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Prompt Relief--Permanent Cure
CARTER'S LITTLE SE
LIVER PILLS never
fail. Purely veget.
able-at surely CARTES
but gently on ITTLE
the liver. aa . I
Stopalr I ER ca
gestion- improve the complexion - bmhten
the eyes. Smll Pill, Small Dose,Small Prie
GENUINE must bear signature:
F E Free Package c
Better nnd more economleal t
than liquid antiseptics !a
FOR ALL TOILET USES. la
Gives one a sweet breath; clean, white,
germ-free teeth-antiseptically clean
mouth and throat-purifies the breath
after smoking-dispels all disagreeable l,
perspiration and body odors-much ap- Id
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy for sore eyes and catarrh. ni
A little Patine powder dti- (
solved in a glass of hot water t
makes a delightful antiseptic so
lution, possessing etrao r
cleansing, germicidal and heal
ing power, and absolutely harmn on
less. Try a Sample. 0c. a t
large box at druggits or by mail. a
THE PAXTON TOILETOO., BoSTon, Mass. tc
&;Imbf i.Iil Thll a"l 1i int ' I e mU ' y %'':Lt ;int clll rll'-r
r3,1;" ,.lg*' ,tt it' i. raud." Va.ii."y -,#nJl I ra.t.
.'rlt tor b, ,,tl L t E. Thaululuwn ., .mltt , I er.
:t'," u;""" Thompson's Eye Water
I Beams, ('hannel., Angles. All Builditn I;tter
tal requiring Iron. iron awl Brasri, fating,
light nr Irhe . Pattern wUork. Bla 4t k ith uiig,
General R, pairing otf everk LIn for oil .Mills,
Comprese.-, tlitn, Saw fills' end Plantations,
espe.cially solicitel. Mail l rder. guaranteted
prompt a;ttentLo. Writ~ s. Livermore Foundry
& Machine Co. 290 .ms Ave. 1smPhis, Ten.
Agents for E. M. F. "3o's" and Flanders
"so," also bargains in second-hand cars.
McDonald Automobile Co.
270 Madison Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
From 1l.W to r6.00. Films for every
camera. Postage paid. Write for
amateur catalogue. Memphis Pht
.ppl C.., IS Uldes Ave., Memphis. Teem.
Memphis Umbrella Co.
134 South Main Street
Secover your Umbrella with a Taffeta Finhsbed ailk
Ior0l40. mnrb.oldered Designs for ParasOLb FM1.
-- - .
MEMORIES OF CHILDHOOD.
The ooster--What! You're my
long-lost brother? Get out!
The Duck-Sure I am! Don't you re
member when I tried to teach you to
swim and you were afraid of the wa
Protest of a Shipper.
"It wanted to increase the freight
rates," he complained.
Thus the first transportation protest
A woman can stand a lot of suffer.
Ing if she doesn't have to keep quiet.
For those who know the
pleasure and satisfaction
there is in a glass of
Make it as usual, dark
and rich-boil it thoroughly
to bring out the distinctive
flavour and food value.
Cool with cracked ice, and
add sugar and lemon; also a
little cream if desired.
Postum is really a food-drink
with the nutritive elements
of the field grains. Ice it, and
you have a pleasant, safe,
cooling drink for summer
days-an agreeable surprise
for those who have never
"There's a Reason" for
Postum Cereal Co., Limited.
Battle Creek. Mich.
