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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, June 12, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1909-06-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Mauyon's Cold Remedy Relieves the
head, throat nud lungs almost Immediate
ly. Check? Fevers, stops Discharges of
the nose, takes away all aches and pains
caused by colds. It cures Grip and ob
stinate Coughs and prevents Pneumonia.
Vrlce 23c.
Have you stiff or swollen joints, no mat
ter bow chronic? Ask your druggist for
iltmyon'a Rheumatism Remedy and see
how quickly you will be cured.
If you have any kidney or bladder trou
ble get Munyon's Kidney Remedy.
Munyon’s ViXallzer makes weak men
•Irot g and restores lost powers.
[tor outdoqrwork
'/§s/’'. ROWER'S
j 9 BBN®
\LONG COATS -*322-*3*2
-J SUITS *322
A.J.Toweb Cos. boston,uaa.
Tov/er Canadian Cos. united -Toronto, can.
This Trade-mark
\\ £-I*9 Eliminates AH
in the purchase of I
paint materials.
jaff guarantee of j>ur-
ity and S^Uty.
■itsSsa •-T ; Q For your own
protection, see
that it is on tlie side of
jfnSi' every keg of white lead
v™ * 190? Trirify Building New York
A uiau’s royuarks may be cold
even when bis tongue is coated.
])o Your Feet Ache and Born?
Shake into your sheen Allen’s Jfoot-Kase, a
powder for the Icet. U makes tight or
new shoes feel easy. Cures Corns, Bunions,
Swollen, Hot, Smarting and Sweating Feel
and Ingrowing Nails. Sold by all Druggists
and Shoo stores, 25 c s. Sample sent Free.
Address Allen S. Olmsted. Leßoy, N. Y.
The crookedness of a river is but
a matter of course.
Certainty, Convenience, Economy.
Never has there been known a
ease where Mitchell’s Eye Salve has
not given notable relief. A pure
harmless salve for application to the
surface of the eyelids; the simplest
of methods with wonderful results.
The price, 25 cents, places it within
reach of all. Druggists sell it.
“Well, they are divorced.”
“Which gets rid of the children?”
■—Washington Herald.
In England the patriotic play, “An
Englishman’s Home,” seems likely to
awaken an enthusiasm for the army
es Charles Eibdln’s sea songs did for
the navy more than a hundred years
ago. It was said of their author
that by writing such songs as “Come,
Cheer Up, My Lada.’’ “TOm Bowling”
and “Blow’ High, Blow Low," he
brought more men into the navy in
war time than all the press gangs
put together. And in his autobio
graphy he boasted truly that his songs
had been "the solace of sailors on
long voyages, in storms, in battle,
and have been quoted in mutinies to
the restoration of order and disci
Legislating About Matches.
The old-fashioned seven-day match,
he newer-fashloned snap match, tho
lewest whitetipped head-won t-fly-oIT
natch and even the very gentlemanly
was taper will have to go if tho
jill petitioned for by Dwight W. Sleep
er should pass the Legislature. Ac
eordlng to this bill, filed by Represen
tative Montague, of the 10th Ward,
the only match to be manufactured
legally is that where the igniting ele
ment is placed upon tho box evt r©
testable. —Boston Journal.
What an M. I>. Learned.
A prominent Georgia physician
went through a food experience which
he makes public:
“It was my own experience that
first led me to advocate Grape-Nuts
food and I also know, from having
prescribed It to convalescents and
other weak patients, that the food is
a wonderful rebullder and restorer
of nerve and brain tissue, as well as
muscle. It Improves the digestion
and sick patients always gain just as
I did in strength and weight very rap
“I was In such a low state that 1
had to give up my work entirely, and
went to the mountains of this state,
but two months there did not improve
me; In tact, 1 was not quite as well as
when 1 left home.
“My food did not sustain me and
IF*became plain that 1 must change.
Then I began to use Grape-Nuts food
and in two weeks I could walk a mile
without fatigue, and in five weeks
returned to my home and practice,
taking up hard work again. Since
that time I. have felt as well and
strong as I e'ver did in my life.
