Newspaper Page Text
Backache Is a Warning
Nature alTrays gives fair warning' when
ever anything U going wrong Inside the
body. When warned of kidney weakness
by an aching back or disordered urination,
give the kiuneys prompt help and avoid
more serious troubles.
Kidney trouble Is a dangerous thing, be
cause the kidneys are the blood filters, and
weak kidneys 6oon upset the healthiest
system, causing rheumatic attacks, gravel,
dropsy and Bright's disease.
Doan's Kidney Pills is a most reliable kid
ney remedy. Doan's are used successfully
all over the civilized world and publicly rec
ommended by thousands of grateful people.
A North Carolina Case.
Mrs. C. M. Gentry,
First St., Albemarie.
N. C-, says: "My
back pained me so
Intensely that I
could hardly get
around. When 1
did walk, the pains
shot up ray back as
far as my neck. My
HIUI1VVB w em til uau
shape, too. Doan's
Kidney Pills helped
me as soon as I used
them. Before long,
my kidneys were
fixed up tn good
shape and the pains
and other ailments
Get Doan's at Any Store, 50c a Box
FOSTEK-MILBURN CO, BUFFALO, N. Y.
A GOOD TONIC AND APPETIZER
W. in. u.f in?r\Lui i c, iiw- ?n-ui-?i
Strawberries have been known in
England from the earliest times, but
the luscious berries now grown there
are quite a modern variety. Until the
fifteenth century none bat wild ber
ries were obtainable, and even the
"good strawberries" which according
to Shakespeare, grew in the Bishop of
Ely's Holborn garden, can have been
only transplanted "wildings." In the
eighteenth century an improved va
riety was cultivated, known as the
"Hautboy," which greatly pleased the
taste of Doctor Johnson; but the mod
ern berry comes from a cross with a
Chilean variety introduced only a cen
? INEXPENSIVE SULPHUR BATHS
I AT HOME
w People travel long distances and
r sp(5nd large sums of money to secure
' the benefits of sulphur springs and
baths because for generations sulphur
has been known to be one of nature's
most valuable curatives unequalled as
a blood purifier. By dissolving 2 to 4
tablespoonfuls of Hancock's Sulphur
Compound in a hot bath you get the
same effect and your system absorbs
the sulphur through the pores of the
skin. For prickly heat and summer
skin troubles of infants and children
use a teaspoonful of the Sulphur Com
pound in a bowl of warm water. This
makes a refreshing bath and quickly
alleviates the pain. Sold by all deal
[ ere 50c. a bottle. Hancock Liquid Sul
phur Co., Baltimore, Md.?Adv.
"I was listening to the outpourings
of a Socialist orator in Chicago on one
occasion," says "Jim" Mann, the Illi
nois representative, "and I derived
therefrom some amusement, if not in
" 'When,' yelled the orator, 'these
principles are triumphant, we shall
baive comfort and happiness from Can
ada to Mexico, from the Atlantic to
the Pacific, from Alpha to Omaha!'"
This is a prescription prepared es
pecially for Malaria or Chills and
Fever. Five or six doses will break
any case, and if taken then as a tonic
the fever will not return. S5c.?Adv.
Perpetual Lettuce Plants. ?
To have fresh lettuce all summer
from one planting, instead of pulling
It up. as most people do, you take a
sharp knife and cut all the leaves as
you need them,, just leaving the stalk.
In a short while it will again be cov
ered with leaves.
IF YOU'RE GROUCHY
It Is likely that your liver needs stir
ring up. Wright's Indian Vegetable
Pills will set you right quickly. Adv.
Mother (showing the new baby)?
Isn't that a nice little brother to come
by parcel post, Eddie?
. Seven-Year-Old?Oh, mommy, did
you save the stamps??Puck.
Torn owx druggist wtli. telltod
Try Murine Eye Remedy for Hod, Weak, Watery
Byes and Granulated Kyellds: No Smarting?
hist Eye Comfort. Write for Book of the fcye
ojr mail Froe. Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
Too Much of a Good Thing.
ciiroonna cir hnvo
tbat we will graft a bone in your son's
"Don't do that. He'e too much of a
To stop bleeding use Hanford's Bal
"Is that a birthmark on that child's
"No. That's where the canceling
machine hit him when be was travel
ing by parcel post."?Buffalo Express.
