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I Advertising I
In Talks pj
LOTS OF GOOD NEWS IN AOS
Thoee 'he Skip Part of Newspaper
Containing "Store Nawt" Mitt
Do you get all the newt of the day
when you read your newspaper?
Perhaps you do, but you mlaa a whole
tot of news when you skip the "ads."
What the market pace Is to the
business men and manufacturer, what
the grain quotations are to the grain
dealer and farmer, what the financial
quotations are to the banker and
broker, that and even more are the
"ade." to the majority of the readers
of a paper the members of the fair
There they not only get a line on
bargains, but much of their knowledge
of styles and fashions. The adver
tisements in a paper are .as much
news to a woman as Is the story from
Washington on the first page, the
whipping of another "white hope" on
the sporting page, or the closing of a
great deal on the financial page.
There may have been a time when
this was not so when all that was
conveyed in an advertisement waa
simply publicity or bargains. Out
with a better understanding of the
psychology of the buyer, the great
stores have set an example in adver
tising that even the smaller ones have
followed, and the advertisement of to
day Is no longer merely an Index to
bargains, but It Is all the phrase Im
plies "store news."
Here we find the story of the busi
ness man who finally after a struggle
with manufacturers and Jobbers has
gotten hold of a select lot of goods at
a low price and is keen to give his
patrons the benefit of the advantage
There we find the story of the busl
ness man who through some error In
Judgment of himself or his buyers has
found himself overstocked with a cer
tain line of goods, and with another
season coming on must clear hla
shelves, even If he has to stand a loss
Then there is the tragedy of the
commercial world the manufacturer
or the business man who has noteB
and obligations falling due and has
but one way to get the ready cash
by clearing his storo of the goods.
But these are not all the things the
"store news" tells, says the Cincin
nati Commercial. We have glimpses
of styles passing and to come, fashion
bints from abroad and from the great
fashion centers of our own country.
The style of hats to be worn, the mat
ter of dress, even the manner In which
my lady Is to adorn her head, are re
vealed in these columns.
No wonder the "ads." of the morn
ing paper are so keenly scrutinized by
the fair sex they are full of the news
af the stores.
WHO PAYS THE BILLS?
Do Advertised Goods Cost Con
timer More Than Non-Adver-tieed
y W. HOWALTIR,
rather droll phase of the develop-
of newspaper advertising In
America has been the perpetual dis
cussion as to "Who pays for the adver-ttslngr
For to advertise a store adequately
In newspapers of Urge circulation
does cost rather large sum of money.
The non-advertising shopkeeper seekn
to convince his friends that he can
sell more cheaply because he doea not
have to pay for advertising and, to
the thoughtless, hla argument seems
Of course ff It were sound there
would be no such thing aa newspaper
advertising on any large scale per
haps the whole system would fall, and
there would be no more advertising
Primarily, your shopkeeper adver-
GHOSTLY VESSELS ON OCEAN
Phantom Ship That Are Declartd to
Reappear In Timet of Qrtat
The number of phantom ahlpe is
legion. Several of the vessels which
were wrecked In close proximity to
the Titanic disaster are even aald to
reappear In the same spot on certain
occasions. The Packet Light la one
of these and the story run that when
ever a storm la threatened a ball of
fire emerges from the spot where the
ship sank, which presently forma
Itself Into the shape of a vessel and
then sinks and disappears, the Lon
don Standard states.
King George V. and his brother, the
late duke of Clarence, when on their
cruise In the Bacchante from 1879 to
1882 are stated to have seen the Fly
ing Dutchman and the duke mention
ed the fact In his diary under date
of July 11, 1881.
A three-maeted frigate Is said to
haunt the English channel In the vi
cinity of the Ower lightship whenever
a gale or snowstorm Is threatened.
Hundreds of people have declared
of the ghostly
passengers. It Is sometimes said to
be the phantom of the training ship
Eurydlce. which went down off the
Isle of Wight In 1878, Involving the
loss of about 200 lives.
There are a host of vessels which
have not been heard of since they
sailed, but one of the most marvelous
stories concerns the Marie Celeste, I.