RIVAL OF WESTON
Septuagenarian Walks 13 Miles'
Before Breakfast Daily. str
Capt. N. H. Chittenden at 70, Takes he
Long "Hike" Every Morning
Has Many Friends Among tati
the Indians. Il,
New York.-The sight of a gaunt
and bearded mnan in s,:ombrero and cor- ht
duroys who daily turns in his tracks ftt
at thI New Je~rsey end of the Fort lio
Leo ferry, has: awakene.d the curiositY w)
of dwellers in the vicinity. in
The' fllnara(nce of the nan I I coln
ciledly "Wild W-st," and th. yo.ung- usi
sters near the ferry who are astir at
nhout sOeven o'clock mornings haveT'j
hal visions of redskins and buiff;ale'd s
lately whon the stranger has reward
ed their vig;ils by coniing on the
"'ih:" w,,torn-looking one is ('alit
N:.':to)n Ii. ('hittnden, the first expl)I'or
or of the Que. a Charlotte islands, w ho
althou h 7 y.arst old, aalks from
Alpine, N. J., to the ferry, a distalnce
of 11 inliles, regularly before eiglhtt
o'clock each mornliilng a a "constitu
-That Captain ('hittendon deserves a
nicely ornalnlllted spot in the walk.
ers' section o(f the Hall of Famille along
with Colonel Weston and Mayor Gay.
nor is evident from his exploits.
In ISSS and 1'S9 he broke the rc.
ord for long walks by making a con
tinuous journey on foot ginigtnally
across the continent from the l'acitic
to the Gulf of Mexico. a distance, in
cluding several hundred miles of side
expeditions, amounting to 3,350 miles v
[He was accompanied by a pack burro re
The trip was for archeological and q
ethnological research, and Captain t!
- Chittenden considers It one of the so a
verest of his career. He estimates i
that he dragged his donkey more than o
five miles through the overflowed bot- i
toms of Louisiana. tb
Of the more than 200,000 milen
which Captain Chittenden has covered a
in his 40 years of traveling, 25,00; c
miles have been on foot. Testimony ,
of his rest of rches are found in most omf
said that this explorer has devoted
fivmore severe labor to the accomplish. C
ment of his many expeditions than any
other ten men of this country. His
donations to museums have included'
many valuable relics and much data
pertaining to the Indian tribes and t
prehistoric Americans. I
Captain Chlttenden has visited prac
tically every Indian tribe on the con
tinent and has lived with some of the
distinguished old chiefs as long as six
months, or a year. He has conse.
quently become versed in several In
dian languages. It is an interesting
fact that, savee on one or two occa
sions when protection from border ruf
fians demanded it, he never carried a
oChief Edonsau of the Queen Char.
lotte tribe was Captain Chittenden's
great friend. Poundmaker, chief of
the Saskatchewan Crees, whom he
visited during the Riel rebellion, was
another intimate. Others were Amer
let can Horse, a great war chief of the
Sioux; Red Cloud, Sitting Bull, Two
Strike, and the noted Chief Joseph,
who came to see him in camp on the
Spokane river in the early days.
eIn the winter of 1908-'09 upon visit
Sng Chief Manuel of the Cahuilla and
Serano Indians of southern California
he was invited to address the tribe
at their fiesta, and he remained In
camp with them for 40 days.
As evidence of his pedestrian hab
its, Captain Chittenden in 1882, when
provided with free transportation to
and from the gold fields of Caribou,
left the stage in the interior and pro
ceeded 300 miles alone on foot among
the various Indian tribes inhabiting
that portion of British Columbia. Two
years later, in the dead of winter, with
the thermometer reaching 15 degrees
below zero and the snow in places 15
feet deep, he walked alone over the
mountains into the gold fields of Coeur
d'Alene and then crossed the Bitter
Root range into Montana a distance
altogether of more than 300 miles.
Country roads are child's play to
Captain Chittenden, whose pedestrian.
ship has been devoted to rougher tray
el than that which his rivals have
experienced. He attributes his un
usual degree of endurance to inheri
tance and careful living. He has never
smoked nor taken a drop of liquor,
wine, or beer, and has not drunk a cup
of tea or coffee in 40 years.
Gives Aid to Birds.
rNew York.-Mrs. Russell Sage the
3other day gave $15,000 to the National
Association of Audubon societies for
its work in the south. Earlier in the
week she gave $500 to the associa
tion. The $15,000 is to be used in ed.
ucational work in Georgia, Florida, Al
abama, North Carolina and South Car.