“Asa physician who seeks to help
all sufferers, 1 consider it a duty to
make these facts public.”
Trial 10 days on Grape-Nuts, when
the regular food does not seem to sus
tain the body, will work miracles.
“There’s a Reason,”
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book, “The Road to WelKille.“
Ever read the above Idler? Anew
one appears from time to time. They
arc genuine, true, and full of human
[the farme^^^^accS<
Dodder in the Clover.
A dodder infested stand of clover or
alfalfa may safely be allowed to pro
duce a crop of hay or be used for
pasturage or for soiling provided the
crop is removed before the dodder pro
duces seed. Plowing should follow
immediately after the removal of the
crop; otherwise mature dodder seeds
will be buried and possibly prove trou
blesome on again being brought to the
surface. —Weekly Witness.
Feeding Salt.
, Salt that remains in the barrel of
meat that is clean and wholesome is
In no way infected with germ life that
will injure stock to which it is fed
any more than other salt. Animals
are sometimes poisoned on salt, but
it is by reason of their being so hun
gry for it, that they overeat of it. Thus
if a person were to dump the contents
of a meat barrel on the ground and
cattle, horses or sheep that were hun
gry for salt got to it they likely would
eat it to their injury.—Weekly Wit
Preparing Market Poultry.
In preparing fowls for market, re
member that they should not be al
lowed any food for at least twenty
four hours before killing, but give
them ail the water they will drink.
They will dress much better, look
fresher, and retain their natural color
much longer if this is done. If you
dress fowls with full crops they are
apt to turn dark and will sour quickly,
especially if the weather happens to
turn w’arm. Begin picking before the
fowl gets cold —the sooner after it is
dead the better—and in packing, fill
the box so snugly that the contents
cannot shuffle around. Do not be
gin to pack until all the animal heat
has escaped.—Farmer’s Home Journal.
Care of the Horse,
For kidney trouble give tw’o ounces
night and morning of tea made by
steeping buchu leaves in soft water.
This will correct irritation of the
kidneys or urinary tract much bettor
and more safely than strong drugs,
says the Farm Journal.
It is no economy to feed poor, musty
hay or grain to horses, and be sure
also that horses do not eat dirty and
musty bedding.
Do not stuff the road horses with
hay. A horse cannot travel easily with
a stomach full of hay crowding his
Give a small forkful at night, when
the horse has time to digest it.
A good handful of cut hay should
be mixed with the grain to compel
perfect mastification.
Irregular feeding tends to make
horses bolt their grain. Guard against
it. Bolting food causes indigestion
and consequently loss of health.
Advice on Eggs.
I get more eggs in winter than any
other season. As you are too late now
! to get the extreme high prices of late
fall and winter eggs, get ready for
next winter. How’? Breed from vigor
ous winter layers, that have that trait
j bred into them and begin right now.
Some people may get what they think
are best results from April, May and
June hatched chicks, but give me the
February, March and early April
chicks and I will get the high prices
for eggs, w’hcn strictly fresh eggs are
i scarce.
And to get them you must give the
chicks and growing stock the best of
care, never neglecting for a moment.
It takes grit, and a lot of it on the part
of the poultryman to fund properly,
during the present high price of
grains, but the returns are bound to
come if you carry out your part. Keep
the chicks growing, growing, growing,
and they will make your bank account
i grow’ later. Y T ou must have the right
kind of stock to begin with, but by
this I do not mean only my favorites,
white wyandottes, but any breed you
may choose. In making your choice be
sure they have been bred right for the
purpose you w’ant them.
You must get the right strain of
your bred.
If buying stock, get that which
; have eggs in them to lay, either early
hatched pallets that mature before
cold w’eather sets in, or hens which
have not laid themselves out during
the summer and fall. Any advice as
to feeding and methods of housing, are
destined to failure if this first consid
eration is not taken into account. If
t buying eggs, be sure you are getting
them from stock that have the breed
ing back of them to produce the win
ter layers. —B. A. Hastings in the
Farmers’ Home Journal.