Only One "BROMO QUININE".
To get the genuine, call for full came. LAXA
TIVE JiROMO QUININE. Look for signature of
E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Stops
cough and headache, and works off cold. 2Sc,
Where Ignorance Is Bliss.
"Was that your intended that you
' were walking with?"
"Yes, but he hasn't caught on."?
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. SO cents.
By HERBERT KAUFMAN
the Tailor Who Paid Too Much.
I -was buying a cigar last week
when a man dropped into the shop
and after making a purchase told the
proprietor tnat ne naa sianea u.
clothes shop around the corner and
quoted him prices, with the assurance
of best garments and terms.
After he left the cigar man turned
to me and said:
"Enterprising fellow, that; he'll get
"But he won't," I replied, "and.
furthermore, I'll wager you that he
hasn't the sort of clothes shop that
will enable him to."
"What made you think thatT"
queried the man behind the counter
"His theories are wrong," I ex
plained, "he's relying upon word of
mouth publicity to build up his bUSl
nn^r. on/* a nan'f lnt*P\/I?Uf nnOUflKl
UCDD auu uo vau v ??v * ??
Individuals to compete with a mer
chant, who has sense enough to say
the same things he told you, to a
thousand men, while he is telling it to
one. Besides, his method of adver
tising is too expensive. Suppose he
sees a hyndred persons every day.
First of all, he is robbing his busi
ness of its necessary direction, and
besides he is spending too much to
reach every man he solicits." . ,
"I don't quite follow you."
"Well, as the proprietor of a clothes
shop his own time is so valuable that
I am very conservative In my esti
mate when I put the cost of his pollen
ing at five cents a head.
"Now, if he were really able and
clever he would discover that he can
talk to thousands of people at a tenth
of a cent per Individual. There Is not
a newspaper In town the advertising
rate of which is $1.00 per thousand
circulation, for a space big enough In
which to display what he,said to you."
"I never looked at it that way," 6ald
the cigar man.
It's only "the man who hasn't looked
at It that way" who hesitates for an
instant over the advisability and profit
ableness of newspaper publicity.
Newspaper advertising is the cheap
est channel of communication ever
established by man. A thousand let
ters with one-cent stamps will easily
cost fifteen dollars, and not one en
velope in ten will be opened because
th? very postage is an invitation to the
If there were anything cheaper rest
assured that the greatest merchants
in America would not 6pend individual
sums ranging up to half a million dol
lars a year and over, upon this form
of attracting trade.
The Dollar That Can't Be Spent.
Every dollar spent in advertising is
not only a seed dollar which produces
a profit for the merchant, but is actu
ally retained by him even after he has
paid it to the publisher.
Advertising creates a good will equal
to the cost of the publicity.
Advertising really costs nothing.
While it uses funds it does not use
them up. It helps the founder of a
business to grow rich and then keeps
his business alive after his death.
It eliminates the personal equation.
Tf nornotimtPB cnnfirtpncp in th? store
and makes it possible for a merchant
to- withdraw from business without
having the profits of the business
withdrawn from him. It changes a
name to an institution?an institution
which will survive its builder.
It is really an insurance policy which
costs nothing?pays a premium each
year instead of calling for one and
renders it possible to change the en
tire personnel of a business without
disturbing its prosperity.
Advertising renders the business
stronger than the man?independent
of his presence. It permanentizes sys
tems of merchandising, the track of
wmcn is lert ror ouiers xo iouow.
A business which Is not advertised
must rely upon the personality of its
proprietor, and personality in business
Is a decreasing factor. The public doe#
not want to know the man who owns
the store?it isn't Interested in him,
but In his goods. When an unadver
tised business is sold It Is only worth
as much as its stock of goods and Its
fixtures. There is no good will to be
paid for?It does not ?xlst?it has not
been created. The name over the door
means nothing except to the limited
stream of people from the immediate
neighborhood, any of whom could tell
you more about some store ten miles
away which has regularly delivered its
shop news to their homes.
It Is as shortsighted for a man to
build a business which dies with his
death or ceases with his Inaction, as
It Is unfair for him not to provide for
the continuance of its income to hie
TL - n
ine reramuuiaimy oiiuwuase.