The $500 was given to start a spe
cial "robin protective fund" to protect
the robin from ezterminatlon in this
LIKES HAWAIIAN PRINCESS UN
Washington Society Finds Delegate's
Wife Rapidly Adapts Herself to T.
Washington. - One of the most 1
striking figures in Washington official wol
life is "Princess" Kalantianaole, wife his
of the delegate from Hawaii. Since
the felectlon of "Prince Cupid," as he
is popularly known, to conrecss, ten
years ago, he and his wife have es
tablished a reputation for hospitalitY
andr have Iinade a large circle of
"Princess" Kalaniannole, to give
her the HIawalian titl, ntIver fails to
attract much attention at social func
liOll . She is a fine type of lhiwaiian
womnlanlood and dresses sumllptuously
in the brhilliant colors of whitch her
colluntrynien are SI) fond. She Is Oln
usually tall and carries herself in the
t / i th
regal manner which is characteristic ur
of her people. Princess Kalanianaole N
is fond of society and has readily
adapted herself to Washington social Cu
Before her marriage to the scion of
Hawaiian royalty Princess Ialanianole
was Elizabeth Kahanu Kaauwai,
daughter of a native chief of the is
land of Maul. Her marriage to
"Prince Cupid," October S, 1,96, was b
the occasion of great rejoicing Ci
throughout the islands. Princess
Kalanianaole was educated in English CL
schools and took a finishing course in er
France. She is a thorough linguist, a
an artist of no small ability and an h
especially fine musician. She has
been largely instrumental in creating T
a vogue for Hawaiian music.
The native instrument of Hawaii, a t
variety of guitar which lends itself t
readily to Kanaka folk music, is fre- C
d quently heard in the drawing room of 'd
D the fine residences in Massachusetts
Savenue maintained by the Kalan
lanaoles. Former Queen Lillluokalani
n of Hawaii, the aunt of "Prince Cupid," ri
Sis a much feted guest when she comes s
to visit her young relatives.
Princess Kalanianaole has a fine
collection of native jewelry and a
curios. Among them Is the war hel
met of the national hero, Kalakaua I.
Some bits of pottery which she pos
sesses are of untold antiquity and are
highly valued by collectors. The
"hofuka," the native dress of the
Hawaiian women, is shown in great
variety in a collection made by Prin
Scess Kalanianaole. The garment is a
s ort of sublimated mother-hubbard
iand is often made of costly fabrics
and even ornamented by precious
a stones. The princess possesses, by
the way, some of the finest jewelry
in Washington. 1
HEADS ILLINOIS PHYSICIANS -
xDr. Alfred Cleveland Cotton of Chi
cago Elected President of State
Chicago.-Dr. Alfred Cleveland Cot.
ton, recently elected president of the
a Illinois State Medical association, has
been in practise in Chicago for thirty
i two years. For the last three years
j he has been superintendent of the
01 Jackson Park sanitarium for babies,
iEt'.. // e t O
u physician of the Presbyterian hosp.
Sfessor of pediatries. Dr. Cotton was
born in Griggsville, Pike county, Ill.,
.In Medical college in 1878. In the civil
war he was a drummer in Company
F, One Hundred and Thirty-seventh
Illinois Volunteer infantry. He form
i erliy was city physician, in charge of
Long Beach, Cal.-Three l ttlre
the other day pecked their way into
the world after an unusual experience.
Sbusnly attending to her sittidng rom duties
ae when a hungry snake drove her from
Sthe n est and gorgedn intself with threet
S nThe isnake llngered about the prem
ing at its odd proportions, he pero
e formed an operation and found the
S Leggs. Theay were placed back under
the henr and at the end of the reways
tia the nesramn hgtr the wt he
UNDEFEATED CHAMPION OF THE I
T. A. Ireland, Rifle Shot, of Colfax,
Wash., Tells a Story.