French passenger sailing ship. She
was sighted by the British ship High
lander on October 4, 1875, and In re
ply to the signals gavo the answer
"All's well." Two days later when
sighted she did not reply. She was
boarded but not a living or dead per
son was found on board.
Everything was In perfect order,
luncheon was laid In the saloon, the
personal belongings of the passengers
and crew were Intact and a bottle of
medicine was found upright on the
captain's locker. The log had been
kept down to the previous day. but
there was no entry to account for the
mysterious disappearance of all on
board. Nothing was heard afterward
of any of the passengers and crew.
ANGRY FISH BITES ANGLER
Brooklyn Man, the Sufferer. Send
Head to Pasteur Institute, Fear
Whether a fish can have dydro
tV)bla Is a question that Fred
lftnry of Hancock street, Brooklyn,
would like to have settled, and fbt
that reason he has sent' to the Pas
'T Institute la New York the head
of a pickerel that bit him at 8warts
wood lake recently, says a Newton (N.
J.) correspondent of the New York
Press. Henry was fishing In a boat
that was a trifle leaky and he took off
hla ahoea and socks. His first catch
was a pickerel weighing three pounds.
When he yanked the fish It flopped
around In the bottom of the boat In
a lively fashion.
As Henry was baiting up again he
felt a sharp pain in one or his feet,
and, looking down, saw that the pick
erel had made a Jump and fastened
its teeth In his toe. He tried to kick
(he fish away, but the pickerel held
on and Henry had to use the handle
of his lending net to pry open the
fish's laws before he got free of It
West No Place for Consumptive.
Physicians In all of the eastern
states will be asked by the National
Association for the Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis to stop send
ing consumptives in the last stages of
tuberculosis and without sufficient
funds to the southwestern part of the
United States In search of health.
While It Is Impossible to tell accu
rately how many consumptives there
are at present living In the states of
Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, south
ern California, and western Texas, It
Is probable that no less than ten per
cent of the 6.000,000 people in this
territory have tuberculosis themselves,
or have come to the west because
some member of their family has had
it. Every year, the health authorities
estimate, not less than 10,000 consump
tives, hopelessly diseased, come west
to die. For these cases, the climate
of this section of the country can do
nothing, and they are compelled to die
in strange surroundings and thousands
of miles from home and friends. The
National association points out fur
her that from 50 to 60 per cent, of
these advanced cases are too poor to
provide the proper necessaries of life.
VKRY WELCOME NEWS.
Tesslc Mr. Bore said one good
filing at least last night.
Jessie What was that?
Tessle He said he had to go early.
SIDEWALKS FOR ADVERTISING
How Arkansaw Town Raised Money
for Building Cement Walk to
Wishing to extend a cement side
walk a distance of three or four blocks
to the new fair grounds, and having
no funds for the purpose, the town of
Hope. Ark., constructed the extension
by selling each outlined block of It as
advertising space. A plat was made
of tho walk, showing It divided Into
numbered squares. A few of the
squares were retained, on which to
plncp h short history o' ihe town, gtv
tt.g names of prominent men, various
Industries, population at different
dates and the names of county and
town officers at the time, and the re
mainder were sold for advertising.
In most cases the advertising was
done by forming the letters In the top
coat before the final set, but a few of
the advertisers furnished aluminum
letters and numerals, about three
Inches high. Although the sidewalk
has new been laid for some time, the
outlines of the letters are said to be
as when first made.
uses that he may sell more poods that they have seen
not that he may receive higher prices and heard the cries
A Convincing Illustration.
Take, In Illustration, two tailors, of
Nassau street, New York. Their rent
expenses are alike. Tailor Jones
spends 1100 a week for newspaper ad
vertising. Tailor Smith spends noth
ing. His fixed expenses are, therefore
$100 a week less than those of bis
competitor, Tailor Jones. Does that
monejr go to his customers? Let us
His total "fixed expenses" the cost
of rent, light, heat, telephone, services,
etc., amount to 8800 per week. He
must make a profit of that amount
each week, or lose money. If he makes
and sells 30 suits In a week he must
make a profit on each suit, above the
cost of materials, etc., of $10 in order
to make expenses. We will assume
that his output Is a little more than
that number of suits weekly, but that
be does aim to make an average profit
of $10 per suit.