Holding Drift Land.
The drifting sands of the Cape Cod
I region in Massachusetts are a serious
problem for the farm owners nearby.
The coarse sand is gradually moved
along by the wind and is encroaching
upon the fertile cultivated spots. Ex
cept where there is protection of pine
trees or other forest growth, the sand
i hills make gains from year to year,
and nothing could prevent them from
covering houses and towns as well as
The Forestry Department has been
making quite a study t>f such condi
tions, w’hich prevail in certain other
parts of the country as well as on
Cape Cod. Forest fires often increase
the trouble by destroying the growth
j that has long protected the cultivated
sections from the approach of the
sand. * Besides prevention of forest
fires some other methods are recom
mended. Planting of trees is, of
course, desirable, including rows on
the sides of the roads and along the
borders of fields as shelter belts, also
belts of trees on the wdndw’ard side of
light lands that have been cleared of
trees, these belts serving to protect
against severe winds as well as keep
ing off the sand.
It Is found that fields left even after
olowing drift badly, while there Is but
little drifting on uneven fields. Run
ning the harrow on fields stops drift
ing at once where the soil is stirred.
Another means of preventing drifting
is to cultivate sandy fields In long
narrow strips not more than fifteen
or twenty rods wide and alternating
with similar strips of grass, preser
ably clover. On these narrow strips
serious drifting cannot occur. The ro
tation should aim to always have in
the spring a field of grass to west
of the land to be sowed to grain and
seeded to clover. Such a rotation is
secured by always planting potatoes or
corn on clover sod. The clover plant
ed in spring on grain serves as a pro
tection while grain is getting started
and at the same time furnishes a
green manure to plow in to increase
the vegetable matter in those soils
which arc naturally deficient in some
matter. Plowing under green crops
helps increase the water-holding pow
er of the soil, ‘the lack of which is
the main cause of its drifting. —Ameri-
can Cultivator.
Poultry Notes.
Have regular hours for feeding your
poultry. Irregular feeding often
causes a derangement of the digestive
organs, and this means impaired
health and fewer eggs.
Do not allow the fowls outdoors
unless the runs are clear of snow.
Poultry that are compelled to eat
snow to quench their thirst are apt
to suffer from bowel disorder.
Cleanliness is an important factor
in winter egg production. Filthy quar
ters mean lice, and lousy hens will
not produce eggs. The comfortable
bird is the one that pays a profit.
If the bride could look aliead and
see herself working hard, early and
late, getting only her hoard and clothes
andi not much of either, and helping
earn a home for the second wife, she
would fling off the veil and go to rais
ing chickens.
When the litter on the floor of the
poultry house becomes damp and dirty
throw it out and put in some fresh.
The hens will enjoy it and they will
be healthier, and besides on the farm,
straw, hay and chaff are cheap and
easily obtained.
If there is any bad weather coming
to us, it generally makes its appear
ance during February. The wise poul
try man is the one who has already
prepared for that emergency, and his
hens are not only comfortable, but
are laying eggs in large quantities.
Can a hen lay or not, as she wills?
It certainly does look that way. All
know that if we move hens from one
yard to another there will be a great
falling off in eggs. A change of fix
tures in the hen-house will work the
same result. Whether the cessation
is voluntary or not, it pays to disturb
the layers as little as possible. —Farm-
ers’ Home Journal.
Nothing About It Suggests Fish—Ex
cept Its Size.
Dick is the name this time not of a
man nor of a dog but of a duck, a big
drake mallard living on Mud Lake in
Arkansas and there acting in the ca
pacity of live decoy to his fellow web
footers and of friend to duck hunters.
“Just as soon as you get in a boat
to go after ducks Dick appears,” de
clares the Nashville Banner on the au
thority of Brodie Finley, a local sports
man. “He’ll sit up there with you and
look as wise as anybody until he sees
a drove of ducks ’way off in thedistance.
