boston Transcript.
Don't buy water for bluing. Liquid blue
is almost all water. Buy Red Cross Ball
Blue, the blue that's all blue. Adv.
It takes a good pugilist or a poor
minister to put his man to sleep.
Is -s CM&- -c um - -
tpsme a sWI ao
W. N. U, LITTLE ROCK, NO. 1-191i.