Tailor Jones, who advertises, must
add $100 per week to bis fixed ex
pensesmaking $400 be must earn aa
profits, above manufacturing costs,
eaeh week. In order to make ex
penses. His advertising expenditure, how
ever, enables him to figure on making
a hundred suits each week. Thus, if
he figures an average profit of $5 per
suit above manufacturing costs, he
will have paid expenses including his
advertising appropriation and will
have a personal net profit of $100 each
Consumer Sites Money.
In the "working out" of the matter.
therefore, the man who buys a suit
of Smith, who does not advertise, pays
him a profit of $10. The man
who buys a suit of Jones, who does
advertise, pays him a profit of $6.
It Is difficult to figure out Just how i
the buyer haa paid Jones' advertising
bill for he haa saved $5 over what
hla suit would havo cost it bought
of the tailor who does not advertise.
The whole problem rests upon the
vol'1 . of business done the number i
of sales made with practically the
aam fixed expenses. The advertiser.
with a larger volume of business, can
accept a smaller per-sale profit.
The toe started to swell where the they are either starved to death
teeth had punctured It, and Henry be
came worried. He says he thinks It
possible that the pickerel may have
had hydrophobia and as a precaution
ary measure, he sent the head to the
or compelled to accept the meaner
charity which thlB part or the country
ERUPTION LIKE PIMPLES
Wathena, Kan. 'My child's scalp
trouble became so bad that I was
ashamed to have anyone see him. His
head had a solid scab on It. He also
had a terrible breaking out on his face
which was gradually prowlng worse.
The eruption was like pimples which
developed Into sores when he scratch
ed, which he did almost constantly.
Baby would almost scratch himself
"I had used several different kinds
of salve, none of them helping In the
least bit. when I saw the Cutlcura ad
vertisement In the paper and It made
me think of the good results my sister
had when she used It for her children.
German Farmer Good Business Man.
I'nder a seemingly generous offer
o?' hosDltalltv. a North German farm
, er has managed to Include a pood
, stroke of business for himself, in n
I Hanover paper recently appeared I
Ian advertisement that from fifteen to I
'twenty women and girls (not under I
Robert Browning's Will. I twelve years of agei who needed re- 1
Diligent search Is bein made at , -p. ration could have rree board end
Florence. Italy, for the will of Robert I lodging on a country estate. Hut in
Hrowning, son of the famous poet. exchange they would he required to
hut so far It has not been found. The j pc) p,,ag from eight to ten hours
fact that there apparently is no will dally. Industrious pickers might also
ll causing considerable gos9ip. as , be paid cash for their labor,
the property, of which there is a good I I
deal, both in Asolo and Florence,
will pass to his wife, who was Miss I
Coddlngton of New York, and from
Whom he lived apart for years, owing
to incompatibility of temper.
Urownlng's property In Florence In
hided Casa (!uldl. where he spent his
c-hlldhoori days. When his mother '
died the property passed out nf the
ramlly. and was acquired by him a
few yearB ago.
CURE MY BACK?
Common sense will do mora M
cure backache than anything else, f
Twill tell you whether tb kidneys
ure sore, swollen and aching. It
will tell you In that case that there
Is no use trying to cure It with a
plaster. If the passages are scant
or too frequent, proof that there le
kidney trouble Is complete, men
common sense will tell yon to as
Donn's Kidney Pills, the best rec
ommended special kidney remedy.
Asa OHIo C
ten yeara I
ble. I had
1 r o p 1 1 r a I
feat and I
bad I waa
lold up In
fulled I be
gan taking IeD'a Kidney Filla. They eon
Get Dosn's at tny Drug Store, Me. a Box
Electric Fans In India.
Although It costs but 6 cents a day
In India Tor men tc have fans to keep
Best Books for Children.