Then he’ll jump off of the boat into the
lake, get in a good feeding pocket and
raise a terrible fuss, quacking and
flapping his wings.
"The ducks will decoy right in to
him and it’s easy to get several out of
every drove. If they don’t decoy.
Dick just gets right up out of the w’ater
and goes away. You think he’s got
disgusted and gone off with the wild
ducks and quit the decoy business, but
I tell you you don’t know Dick. He
goes off with the ducks and pretty soon
he’s ahead of the lead duck and leading
the drove himself.
“They go on out of sight. You say
to yourself, ‘Good-by, Dick,’ but just
wait. The first thing you know here
comes that big drove of ducks right in
to the lake from another direction, and
the lead duck Is Dick.
“He’s circled way ’round with the
bunch and brought them back to the
lake. Before they get in good shooting
distance Dick heads them over us and
then he drops out of the drove. Just
as soon as you kill fifty, the limit, Dick
will get out of the water, sit on the
seat by you and won’t decoy another
duck. That bird beats anything you
ever saw.”
Pitfalls In Speech.
Our language! Copious indeed; but
heaven keep us from its pitfalls!
This toast was once given at a ban
quet of college presidents. Perhaps
the very man who originated it was he
who, enjoying a walk among the Glou
cester wharves, fell into conversation
with a hardy fisherman.
“Do you catch many mackerel this
year?” queried the reverend professc'r.
“Well,” the sou of Peptone replied,
“we seine some.”
“Pardon me,” said the shocked pro
fessor; “you mean you saw some.”
“Not by a jugful!” cried the fisher
mne. “Who ever heard tell of sawin’
a fish? We split ’em sir; we split
’em; but we never saw ’em!”
In the day when the public schools
gave some attention to spelling and
less to raffia work, breathing exer
cises and “kind thoughts,” there used
to be exercises on the “seeds” in the
spelling books. We had to learn to
spell and the meanings of “succeed,"
“precede,” “iMercedo,” “exceed.” “re
cede,” “concede,” “supersede” and oth
er words with a diversity of meanings
or of spellings, were hammered upo
our more or less retentive mines at
well. —New York World.
This Question is Important In Paint
ing a House or Other Building.
A proper color scheme is extremely
Important in painting a house. It
makes all the difference between a
really attractive home and one at
which you wouldn’t take a second
glance. And it makes a big differ*
ence in the price the property will
bring on the market.
As to the exterior a good deal de
pends upon the size and architecture
of the house and upon its surround
ings. For a good Interior effect you
must consider the size of the rooms,
the light, etc.
You can avoid disappointment by
studying the books of color schemes
for both exterior and interior paint
ing, which can be had free by writing
National Lead Company, 1902 Trinity
Building, New York, end asking for
Houseowners’ Painting Outfit No. 49.
The outfit also Includes specifications
and a simple instrument for testing
the purity of paint materials. Pure
White Lead which will stand the test
in this outfit will stand the weather
test. National Lead Company’s fa
mous Dutch Boy Painter trademark
on the keg is a guarantee of that
kind of white lead.
A woman is never flattered by a
photograph that looks like her.
People Talk About Good Tilings.
Twelve years ago few’ people knew of such
a preparation as a Powder for the Feet. To
day, after the genuine merits of Allen’s Foot-
Ease have been told year after year by grate
ful persons. It Is Indispensable to millions.
It Is cleanly, wholesome, healing and anti
septic and gives rest and comfort to tired
aching leet. . _
It cures while you walk. Over 30.000 testi
monials. Imltath ns pay the dealer a larger
profit, otherwise you would never be offered
a substitute for Allen’s Foot-Ease, the origi
nal foot powder. Ask for Allen’s Foot-Ease,
and see that you get It.
Anyway, the rolling stone doesn’t
break Into the mossback class.
Big, Painful Swellings Broke and Did
Not Heal—Suffered 8 Years—
Tortures Yield to Cutlcura.
“Little black swellings were scattered
over my face and neck and they would
leave little black scars that would itch so
I couldn’t keep from scratching them.