The newspaper is a huge shop win
dow, carried about the town and de
livered regularly Into thousands of
homes, to be examined at the leisure
of the reader. This shop window Is
unlike the actual plate glass showcase
only In/one respect?It makes display
of descriptions instead of articles.
You have often been Impressed by
the difference between the decorations
of two window-trimmers, each of whom
"How did that argument you were
having with your neighbor come out?"
" 'Tain't finished yet," replied Far
mer Corntossel. "But I'm gettin' the
best of it."
"You were talking about interna
"Yes. But I'm gradually -workin' it
around to geometry. He doesn't know
anything 'bout geometry."
"No. But I found one o' my beys'
, school books, an' I reckon I can pick
employed the same materials for his
work. The one drew your attention
and held It by the grace and clever
ness and art manifested In his display.
The other realized so little of the pos
sibilities in the materials placed at hjs
disposal that unless some one called
your attention to his mediocrities you
would have gone on unconscious of
An advertiser must know that he
gets his results In accordance with the
skill exercised in preparing his verbal
displays. He must make people stop
and pause. His copy has to stand out.
He must not only make a show of
things that are attractive to the eye,
but are attractive to the people's needs
The window-trimmer must not make
the mistake of thinking that the show
iest stocks are the most salable. The
advertiser must not make the mistake
of thinking that the Bhowiest words
are the most clinching.
Windows are too "few In number to
be used with Indiscretion. The good
+ Kfl Air hifl
I ilicituaui puta UIUOC gvvuo ^uvik v?.
plate glass which nine people out of
ten will want, once they have seen
The good advertiser tells about
goods which nine readers out of ten
will buy, If they can be convinced.
Newspaper space itself is only the
window, Just as the showcase is but a
frame for merchandise pictures. A
window on a crowded street, In the
best neighborhood,, where prosperous
persons pass continually, Is more de
sirable than one in a cheap, sparsely
settled neighborhood. An advertise
ment in a newspaper with the most
readers and the most prosperous ones,
possesses a great advantage over the
same copy In a medium circulating
among persons who possess less
means. It would be foolish for a shop
to build its windows in an alleyway?
and Just as much so to put its adver
tising into newspapers which are dis
tributed among "alley-dwellers."
The Difference Between Amusing
An advertiser must realize that
there Is a vast difference between
amusing people and convincing them.
It does not pay to be "smart" at the
line rate of the average flrst-class
paper. I suppose that I could draw
the attention of everybody on the
street by painting half of my face red
and donning a suit of motley. I
might have a sincere purpose in wish
ing to attract the crowd, but I would
be deluding myself If I mistook the
nature of their attention.
The new advertiser Is especially
prone to misjudge between amusing
and convincing copy. A humorous pic
ture may catch the eye of every
reader, but it won't pay as well as
an Illustration of tome piece of mer
chandise which will strike the eye of
6very buyer. Merchants secure vary
in a results from the same advertising
space. The publisher delivers to each
the same quality of readers, but the
advertiser who plants flippancy in the
minds of the community won't attain
the benefit that is secured by the
merchant who imprints clinching argu
Always remember that the advertis
ing sections of newspapers are no dif
ferent than farming lands. And it is
as preposterous to hold the publisher
responsible foi the outcome of unin
telligent copy an it would be unjust to
blame the soil for bad seed and poor
culture. Every advertiser gets exactly
Au- ?? ?? r*aHi>ra from a
IIIC oa 111W MUIIIWVI W I i V . . ? . . . ?
publisher and the same readers?after
that it's up to him?the results fluctu
ate in accordande with the intelligance
and the pulling power of the copy
which is inserted.
Cotton Staple Cloth Material.
The world's production of raw silk
increases little, if at all. Japan showB
a considerable gain, which is offset by
losses in other silk-raising countries.
The world's wool clip is stationary or
declining. The festive goat of angora
persuasion is multiplying his offspring
and his fleeces, but it will be many a
day before mohair takes a leading posi
tion in the textile trade.
Meantime the population of the
worid is increasing, and the average
individual UBes more clothing than
This condition throws a heavy and
increasing burden on cotton, which
more and more is becoming the Btaple
clothing material. Our southern plant
ers are ready to bear this burden?for
a consideration?but It is not a
healthy state of affairs for the world
at large. Viewing the situation broadly,
one can understand why any experi
ment which promises a new cloth ma
king material is followed with such
eager interest by scientists, manufac
turers and governments. ? Chicago
Stewart Edward White tells of his
greatest disappointment. It happened
when he was five years old.