Eugene Field, asked for the best
tS books for young people under tlx
1MB years of age. is said to have
given this list: "Pilgrim's Progress,'' j
Robinson Crusoe," Andersen s Fairy
Tales, Grimm's Fairy Tales. "Scottluh j
Chiefs." "filack Beauty.'' The Am- 1
bian Nights,'' 'Swiss Family Robin
son." "Little Lord Kauntleroy," "Tom
Brown's School Lays. ' for boys, or
for girls. "Little Women."
Getting Round It.
Senator Root was talking about a
certain resourceful corporation.
"They can get round anything," be
said, a touch of admiration In his
voice. "They remind me of a Narra
"A Narragansett girl, driving a six-
! ty-horse-pover gray roadster, admit-
I " 'Yes. I've accepted David.'
' 'Why.' said the girl beside her, j
j 'yon told me positively that, If Dave 1
i proposed to you, your answer would I
! be a word of two letters." . ,
"The other girl, blushing a little, j
; said softly:
" 'But 1 answered Dave In Ger-
I man ' "
i naa only usea cutlcura boap ana , tne ar circulating In houses, they are
Ointment about two weeks before I I gradually being replaced by electric
noticed that the sores were almost en- j tans as cheaper and more reliable,
tlrely gone, and it must have been a
month or six weeks he was troubled
before I began the treatment. He
would get easy when I would put the I
the skin smooth. All druggists. 25 and 6oc
'PS Itching and make
i Cutlcura Ointment on him. Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment completely cured
bin nnd he has a clear complexion
now." ( Signed) Mrs. W. H. Hughes,
' Dec. 31, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap ond Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
j free, with Bl-p. Sltln Book. Address
! post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. L, Boston."
Irrigation In Australia.
Australia is Irrigating more than
two million acres of grazing lands
with artesian wells.
i "Is your husband enjoying his vaca
"Not to much 89 1 am."
Why you need
The same northlnc. neallnir, tntlcp
tlc proper! le tlmt make Uislr.ol Oint
ment eo rTictlve for .--kin eruption,
aleo nitke it the ideal household
remedy f r
Rralda 1 loaf
Scratches Cold n'ea
And a score of other tnviMe whlsh
constantly arise In ceery tome, espe
cially where tuere tre children. That
Is why ReSlBOl Ointment ahouM be on
yo ir medicine Shelf, l fatly for Imme
Tour dmffffM aelia
.,- .! ! and a mlnlotnre. otkt of Reinol
rite to ! UK, Heelnoj cnemlcai
l'Alllm iro. &iil.
Nothing keeps a man so busy ap the
ittempt to Idle away his time.
W N. U., ST. LOUIS, NO. 37-1912.
ELECTRIC LIGHT IN DENMARK
Aim to Reform Prisoners.
Italy Is transforming her state re
formatories Into Institutions that shall
De schools, rather than prisons. To
emphasize this enlightened attitude
the authorities are naming the insti
tutions thus reorganized after promi
NEWSPAPERS ARE THE BEST
Every Town in That Country of Over
5,000 Population Has
According to recent information
about tho progress of electric light
nnd power Industries In Denmark, It
appears that all the towns of 5.000
inhabitants and over are now provid
ed with public electric service, says
the Scientific American. As to towns
having between 5,000 and 3,000 Inhab
itants, there are only three in which
electric mains are not Installed, so
that it will bo seen that Denmark Is
one of the most progressive countries
Strongest Advertising Medium, De- ! extent
clarea Coal Merchant Make
Supply of Rubber Assured.
Tk. ,. rl,l la EaaPckftllT oVUrVn'llArrt
for rubber. Now comes word that the ! '""S"1 'VT
unexplored region or northern Rho- trie stations are to be round at Co
desia has rubber areas to an unlimited penhagen and at present there are
lurcu large piuutts m uyi-i miuu 6iu6
a total of 27,000 horse power. Cur-
Advertlalno reaulrea confi
dence and time. Advertising I
nothing more or lass than a
salesman. Poaslbly the flrat ad
vertisement may not produce
the desired results, or the sec
ond, third or fourth. Contin
uity In advertising Is what pay.