Larger swellings would appear, and my
clothes would stick to the sores. I went to
a doctor, but the trouble only got worse.
By this time it was all over my arras and
the upper part of my body in swellings
as large as a dollar. It was so painful that
I could not bear to lie on ray back. The
second doctor stopped the swellings, but
when they broke the places would not heal.
I bought a set of the Cuticura Remedies
and in less than a week some of the places
were nearly well. I continued until I had
used three sets, and now I am sound and
well. The disease lasted three years. O. L.
Wilson, Fury ear, Tenn., Feb. 8, 1008.”
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
It seems as though only the weal
thy can afford to have no manners.
Hick’s Capuhine Is the best remedy—
relieves the aching and feverishness—cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It’s
liquid —effects Immediately. 10c., 25c. and
60c., at drug stores. #
When a fellow tells a girl he is
unworthy of her, he is very much
surprised if he agrees with her.
State of Omo. City of Toledo, 1 „
Lucas County, I s-
Frank J. Chenky makes oath that he is
senior partner of the firm of F.J.CHENEY &
Cos., doing business in the City of Toledo.
County and State aforesaid, and that said
firm will pay thesum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every case of catarrh
that cannot be cured bv the use of Hall's
Cat arr h Cur e . Frank and. Ch e n f.y .
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D.,
1886. A. W. Gleason,
(seal.) Notary Public.
Hall’s (latarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. Cheney & Cos., Toledo, O.
Sold bv all Druggists. 75c.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation,
Many a man claims to be complete
master of himself who hasn’t much
to boast of.
A Domestic Eye Remedy
Compounded by Experienced Physicians
Conforms to Pure Food and Drugs Laws
Wins Friends Wherever Used. Ask Drug
gists for Murine Eye Remedy. Try Murine.
The old maid consoles herself with
the thought that it’s a mistake to
marry too young.
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator.
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough on Roaches. Pow’d. 15c., Llq’d, 25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants. Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable In use, 25c.
& S. Wells, Chemist. Jersey City, New Jersey.
If the truth were known, the de
vil holds a mortgage on many a
rich man’s property.
Mrs. Winslow’s booming Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion. allays pain. cures wind colic. 25c a bottla.
Work and Infant Mortality.
In eight Industrial towns, where
the proportion of married women of
child-bearing age at work In the fac
tories was 43 per cent., the infant
mortality rate for ten years averaged
182 per 1,000. In eight industrial
towns of a different type, where the
proportion of married women at work
was only 3 per cent, the Infant mor
tality was only 150 per 1,000. The
excessive rate in the first group is
not due to bad wages nor to bad con
ditions, hut to the absence of the
mother.—London Post.
Principals of Chicago schools whe
believe in promotions along civil ser
vice reform lines have started a
movement to select anew city super
Intendent from their own force
writes the New York Tribune. By
means of a referendum vote the prin
cipals will choose from their own
ranks a candidate, who will be pre
sented to the board of education, anJ
the latter will be asked to appoint
him. The place of superintendent
left vacant by the resignation of Ed
win G. Cooley, pays SIO,OOO a year
- ' ■^gg.-Jjßg- . ~
■■ x —
m mm'
A woman who is sick and suffering, and ivon’t at least
try a medicine which has the record of Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound, is. to blame for her own wretched
There are literally hundreds of thousands of women in
the United States who have been..benefited by this famous
old remedy, which was produced from roots and herbs over
thirty years ago by a woman to relieve woman’s suffering.
Read what these women say:
Camden, X. J. “lt Is with pleasure that I send my testimo
nial for Lydia E. Plnkbam’s Vegetable Compound, hoping it
may induce other suffering women to avail themselves of the
benefit of this valuable remedy.