"I understood that those who main
tained perfect deportment in school
during the week would be given their
choice of sweetmeats. I therefore be
haved myself with extraordinary pro
priety. When the time came and I de
manded my sweetmeats I found that it
was my choice of a seatmate tnac naa
been offered. I never quite forgave
that teacher, and shall always consider
the week of good conduct one lost out
of my life."
Perfectly Lovely Time.
"She is having a perfectly lovely
"She is engaged to one of twins.
They both call on her and she can't
tell them apart."
up enough language out of it to hold
the debate jes' about where I want it."
Sun and Moon Both Affect Sleep.
It is injurious to sleep with the
moon shining on one's face, and far
worse to Bleep with the sun in the
face. The reason is: Enough ligfit
wave-energy and also ultra-light-ener
gy penetrates the closed eyelids to ex
| cite the retina, the optic nerves, the
j brain and beyond this the inconceiv
I ably mysterious entity, tLo totally ua
| known personality.
FIELD TELEPHONE I
International News Service.
The Emperor Francis Joseph of Aus
tria. The most tragic figure in mod
ern history, whose sixty-six years on
the throne have been one long suc
cession of family and national trag
edies. The assassination of his heir
presumptive, the Archduke Francis
Ferdinand, at Sarajevo on June 28,
last, was the immediate cause of the
King Peter of Servla, whose king
dom, owing to his ill-health, is now
governed by the crown prince. As
cended the throne after the assassina
tion of King Alexander and Queen
Draga In 1903.
The Czar, emperor of all the Rus
sias, cousin of King George, and
nephew of Queen Alexandra.
The Kaiser, king of Prussia and Ger
man emperor, cousin or H-mg ueorge.
King Victor Emmanuel of Italy, son
in-law of the king of Montenegro, who
is ally of Servia and possible opponent
of Austria, Italy's ally.
King George of England, related by
blood or marriage to nearly every roy
al house in Europe.
Prince Alexander of Servia, the re
gent, who leads one of the Servian
armies in person.
Count Berchtold, the Austrian for
eign minister, who has been in charge
of the Vienna foreign office since 1911,
was ambassador at St. Petersburg for
five years before that and is a per
sonal friend of the Russian foreign
Count Sturgkh, the Austrian pre
mier, to whom the emperor sent his
manifesto to his people. A member
of an old German aristocratic family,
who was in the confidence of the late
Archduke Francis Ferdinand. Has
held office since 1911.
Couht Tlsza, prime minister of Hun
gary and son of the man who ruled
the country with a rod of Iron for 15
years. A man of striking individual
M. Pasitch, the Servian premier and
foreign secretary. Is sixty-five years
old, and has been In control of Ser
via's foreign policy for the past ten
M. Serge Sazonoff has been Russian
foreign minister since 1910 and has
been called the "Pillar of the Triple
Entente." Was formerly In the Rus
sian embassy in London.
Herr Gottlieb von Jagow has been
German minister for foreign affairs
since 1913. Spent many years In the
German embassy in Rome.
Count Szapary Is the Austrian am
bassador in St. Petersburg.
M. N. Schebeko is the Russian am
bassador in Vienna.
The Marquis dl San Giuliano, Italian
minister for foreign affairs, was for
merly Italian ambassador in London.
M. Rene Vlvlanl, prime minister of
France" and also foreign minister. A
radical Socialist, but a firm supporter
of the triple entente.
Sir Edward Grey, British secretary
of state for foreign affairs, whose offer
of a conference) of the powers In Lon
don to settle the dispute between Aus
tria and Servia, though favorably re
ceived by most of the powers, was
not accepted by Germany.
Sir George Buchanan, British am
bassador in St. Petersburg since 1910.
Has served in Vienna, Sofia and Ber
Sir Maurice de Bunsen, British am
bassador in Vienna since 1913. Has
been In the diplomatic service since
1877, and has been ambassador in Lis
bon and Madrid.
Count Mensdorff, Austro-Hungarian
ambassador in London since 1904.