Newpaper advertising received an
other Indorsement the other day when
C. Frank Williams, dolegate to the
Pennsylvania Retail Coal Merchants'
association, In session at Reading, de
clared that when all other method of
publicity had failed he came back to
the newspapers. He said in part:
"Advertising depends on localities. I
hare tried various way of advertising
to bring my business before the pub
lic, but In the end I have always gone
back to the newspapers. I tried circu
lars, personal solicitation and post
card methods, but none was a suc
cessful as the newspaper. Change
your 'ad.' from time to time and peo
ple will read It, especially if It la an
attractive 'ad.' A whole lot depend
on the 'ad.' I believe In that remark
made by John Wanamaker several
yean ago, when he said that by ad
vertising In newspapers a man re
ceived five times as much for his
money as he could In any other way."
Why should advertising constitute
a breach of all medical etiquette, and
why should It be contrary to all the
tenets of the profession? It will be
a distinct step forward when medical
men ask themselves these questions
and discuss them without prejudice.
In tbe days of the general practitioner
there may have been some possible
Justification for the profession's action
In frowning upon the practice of ad
vertising by doctor, but this Is an age
of specialists, and It 1 a question If
the nhyslclan, who ha concentrated
his life to the study of certain form
cf diseases and who ha acquired spe
da! knowledge and skill in hi treat
ment of these, is doing run Justice to
his country, and to humanity general
ly. if he doe not make the fact widely
known through advertising.
Press, Winnipeg, Canada.
"El your reet hurt ye so much, Si
las," snid Mrs. Weevey, "why on alrth
don't ye wear them shoes ye bought
down to Bosting last summer that ye
said was so comr'table?" "Why, Mlran
dy," said Silas, "et I wore them there
shoes I'd wear 'em out, and then I
wouldn't have nothln' C fall back on."
Suffered for His Knowledge.
For arguing that our world Is only
one of many, Gforddano Bruno was
burned to death in Rome in ICOO.
rent Is supplied for the city mains,
as well as for the tramway lines. As
regards the Danish stations In small
towns, in general each town has Its
own plant, and there is but one ex
ample of an intercommunal system.
This Is at Skovshoved, near Copenha
gen, and the central station extends
Its power lines over all the suburban
regions, also supplying the tramways
jf Hellerup and Klampenburg. In
most of the town electric atations the
Diesel heavy oil engine Is used.
Native Advertising In China.
Tradesmen In China have quite a
high appreciation of the value of ad
vertising as any other people In the
world. In China the biscuits bear the
Imprint of the baker, and duck
bought In the Cekitial markets fre
quently show on their hack a big red
tamp bearing the name of the seller.
Chinese shops have large signboard
which show an odd mixture of the
poetic and the commercial traits of
the people. Here are a few examples:
"Shop of Heaven sent Luck," "Tea
Shop of Celestial Principles," "The
Nine Felicities Prolonged," "Mutton
Chop of Morning Twilight," "The Ten
Virtue All Complete." "Flower Rise
to the MUky Way."
A charcoal shop In Canton calls It
self the "Fountain of Beauty," and a
place for the sale of coal Indulge In
the title of "Heavenly Embroidery."
An oil and wine establishment Is
the "Neighborhood of Chief Beauty,"
and "The Honest Pen Shop of Ll" Im
plies that some pen shop are not
Deserves No Credit.
"When a man can do a thing that
you can't." observed the philosophical
boarder, "you generally explain It on
the theory that It's nothing for blm to
be proud of he's merely gifted In
that direction. Can I have another
cup of coffee, Mrs. Irons?"
Don't Poison Baby.