“I suffered from pains in my back and side, sick headaches,
no appetite, was tired and nervous all the time, and So weak I
could hardly stand. Lydia E. Pinkhara’s Vegetable Compound
made me a well woman-and this valuable medicine shall
always have my praise.” Mrs. W. P. Valentine, 902 Lincoln
Ave., Camden, N. J,
Erie, Pa. I suffered for five years froth female troubles, and
at last was almost helpless. I tried th*ee doctors but they did
me no tfood. My sister advised me to try Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound, and it has made me well and strong. 1
hope all suffering women will just give Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound a trial, for It is worth its weight in gold.”
-Mrs. J. P. Endlich, R. F. D. 7, Erie, Pa.
Since we guarantee that all testimonials which we pub
lish are genuine, is it not fair to suppose that if Lydia' E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Had the’virtue to . help
these women it will help any other woman who is suffer
ing from the same trouble.
For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for //j : ■ r
female ills. No sick woman does justice to Wf B'
herself who will not try this famous medicine, i r
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and I ]"7 **
has thousands of cures to its credit. 11 . l ¥ I ’
If the slightest trouble appears which In)
you do not understand, write to Mrs. \\|((/
Pink*.am at Lynn, Mass., for her advice lt Is
free and always helpful.
I Woman’s Beauty 1
H Some women retain tlicir beauty to an advanced i|
Ijage. But women, who regularly endure pain, ageg|
■ rapidly, for suffering leaves its lasting marks on
H Nearly all women suffer more or less with some B|
ij form of female trouble. It should" not be neglected. B
M Avoid the yourself at home by taking H
fcj Cardui, as thousands of other Women have done. I|
I Begin at once and give Cardui a fair trial. ij
Ell Will Help You ' |
Mrs. Katie Burlison, Goreville, 111., tried Cardui and Trrites: §|
iffered with female troubles, and was so sick I could not stand
ly feet. Finally I began to take Cardui, and soon began to ||j
i. Kow lam able to do all my housework and am in much Del
r health than I was before.” Try it. |sl
COMBINED. Saarantfwl to d* unsarpassid
Write for description. work In either capacity.
W. W, WILSON, see elm si. DALLAS. TEXAS
lady abekts wanted.
w y ANTED— Lady agents in all parts of the
VV United States to advertise and sell
“Black Crow Btockens” to wearers. Good com
mission. Address. „ „ _
Black Crow Stocken Cos.. Newton. N c
Those who are rolling in wealth
might find a better use for it.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford’r
Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. At druggists
The trouble with the easy going
fellow Is that he dosen’t always
know when to stop.
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles, Capudlne will relieve you
It’s liquid—pleasant to take—acts Immedi
ately. Try It. 10c., 25c, and 80c. at drug
The black sheep of a family may
really be a blonde.
Take Garfield Tea! Made of Herbs, It Is
pure, potent, health-giving—tho most ra
tional remedy for constipation, liver and
kidney diseases. At all drug stores.
If art held tho mirror up to na
ture, nature must often be ashamed
of herself.
Pain and swelling seldom indicate in
ternal organic trouble. They are usually
the result of local cold or inflammation
which can be quickly removed by a little
Hamlins Wizard Oil. Try and see.
It would be a different proposition
to Judge if the men who are leading
double lives were doing the work ol
two men.
Color more good* brighter and faster colors than any other dye. One 10c. package colors all fiber*- 'rtey dy in mm wgtcr bctt r t ‘‘j. . nUnolai
can dye any garment without ripping apart. Write for free booklet-How to Dye. bleach and Mix Colors. MONBIW IRLO CO.. Qnlncy. Ullnoia.
FOR CHILLS Chrcnlo Malaria, Tvchoid and
Uric Acid Poisons, excellent Tonic, Appetizer Liver
Stimulant, Laxative and Bowel Antiseptic. You are
under the enreof doctor who discovered Ant l-Ohll line.
Send Symptoms. 5 to 7 weeks treatment sent prepaid
forfia.OO. Agents wanted Address
Ajatl-Chtlllne Chemical Cos., Richmond,Vo.
Thompson’s Eye Water
The Government of Austria makes
special Inducements to farmers who
will reclaim w'aste lands and mark*
us© of them. - - •
Another Remarkable Cure of Serious
Kidney Trouble. . . .