Count Benckendorff, Russian ambas
sador in London since 1903.
oouru ae rourcaiea, uerrnan amoas
sador In St. Petersburg. A nobleman
M. de Sverbeew, Russian ambassa
dor in Berlin.
FINANCING A GREAT WAR.
Of course, the financiers could have
prevented the war?that is, if the gov
ernments would respect the financiers
and protect them in their refusal to
supply money. But when nations go
to war, the civilized rules of mine and
thine are apt to be forgotten, and the
more general the war is the greater
must be the disposition to take the
necessary money from those who have
it and tell them to sue for a settle
ment when peace is restored. Napo
NAVAL AND MILITARY OFFICERS.
Baron Conrad von Hoetzendorf,
chief of the general staff of Austria.
Marshal Putnlk, chief of the Ser
vian general staff, who was arrested
while passing through Austria. A
Gen. Morltz von Auffenberg, com
mander of the Austrian eastern army.
Former minister of war.
Gen. L. von Frank, commander of
the Austrian central army.
Gen. C. Potlorek, commander of the
Austrian western army.
Rear Admiral F. Loffler, in command
of the Austrian active fleet.
Admiral von Essen, commander-in
chief of the Russian Baltic fleet ,
General Jlllnskl, chief of the Rus
sian army general stafT.
Prlne? Henrv of Prussia, insnector
general of the German fleet
Admiral von Ingenohl, commander
in-chief of the German high seas fleet.
General Count von Moltke, chief of
the German .army general staff.
Nephew of the. famous field marshal
who directed German operations in
Admiral von Tlrpltr, the German
naval secretary. Has held office un
interruptedly since 1897, and with the
kaiser has been the creator of the
modern German navy. . v
Vlce-Admlral Amero D'Aste 8tella,
the commander-in-chie^ of the Italian
Lieut. Gen. Alberto Pollio, chief of
the Italian army general staff.
General Joffre. commander-in-chief
of the French army. Born In 18J>2
and served In the Franco-Prussiail
war. A burly country gentleman qi
great "simplicity of character.
Admiral Boue de Lapeyrere, com
mander-in-chief of the active French
fleet. A former minister of marine,
who did splendid work in reorganizing
the French navy at a time when it had
Bunk, owing to misgovernment, into a
state of unpreparedness.
Gen. Sir Charles Douglas, chief of
the British Imperial general staff, who
has had considerable war service In
India and South Africa.
Lord Kitchener, British "war minis
ter and the most famous English sol
dier of today. The hero of Khartum.
THIRST FOR NEWS THE
ONE PASSION IN PARIS
One ol the particularly striking
things of this time of stress and ex
citement in Paris is the eagerness of
every human being for a newspaper.
The little mldinettes who usually read
nothing but the serial story, the omni
bus conductors, the finely dressed wo
men in their limousines, every one
reads every edition of every paper.
Life is full of abrupt changes for a
working continental nation where
mobilization can call out all types and
conditions of men In less than a week.
A person's daily acquaintances take
on a romantic aspect; for the con
cierge is an artillery man, I find, and
han a mortal fnr hfMno' th? hest (run
layer In hie battery. The moBt obse
quious waiter at the Cafe de Paris
gives orders in the army instead of
taking them. And who could have im
agined'that the nice young man who
marcels your hair is a cuirassier and
will perhaps be charging around with
a gleaming breastplate and a heavy
saber in place of a curling iron with
which he will treat heads.
Eat Raw Potatoes.
The German troops in Belgian Lux
emburg are said to be starving and
many of them are reported to have
dropped unconscious owing to their
privations. In some of the dead offi
cers' pockets raw potatoes were
found, while the soldiers are said to
have dug up unripe turnips and beets
Many horses belonging to the Ger
man Uhlans found dead In Helglan
Limbourg were declared after a post
mortem examination to have starved to
leon financed his wars, accumulated
great funds for future wars, enriched
his lieutenants and for a time made
France prosperous by levying upon
the people whom he conquered.
It is a pretty theory that there are
great capitalists who have power tc
make or prevent war as they choose,
who rule kings by power of gold and
who may decide the fate of nations.
Put there is no capitalist who ever
could collect a tkbt except as some
government was pleased to make it
DOES YOUR SKIN
ITCH AND BUKN?