Mr. Ireland is the holder of four
world records and has yet to lose
his first match-says he: "Kidney
trouble so affected
my vision as to inter
fere with my shoot
ing. I became so
nervous I could hard
ly hold a gun. There
was severe pain in
my back and head
and my kidneys were
Doan's Kidney Pills
cured me after I had
doctored and taken
nearly every remedy
relief. I will give
further details of my case to anyone
Irnemrlber the name-Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Degrees of Misery.
Two y'iiiii ladies were talkieg the'
other day alibout a thirild whoi had just
becoiule tengagl.ed to a wid iwtr who
Sla;ty. the cmurnet and has four chihldren.
"\What coul he wrse,5' '\telailetd
one, "than four children and a cor
"Notlhieg," said the other, "except,
prhaps, six chlildren and a troimbione."
BOY TORTURED BY ECZEMA
"When my boy was six years old, he
suffered terribly with eczema. Hie
could neither sit still nor lie quietly in
bed, for the itching was dreadful. He
would irritate spots by scratching
with his nails and that only made
them worse. A doctor treated him
and we tried almost everything, but
the eczema recmed to spread. It
started in a small place on the lower
extremities and spread for two years
until it very nearly covered the back
part of his leg to the knee.
"Finally I got Cuticura Soap, Cuti
cura Ointment and Cuticura Pills and
gave them according to directions. I
used them in the morning and that
evening, before I put my boy to bed,
I used them again and the improve
ment even in those few hours was stir
prising, the inflammation seemed to
be so much less. I used two boxes of
Cuticura Ointment, the same of the
Pills and the Soap and my boy was
cured. My son is now In his sev
enteenth year and he has never had
a return of the eczema.
"I took care of a friend's child that
had eczema on its face and limbs and
[ used the Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
They acted on the child just as they
did on my son and it has never re
turned. I would recommend the Cuti
I cura Remedies to anyone. Mrs. A. J.
Cochran, 1823 Columbia Ave., Phila
delphia, Pa., Oct, 20, 1909."
Li Teacher-Children, nature is supe
rior to man in everything. For In
s stance, there is nothing that travels
so fast as the unseen wind.
SWillie-Huh! You ought to hear
d what my pa says about a sight draft!
I. Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
" In UTse For Over 30 Years.
SThe Kind You Have Always Bought.
There's a Reason.
"Paul, if I were to die, should you
Smarry Widow Muller?"
S"Good heavens, no!"
"Why not? Every one says how
like me she is."
"Yes, that's just the reason."
Remedies are Needed
Were we perfect, which we are not, medicines would
not often be needed. But since our systems have be
come weakened, impaired and broken down through
indiscretions which have gone on from the early ages,
through countless generations, remedies are needed to
aid Nature in correcting our inherited and otherwise
acquired weaknesses. To reach the seat of stomach
weakness and consequent digestive troubles, there is
nothing so good as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery, a glycerin compound, extracted from native medic.
inal roots-sold for over forty years with great satisfaction to all users. For
Weak Stomach, Biliousness, Liver Complaint, Pain in the Stomach after eating,
Heartburn, Bad Breath, Belching of food, Chronic Diarrhea and other Intestinal
Derangements, the "Discovery" is a time.proven and most efficient remedy.
The genuine has on Its
outside wrapper the
SIgnature " "
You can't afford to accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this non-alco
liolic, medicine or KNOWN COMPOSITION, not even though the urgent dealer may
thereby make a little bigger profit.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take a candy.
Kind Lady-Here is a rhubarb pie,
my poor man. How did you get that
wound on your arm?
Tired Tim-I was a lookout, mum.
Kind Lady-Ah, a lookout on a
steamer and there was a collision?
Tired Tim-No, mum, a lookout for
a second-story man an' de watchman
winged me, mum.
Try This, This Summer.
The very next time you're hot, tired
or thirsty, step up to a soda fountain
and get a glass of Coca-Cola. It will
cool you off, relieve your bodily and
mental fatigue and quench your thirst
delightfully. At soda fountains or
carbonated in bottles-5c everywhere.