C. L. Wood, a promlneht merchant
of Fentress, Norfolk Co.’. Va.. was suf
tferlng some months
ago with frequent
attacks of hard pain
In the back, kidneys
and bladder, ahd the
kidney secretions
were Irregularly
scanty, or profuse.
Medical treatment
failed to cure him.
“At last,” says Mr. Wood, “I began
using Doan’s Kidney Pills, and before
one box was gone. I went through
four days of Intense pain, finally pass--
Inga stone, one-half by flve-sixteentha
of an Inch In diameter. I haven’t had
a sign of kidney trouble since.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-MHburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
It dosen’t require much strength
to raise an objection. ■
will have no effect on
the quality of our
We promise our patrons
the tame good coffee
day of shipment. Packed
only by
a* 00 The Reason I Make and Sell Mere Men’s $3.00
and and $3.50 Shoe* Than Any Other Mnnulsclurei
$5 00 la brcunae I give th wearer the beneflt of tha
Shoos. most complete organization of trained ex
rn 0 Q ports and skilled shoemakers In the country.
and Tto selection of the leathers for each part ol thesho*
00 an and every detail of the making In every department
hoee As looked after bv the beat shoemaker* In the shoe
_ Industry If I could show yon how carefully W X.
“Or* Douglas shoes are made, you would then understand
no’ why they hold their shape, fit better, and wear long si
than any other make
ftft A’ v Methodgj 7'eeHHing the So**s mokes tkeen Mori
Shoes for Every Member of the f'amlly,
Men, Boys, Women, Misses nl CniUtren.
For sale by shoo dealers everywhere.
A|||T|n|l I None genuine without W. L. Douglas
UAH I |Un ■ name and price stamped on bottom
Fast Colci Eyelets need exclusively. Catalogue Mailed Frew
Has Your Distemper?
A tore and positive cure lor ihi dw
* **. ecsc is OK CRAfT*S OISTIMftK M CMtfl
COKC. Removes all symptoms. Cure t
Igfi certain and permanent. Get a bottle to*
day. At druggist's; or, send to ua fer L
jSrcSfa T SOe and SI.OO. Send lor our free book*
j 1 1 kt, *’Or. Cralt's Advice,*
a \ Lefayelte, Indiana
|m.fe i tel |
fi Dealer In all kinds of nstr and Boom I- if
M handle anything from a ueedla to an M|
fl anchor. Write me today. I can Savb ||
M You Money on everything. ff
[•W 1005-1018 Magazine St., New Orleans.La. i§
S: moor y<ur own town. $76.00 to $l5O 00
nth easily earned. Wo experience or money
cssiirv. We back you with our capital and teach
>u th<> business Elegant line of samples free.
PANTS s2™ SUITS s9'.'" fSSS
Every garment made to measure in latest city
style—fit and workmanship guaranteed One
i hustling fijrent wanted in every town, Fxclu-
give territory Write for agent’s outfit—FßEE
THE PROGRESS TAILORING CO . 142 Harrison Strept. Chicupo
—— >iMnap all „■ m Ajjregwaww
Keeps the bryath, teeth, mouth and body
ontiseptically clean and free from un
healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors,
which water, soap and tooth preparations
alone cannot do. A—
germicidal, disin- ■■
footing and deodor-
izing toilet requisite r
of exceptional ex
cellence and econ- |
omy. Invaluable 'zj\
for inflamed eyes,
throat and nasal and / jjjffia
uterine catarrh. At i I | jlrtjl
drug and toilet II (MVj®
stores, 50 cents, or -31
by mail postpaid. Biini
Large Trial Sample
With "hi*lth and beauty" book bent pact
2hc,‘at all Drußgrit. or sent prepaid by
C. H. Keith. Mfr., Cleveland. O.
y— — ~\
- Pine
j p -
Pend us description and prices.
We are in the market for several
good propositions/ Nothing too
" big or too little for us.
. . BOX 1339
(\TX 18.—''09.)

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