If you are suffering with eczema,
ringworm, heat-rash or other torment
ing skin eruption, try resinol ointment
and resinol soap. You will be sur
prised how quickly the itching stops
and 'he skin becomes clear and
healthy again. Prescribed by doctors
for 19 years. All druggists sell resi- |
nol ointment (50c and $1.00), and resi
nol soap (25c).?Adv.
Unless a man has scored at least one '
failure he is unable to appreciate sue- ]
eASTORIA is a harmless, substitu
and Soothing Syrups. It is pL
Morphine nor other Narcotic su'
destroys Worms and allays Feverishn<
has been in constant use for the relie
Colic, all Teething Troubles and Dia
and Bowels, assimilates the Food,
The Children's Panacea?The Mother's
The Kind You Have Always Bought
90 Tears, has borne the signature of Chas
his"personal supervision since itainfanc]
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just
trifle with and endanger the health of Ix
Children?Experience against Experim
Genuine Castoria always bears the sig
QUICK THINKING SAVED DAY
To Small Boy Was Allotted Necessity
for Preserving Family Reputa
tion, and He Did It.
At a banquet of the ministers of
New, York, Doctor Johnston of the
Moyrisania church, told this story:
"One of the members of my church
has instilled into his family the belief
that the collection is a vitally impor
tant part of the service.
"Consequently his little boy Thomas
never comes to church without his
"One Sunday, as the elders began to
take up the collection at the morning
service, Thomas looked along the pew
to see if the various members of the
family were provided with a contribu
"Noticing a guest of his sister's emp
ty-handed, he whispered:
* " 'Where is your money?'
" 'I have none,' was the reply.
"Time was Bhort and the necessity
great. In a dash the little fellow met
the emergency by saying:
' 'Here take mine! That'll pay for
you, and I'll get under the seat.'
"And, Singing his own coin into her
lap, he disappeared under the pew,
where he remained until the elder had
gone by?and the reputation of the
family was saved."?Popular Maga
BABY HAD SCALP TROUBLE
i ' /
Carthage, Texas.?"My little girl had
some kind of breaking put on her head
that came in white blisters and when
the blisters burst they formed some
thing like, scales. If I washed her
head and combed the scales off they
would come again in just a few days.
The trouble looked something like
dandruff but was bard and scaly and
when the scales would come ofT all of
the hair came also and would leave
the head raw.
"I had tried salves which only soft
ened the scales so I decided to use
Cuticura Soap and Ointment I
washed her head with warm water and
Cuticura Soap and then applied the
Cuticura Ointment and let It remain
over night I used only one Box of
Cuticura Ointment and one bar of
Cuticura Soap and her head was well."
(Signed) Mrs. Luella Biggs, Jan. 28,
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free,with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."?Adv.
Properly Resented Insinuation.
It was his first pair of long trousers,
and he felt very pleased with himself
as he swaggered boldly into the local
"I want a brand-new pair of shoes,"
he announced, as a smart young man
came to attend him.
"A pair of kids, I suppose?" asked
the ever-obliging salesman, referring
to the quality of the leather.
The youngster turned his nose up
coldly, swelled his chest to its full pro
portions, and, fixing a stony stare on
the young shopman, replied, indig
"A pair of kids, indeed! A pair of
small men's, thank you!"
For mosquito bites apply Hanford's
Bill?That man Sing has quite a
repertoire, hasn't he?
Jill?Oh, yes; he has six children.
How To dive Quinine To Children
FEBRILINE is the trade-mark name given to an
improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas
ant to take and does not disturb the stomach.
Children take it and never know it is Quinine.
Also especially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
cause nervousness nor ringing in the bead. Try
It the next time you need Quinine for any pur
pose. Ask (or 3-ounce original package. The
name FEBRILINE is blown in bottle* 25 cents.
'An empty purse maketh a full
heart," according to the proverb?but
how about the stomach?
If you want a good low-priced
Winchester Factory Loaded
surely suit you. They are
brands of powder and shot, g
same care and precision wh
Chester "Leader" the mosl
high-grade shell upon the ma:
that Winchester " Repeater
makers' highest grade shells.
Don't forget the name: Wine
THE YELLOW SHELL WITH 1
IF YOU HAVE_?-^^.