Delicious, refreshing and wholesome.
Send to the Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta,
Ga., for their free booklet "The Truth
About Coca-Cola." Tells what Coca
Cola is and why it is so delicious, re
freshing and thirst-quenching. And
send 2c stamp for the Coca-Cola Base
ball Record Book for 1910-contains
the famous poem "Casey At The Bat,"
records, schedules for both leagues
and other valuable baseball informa
tion compiled by authorities.
To put up with the world humbly is
better than to control it; this is the
very acme of virtue.-Lamartine.
emuse Of thos ugly, Irlzzly, ray hairs. use "LA CREOf "" HAIR RESTORER., PRIGE, $1.00, retall.
Given Away i .Prizes
To Ladies Who Use Defiarce Laundry Starch
Five hundred and seventy-two cash prizes divided as follows, to the man, woman or
child who sends to us before November 15, 1910, the largest number of trade marks,
"THE GLADIATOR." cut from our 16 ounce package, (or two from our 8 ounce
package-to be counted as one), we will give TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS IN
CASH. To the one sending the next largest number ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS
IN CASH, and to the next twenty, TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS each. To the next
fifty, TEN DOLLARS eacd, The next two hundred, TWO DOLLARS each. The
next three hundred, ONE DOLLAR each; in all, 572 prizes distributed as follows:
1 Grand Cash Prize, $200.00 .. .... $ 200.00
1 Grand Cash Prize, 100.00 ...... 100.00
20 Cash Prizes, 25.00 each ... 500.00
50 Cash Prizes, 10.00 each ... 500.00
200 Cash Prizes, 2.00 each ... 400.00
300 Cash Prizes, 1.00 each ... 300.00
572 Prizes, in all, amounting to ....... $2000.00
The question may arise in your mind, " How can we afford to do this ?" The answer is: we found by
experience that instead of using $5,000 for advertising to cover a certain field, by giving $2.000 of this amount
to the ladies in cash premiums and using the other $3,000 for advertising, we obtain much better results.
Reasons Why You Should Use Defiance Starch
It is the very best cold water starch on the market
It can also be used as boiled starch
It never sticks to the iron
It contains 16 ounces to the package, as against other br.nds' only 12 ounces
One-third more starch-lasts one-third longer
Ironing can be done one-third quicker and twice as easy where the starch never sticks
In addition to these reasons, some one must secure one of the grand cash prizes. Think of capturing the grand cash prize
of either $200.00 or $100.00 to be received just before Christmias. All prizes will be distributed not later than Dec. 10, 1910.
Start the Ball Rollinr
Begin at once to arrange for your children to solicit ,
your neighbors who will give you the "trade marks." AS No ]-AL
Even those who do not wish to compete for any of the prizesS
is sufficient inducement for giving it a trial. Ladies can E
arrange clubs of a dozen or more and the trade marks be
sent in under one name and divide the prize among them
selves, if they wish.
BEWARE of a dealer who would rather sell a 12
ounce package than a 16 ounce package, because customers
buy oftener. We say to you, if you have a dealer in town
who keeps DEFIANCE STARCH, 16 ounce packages,
that is the place to buy ALL of your goods in his line,
because it is evident he has some interest in his custom.
ers' welfare. Some dealer in your town will be sure to
keep on hand this starch.
Save all trade marks until November 10th, or 12th, of i
this year, and then send them to THE DEFIANCE TRAP
STARCH COMPANY, OMAHA, NEBRASKA, by mail,
either by letter or parcel post. In doing so, be sure and
give your name and correct address. In case of a " tie " in
the two rand cash prizes, the prize will have to be divided.
We eave deposited $2,000 ith the. Me uer , Natioal
Bak oe OmsNebrals. pyable to the order of A..
Pinto, who is the treasurer of a large corporation havin
offices in 24 cities in the United States. Mr. Pinto w
superintend the distribution of the prizes.