IT0RTY TEAES AGO almost every mother thought her child must have
PAEEG0KI0 or laudanum to make it deep. These drugs will produce
sleep, and A FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP PE0M WHICH
THERE IS NO WAEDTG. Many are the children who have heen killed or
whose health has heen ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each
of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling
either of the narcotics named to children at all, cr to anybody without labelling
them " poison." The definition of " narcotic " is : "A medicine which relieves paw
and produces sleep, hut which in poisonous doscsprodu ccs stupes, com a , convul
sions and deatlu " The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised,
and sold under the names of "Drops," "Cordials," "Soothing Syrups," etc. Yen
should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you or
your physician know of what it is composed. CASTOSIA DOES NOT CON
TAIN NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Chas. E Fletcher.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Lightning Kills 96
During an electrical
Cable Cove, Ore., a flash of lightning
plowed Its way through a huddled
herd of sheep and left 96 carcasses in
Child's Popularity Explained.
A winning lottery ticket of $100,
000, In connection with the Nobles
Bank was recently presented for
payment at tbe State Bank In St.
Petersburg, and it now transpires
that the owner is an eight-year-old
orphan, an Inmate of tbe orphanage
at Pskoff. The lottery ticket was her
i sole possession. Her relatives have
! hitherto done nothing for the child.
but when tbe news of her good for- 1
tune became known they were one
and all eager to adopt her. The au-1
thorltles have placed her In the I
charge of an arcb-prlest, a distant
connection of her father.
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
ung m B mm WBMtii of
Real End of Human Living.
Thing which never could make a
man happy, develop a power to make
him strong. Strength, and not hap
piness, or, rather, only that happiness
whloh comes by strength, la the end
of human living. Phllllpa Brook.
Motormanlac "What do you think
.jig: th moat difficult thing for a begin
tier to learn about an ' automobile? "
1. . . , T. . 1. . . .. liu tallrln
nbjut It all the time." Toledo
In British computation 1,000,000,000
1 a thousand million. In the United
States, and commonly In this country
also. It la called a billion, though, ety
mologlcally, the British conception
that a million million make a bU
lion I undoubtedly correct
Sympathy Not Calltd Per.
Married people get along much bet
ter than we think they do, though we
don't see how thoy possibly can."
Rights," by Constat"
EAST ST. LOUIS. Cuttle Native beet
steorfl. IB.50I& 10.7U; COWS and heifers,
t4.00u8.75; mockers and feeders, 3.7!
7.26; Texas steers, $t.00W8.0u; cows nnd
heifers. $5.50Cri 7.50: calves. In car load
loU, ..u u v;,e Hogs Mixed and butch
ers. tS.tiOHi good to heavy. $8,804! 9.05;
rough. 18.00ft s.0; light. S.754i 9.05; pigs,
S.25. Sheep- A.Ht.ns, 13. 7f 5 1.00.
CH1CAUO. Cuttle Beeves, $5.75 'J
10. ao; cows and heifers, $2.00iiS.OO; stockr
ers and feeders. $4.25j(7.00; Texuns. $1.73
66.411; calves. $H.50 11.50. Hogs Mixed
and butchers. $S.10f S.95; heuvy. $8.10
8.S0: rough heavy. $7.0tj 8.10; light. $8.40
(j9.00; pigs, $5.50Qs.2u. Sheep Native,
$3.504.65; western, $3.60'e 4.U0: lambs,
$4.8507.65; western, $5.00j 7.76.
BT. LOUIS. Wheat No. 2 red. $1.01
1.01; No. S red, 949S; No. 4 red. s.v.n
96H; No. 2 hard, 01?93; No. 3 hard. ss-.(
89. Corn No. 2. 7H,a72H; No. 3. 71:
No. 4. 7H; No. 2 yellow. 721ij'73; No. I
yellow, 72; No. 4 yellow, 70fc; No. I
white, 75; No. 8 white. TIM) No. 4 white.
701. Oats No. 2. s;4ias'.s. No. 3. 32;
No. 4, 31ft; No. 2 white, 31'3; standard,
85; No. 8 white. jmt:; No. white,
CHICAGO. Wheat No. 8 red. $1,049
1.06; Kb. 8 red, 9761.02; No. 8 hard. 03U
984M; No. 3 hard. 92098: No. 1 northern.
2; No. 3.