Malaria or Piles. Sick Headache, Go?tfre
Bowel*. Dumb Ague, Sour Stomach. and
Belching; If your food doe* not assimilate mi
yon have no appetite, ?
wQl remedy these troubles. Price, 28 CttU.
Dr. Salter's Eye Lotion
relieves and cares sore and inflamed eyes ill
34 to 48 hoars. Helps the weak eyed, care*
without pain. Ask your druggist or dealer for
SALTERNS. Only from Reform Dispensary,
68 S. Broad. Atlanta. Georgia
te for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
easant. It contains neither Opium,
bstance. Its age is its guarantee. It
5ss. For mora \han thirty years it
1 of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind
rrhoea. It regulates the Stomach N
giving healthy and natural sleep,
, _and which has been in use for over
.H. Fletcher, and Has been maae unaer
r. Allow no one to deceive you in this,
ras-good " are bat Experiments that
if ants and
Excellent Thing In Woman.
While the opinion so general abroad
as to the horrible sftrillness and gen
eral unpleasantness of the voices of
American women is, without a doubt,
foolishly exaggerated, there can be no
question but that the really beautiful
voice in this country is a rarity. Of
not one woman in 50 can it be truth
fully said "Her voice was ever soft,
gentle and low; an excellent thing in
woman." Women of refinement polish
their finger nails, visit their hairdress
ers regularly, pay Scrupulous attention <
lu an tuo uguMwo v& vu?4i ?>v**wv *>??
utterly neglect what should be their
greatest charm?their speaking tones.
The low, sweet voice jthrows all Shrill,
high-pitched demonstrations into the
background, and makes them Infantile
and ridiculous. Listen, just for an en
lightening experiment, to a nervous,
overwrought woman arguing in a
shrieking tone wfch another who is
calm, self-possessed and low-voiced.
And then, if you are a typical Ameri
can shrieker, go to your home and
make a vow to think twice before yoa
Will curs your Rheumatism and all
kinds of aches and palns-^-Nsuralgia,
Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts*
Old Sores, Burns, etc. Antlssptia
Anodyne. Price 28c.?Adv.
Porfirfo Diaz's Poetic Prophecy'.
President Porflrio Diaz, ^ho ruled
over Mexico for more than a quarter
of a century as ai^ absolute dictator,
believed that only such iron rule could
bring pe^ce and progress to the half
civilized millions of that country.
Several years ago, when his power
was 8till unbroken, an American, who
was on intimate terms with him, ven
tured to suggest that the Mexicans
were now prepared for a more liberal
form of government, and hinted that
his rule was too severe.
The stern qld man- stiffened hit
gaunt figure, and ran his fingers
through his locks, now white with
years. , .
"When these snows melt," he said,
prophetically, "the mud will be deep
in Mexico!"?Youth's Companion.
For Burns and 8cald?.
In case of burns and sCalds apply
Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh and get
relief. Apply it to cool the skin and
take the fire out Have a bottle al
ways on hand to use in case of aceV
"What makes you keep Baying you
wish congress would adjourn?" asked
the statesman, a little resentfully.
"Well," replied the big business
man, "my reasons are entirely selfish.
You gentlemen make such interesting
speeches that I can't help stopping to
read them and it takes my mind off
Sor? Eyes, Granulated Eyelid? and Stfef
promptly healed with Bom an Eyo BaV
"It is said that the old-fashioned
bustle is again coming back."
"Then the man who ueed to hide
behind his wife's skirts will have an
I>r. Peery's Vermifuge "Dead Shot" kill?
and expels Worms in a very few hour*
"Do you always acknowledge it when
pou know you are wrong?"
"No; only when other people know
Jure* Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Cn
rbeworat cpaes, no matter of how long etandlng;
ire cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
3orter'? Antiseptic Healing OIL It relieve*
*aln and Heala at the aame time. 25c, 50c, tl-Ofc
Stella?Packers say that meat ant
nals can't catch up with the con*
Bella?Ever have a bull chase you?
Smokeless powder "load,"
, " Repeater " Shells will
loaded with the standard
ood wadding and with that
ich have made the Win
t popular and satisfactory
rkct. Some shooters insi&t
s" are better than other
A trial will tell the tale,
ihester " Repeater,"
rHE CORRUGATED HEAD.