Remember there are 570 prizes, besides the two grand
prizes, That all the trade marks must be received by us byb
November 15th. Give plainly your correct name and address. I RES N0 0OOtI A
A Word to the Retail Dealer PUP5, E OLY
we say to the resi dear who I not handling DEFIANCE
SItARCI now, If he will buy from hilsobber one-half a case
he may have on hand November iSth, and we will send himo e ar
draft tfor the same. at his cost price. By this method no dealer
need feel that he is taking any risk in buylazg a hal or full
cs of this ta.rch at _oce.
Defiance Starch Co. DEFIAN" 0ARCH CO
In the Way.
"You haven't much of a memory for
dates," said the conversational board
"Nope," replied Farmer Corntossel.
"I used to have. But it interferes with
business when you're sellin' spring
ROOFING. 91.00 Per Square-Complete
With Nails and Cement for Laps packed
inside each roll. Our Duck Brand is a
rubber and asphalt roofing of splendid
quality for barns, chicken houses, cabins.
etc. Cheapest and best on market. We
also handle Galvanized Roofings, Tanks
and General Supplies. Pldgeon-Thomas
Iron Co., "The Roofing Folks," 94, 96 N.
2d St., Memphis. Send this ad with order.
In New York.
Up-to-Date Gladys-Is it really such
an improper play?
Up-to-Date Dorris-Oh, it isn't just
er to see, but it's all right for us girls.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
Foeblldren teething, softens the gum i, reduce ln
uamatioa,allyspabcuteswindclic. c a bottle.
He who commits injustice is ever
made more wretched than he who
Dr. Pierce's pleasant Pellets eure consttpailon.
Oonstlpaton Is the causeof msny diseases. Cure
the cause and you cure the disease . Easy to take.
Some men are like eggs-too full
of themselves for anything else.
WI NTEI SMITHIS
Oldest and Best Tonic; for Malaria and Debility.
A splendid general tonic: 40 years' success. Contains
no arsenic or other poisons. Unlike quinine, it I eaves
no bad effects. Take no substitute. FAIE
book of ouzzles sent to any address.
NO AUTHTR PETER & CO., nSe'l Ageats
R e LOUIeVILLL. lV.
ii AXLE GREASE
is the turning-point to ec onomy
in wear and tear of iwagons. Try
a box. Every dealer, everywhere
STANDARD OIL CO.
THE MERCANTLLE BANK
CAPITAL $200,000.00 SURPLUS $100,000.00
DIRECTORS--F. . Barton, A. S. Caldwell, S. T. ('arn4,l' J. M. Fwlke;, W. iT. Iiarlnay,
F. 0. Jones, E. B. LeMacter, S. Lunle', E. W. Porter, . ta', W ih.
H H. Reese, Jno. W. ihorr, it. A. peed, T. B. Turle.y, E.E WrlE.ht.
3 PER CENT PAID ON SAVINGS, COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY
W HY MENOAND USE DRUGS, AND HOW TO CURE THEM
oWNI NEW TE 41.AL AE1IKT IT,
SENT SEALED, FRKE, AdI)NiS S
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE, 102 PARK AVENUE. HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS
ADVICE TO THE AGED
Age brings Infirmities, such as sluggish
bowels, weak kidneys and torpid liver.
have a specific effect on these organs,
stimulating the bowels, gives natural action,
and Imparts vigor to the whole sytsem.
se, .0d besattnl the hal.
omotes a leurant growth.
Never Falls to lIestore Ors1
University Clarksvlle TeT n. Jo ,ree
Europe. Christan faculty. entlemanly students. Lo
gtlon healthf-l. No alooan& Wa'.Dlwlddle tsseellor
Try Gillette Shaving
NO STROPPING NO HONING
KNOWN THE WORLD OVER
DAISY FLY KILLER rrt2:Yill
,,ret ra illa d, lln'r
Ar,, ,ll. '. Yort
W N. . MEMPHIS, NO. (28ar1910.t"
W- N. u., MEMPHIS, NO. 28-1910.