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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, April 02, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074033/1910-04-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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Free Portage.
When the postoffice was first open
ed at Kal Feng. China, the clerks bad
a fight with come men who bought
stamps and refused to go away until
the stamps were lickc-3 and stuck on
their envelopes for them. The for
eign postefflees in Palestine are us
ually convulsed by a spirit of keen
competition. If a parcel exceeding
the regulation weight or size is la
ban to an office and refused, the trav
eller, in the majority of cases, has
only to threaten to take it to a rival
office and it is straightway received
without a murmur. So keen la the
rivalry between some of these offices
that residents in Palestine possess a
free post within certain districts. Be
tween Jaffa and the surrounding col
onies, and also within Jerusalem, the
German and Austrian offices make no
charge for the delivery of local let
ters. —Chicago News
Those Ht.ky La-uere,
A farmer was driving in Elk street
l few days ago. Coming close be
hind him was a fire engine.
“Look out for the Fire Depart
ment!” shouted a man on the curb
The farmer pulled in close to the
curb, and after the engine had pass
ed started toward the middle of the
street again. Then a hook and lad
der crew whizzed by and took off one
of the rear wheels of his wagon.
“I told you to look out,” said the
man at the curb.
“I know you d'd,” said the farm
er, "and I did look out, but look at
what those drunken painters 'With the
wagon load of ladders dil to my rig!'
—Buffalo Fxnrpfia
An Ambiguous Laudat'-on.
A well-known divine was preaching
ono Sunday morning on the subject
of ‘The Great and Small Things of
Creation." To illustrate his thought
that nothing was either too vast or
too tiny to bo of interest to God, ho
proceeded in these words;
“The Creator of this immense uni
verse created also the most infinite
simal atom in It. The Architect of
these vast mountains fashioned also
the tiniest thread of gold running
through them. The God who made
mo made a daisy.”—Lipntncott’s.
Hew He Knew.
In an assault and battery case tried
m a Cleveland court the prosecuting
witness testified at length that the
defendant had knocked him senseless
pnd had then kicked him for several
“If this man’s attack rendered you
unconscious,' demanded the magis
trate, “how is it that you know he
kicked you when you were down?”
This question seemed to floor the
witness, lie was lost in reflection
for some moments; then, brightening,
he replied:
“I know it, your Honor, because
that’s what I would have done to
him if I'd got Ihim down.” —Circle
As everyone knows, C. W. Post, ol
Cattle Creek, Michigan, is not only a
maker of breakfast foods, but he Is a
strong individualist, who believes
that the trades-unions are a menace
to the liberty of the country.
Believing this, and being a “nat
ural-born” scrapper for the right, as
he sees It, Post, for several years past,
has been engaged In a ceaseless war
fare against “the Labor Trust,*’ as
he likes to call It.
Not being able to secure free and
untrammeled expression of bis opin
ions on this subject through the regu
lar reading pages of the newspapers
lie has bought advertising space for
this purpose, just as he is accustomed
to for the telling of his Postum
"story,” and he has thus spent hun
dreds of thousands of dollars In de
nouncing trades-unionism.
Asa result of Post's activities the
people now know a whole lot about
these organizations: bow they are
honeycombed with graft, how they
obstruct the development of legiti
mate business, curtail labor’s output,
hold up manufacturers, graft upon
their own membership, and rob the
public. Naturally Post Is hated by
the trades-unlonlsts, and intensely.
He employs no union labor, so they
can not call out his men, and he de
fies their efforts at boycotting his pro
ducts. The latest means of "getting”
Post is the widespread publication of
the sto:* that a car which was re
cently wrecked in transmission was
found to be loaded with empty pea
nut shells, which were bein~ shipped
from the South to Post's establish
ment at Battle Creek.
This canard probably originated
with President John Fitzgerald, of
the Chicago Federation of Labor,
who. It Is said, stated It publicly, as
Post comes back and gives Fitzger
ald the He direct. He denounce*
Fitzgerald’s statement as a deliberate
falsehood, and underhanded and
cowardly attempt to Injure h!s busi
ness, having not the slightest basis in
fact. As such an effort it must be
regarded. It Is significant that this
statement about “the peanut shells”
Is being given wide newspaper pub
licity. In the “patent Inside” of an
Eastern country paper I find It, and
the inference naturally is that labor
unionltes are Insidiously spreading
this He.
An Institution (or a man) which
will resort to moral Intimidation and
to physical force, that will destro>
machinery and burn buildings, that
will maim and kill If necessary to ef
fects its ends, naturally would not
hesitate to spread falsehood for the
same purposes.
We admire Post. While we have
no enmity toward labor unions, sc
long as they are conducted In an hon
est, “llve-and-let-llve" kind of a way
we have had enough of the tarred
end of the stick to sympathize thor
oughly with what he is trying to do
He deserves support. A man like
Post can not be killed, even with lies.
They are a boomerang every time
Again we knenr, for hasn’t this wea
pon, every weapon that could b*
thought of, been used (and not sim
ply by labor unions) to put us out ol
business, too?