No. 8. 71M072; No. 3. 71072V.: No. 4
70070V.; No. 2 yellow. 72 073 H; No. 3
Jellow, 72073H; No. 4 yallow. 70 073: No.
white. 74 075; No. 8 white, 73074; No.
4 white, 72Vi07S. Oats No. 3. 31?;
No. 2 white. 34V4j4r35V.; standard. 83V40
84; No. 8 white, 32Vi033Vi: No. 3 white,
NEW YORK. Butler Creamery extra,
39V4C29Vtc: state dairy. 22 028c; Imita
tion creamery first, 23V40z4c. Etr
N'tarby white fancy, 850Stc; nearl;
nixed fancy. 38917c; fresh firsts. 23 V
,ic Dreeted poultry Turkeys, 1(923
"Why do you always ask that regu
lar customer If tbe razor hurts him?"
asked one barber.
"Just as a gentle reminder," replied
the other, "that If he forgot the tip It's
liable to hurt him the next time."
"This free pulling of teeth has some
features in common with big social
"What are they?"
"I thought your father looked very
handaome with hla gray hairs."
"Yes, dear old chap. I gave him
those." London Opinion.
Korean Arable Land.
It 1 estimated that the present
area of arable land In Korea might
be Increased 20 to 30 per cent., but
nxss and ResiConialnsnelitir
Opium .MorphJne norMiatraL!
NOT MARC OTIC.
Hon . Sour 3toraach.DUuTtuaJ
ness andLOSS OF SLEEP.
ur. j. rr. uinsaaie, or uaicago, 111., eara: 1 uso your
udrtBS Its use !a all families where there are children."
Dr. Alexander E. tUntia, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I have frequently
reacribed your Costorla and Tiavo f ouad It ft reliable Bad pleasant rem
edy for children."
Dr. Agnes V. Swetlar.d, of Omaha, Nebr., saya: "Your Castoria i
the beet remedy in the world for children and the only one I use and
Dr. J. A. JlcClellan, of Buffalo, N. V., Bays: "1 have frequently prescribed
your Castoria for children and always got good results, la tact I use
Castoria for my own children."
Dr. J. W. Allen, of SL Louis, Mo., gays: "I heartily endorse your C&3
torla. I have frequently prescribed It in my medical practice, ond hav
always found It to do all that is claimed for 1L"
Dr. C. H- Glidden, of K, Taul, llina., says: "My experience as a pra
tltloner with your Castoria has been highly satisfactory, and I consider il
aa excellent remedy for the young."
Dr. H. D. Benner, of Philadelphia, Pa, says: "I have used your Cas
torla as ft purgative In the case of children for years past with the mos
happy effect, and fully endorse it as a safe remedy."
Dr. J. A, Boarman, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Tour Castoria is a splen
did remedy for children, known the world over. 1 use It in my practlc
End have no hesitancy In recommending it for the complaints of infant
Dr. J. J. Mackey, of Brooklyn, N. T., says: "I consider your Castoria a
excellent preparation for children, being composed of reliable medietas
and pleasant to the taste, A good remedy for ail disturbance of th-r
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Eean the SumatnrH nf
Exact Copy of Wrappe.
Hie Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
mm c.wT.ua ooaMar. tt auaut enanr. mtm nnn an.
Ancient Idea of Dancing.
Dancing was originally a means of
expressing religious feeling.
LEWIS' 8INGLE BINDER la tbe best
quality, and beat telling 5o cigar on tbt
Three 1 a crowd, but not In the
eyes of the man who must pay the
prima donna's salary. Judge,' Library.
Cuba Market for Canada Stone.
Cuba Import moat of its stone from
Soda to Brighten China.
Soda will brighten china that ha
been burned or darkened by long use.
at. Wlnalow'B Sootliin. Sjrrop for Children
teaching, softena the guma, reduce Inflatum.
Una, alia, pain, cure e lud ool'a. HSc a boltla.
can read your future
UmW Faultless Starch Twin Dolls
UrrU 'AOUUU STaICM CO. aya Cay, He. EWfk
If r.r ttri$j ef wee. eo mWuTmSTtiT
I Pnaa 6