I am going to drink boo cups ol
Postum every morning from this time
on. and put myself on a diet of Grape
Knts. Bully for Post!— Editorial in
The American Journal o f Clinical Medicine,
fit. 'VYQU HAD fetteraa^
fltunyon’* Fnw tnw Fills coax tbe llverlnto
activity ;>y -penile methods. They do not scour, aripe
or weaken. They are a tonic to the stomach, liver
and nerves, invigorate Instead of weaken. They en
rich the blood and enable the stomach to get all the
nourishment from food that Is put into ft. it: -sc
pills contain no calomel, they are soothing oea..ng
and stimulating. For sale by all druggists In iOc and
:45c sizes. It you need medical advice, wmc Mttn
yon’s Dot (ors. They wl.l advise to tbe best of tnoir
ability absolutely free of Charge. UI N \ ON’H
S3d and Jeflerson feta., I'bila.dcli‘hia, Fa.
Munyon’s Cold Remedy cures a cold in one day.
Price :>.V. Munyon’s Rheumatism Remedy relieves
in a few hours and cures in a few days, Price ?r*-
More Japanese have been capture*
in the act of seal poaching. While
the people of the United States seem
to have determined upon the extinc
tion of the seal, contends the Phila
delphia Ledger, they desire no as
sistance. They attended to the buf
falo without help.
Rather than wear her old clothes,
another season a woman who has to
economize will buy a cheap now suit
of worse material than her old suit,
snarls the New' York World, which
in every respect except in fashion
and age may be more suitable for
Some schoolboys of Denver are go
ing to appeal to the courts for a vin
dication of their natural and inalien
able right to be enrolled in the an
cient and honorable fraternity of Al
pha Sigma Sigma. There ought to
be a spanking machine connected
with the Denver courts, declares the
New York Tribune.
A tourist returning to the east on
a transcontinental line, wliile pass
ing through a forlorn-looking town
in the desert heard two men con
versing as the train stopped for wat
er. “Goodby. Bill,” said one. “I am
leaving this burg with just one pair
of pants, and not another thing on
earth.” “You are lucky, old pal,” re
plied Bill, “that’s more than anybody
else ever took away from here.”
Senator Dolliver in a recent cam
paign told this story to illustrate tbe
logic of an opponent; Did you ever
hear about the young woman in Fort
’Dodge? One spring morning she sat
on the piazza of her pretty little
home sewing a button on her hus
band’s coat. The husband himself
appeared and she said, fretfully, “It’s
a perfect shame the careless way the
tailor sewed this button on. This is
the fifth time I’ve had to sew it or
again for you.”
Alaska has too much unoccupied
area and too scant and sparse a pop
ulation to get any real benefits out
of the organized territorial form oi
government. It should wait and grow’,
announces the New York Tribune.
Nevada was made a state on a credit
draft drawn on the future, and has
been trying for over forty years to
measure up to statehood. As an un
organized territory Alaska can push
ahead until its population is large
enough and coherent enough to justi
fy a greater degree of self-govern
Loyalty to the truth leaves no man
free to think as he pleases or to act
as he pleases unless his will has
been subdued to obedience. Ijooking
at freedom in his way, the Christian
Register think it is folly to claim
that no one is free or intelligent or
of a liberal spirit who does not come
to the conclusions which are com
monly described as liberal. In so far
as he was loyal to the truth. Jona
than Edwards was as much a free
man as Dr. Channing. That they
reached antagonistic conclusions in
theology was the natural result of
applying logical principles in the
search for truth to facts of an en
tlrely different order.
We are glad to note that the Post
office Department has decided upon a
more liberal policy in registered let
ter delivery. Hitherto rules of the
department have made it Impossible
for postmen to deliver letters to any
one other than the person addressed.
This has resulted in vexatious delays
and serious inconvenience to -busi
ness and professional men. Hereaf
ter, asserts the ißoston Post, regis*
tered mail is to bo loft at the place
to which it is directed, if signed for
by some responsible adult. The de
partment properly reposes trust in
the discretion of the postman, who
is presumably a person blessed with
common sense and acquainted with
the character of many on his route.
Safety, which is the sole considera
tion In registration, is still sufficient
ly safeguarded.
Whistling is a fixed habit in man,
but it can be overcome. The man
on the tugboat is only an overgrown
willow-whistle boy. The boy is
spanked into a knowledge that there
Is a reason and a time when whist
ling may bo indulged without rousing
the ire and edging the nerves of the
neighborhood. There is a certain
legal spanking which may fit the seat
of the present noise-makers. —Chicago
France has an aeronautical club
*qt women.
The Shakespearian Portrait or Carica
ture Corrected.
Shakespeare cared nothing for his
torical accuracy; he confounded cheer
fully for dramatic purposes the de
mands of Wat Tyler with those of
Cade and the men of Kent, and his
absurd travesty of Cade’s revolt even
today finds popular acceptance.
Cade and the commons of Kent
rose against the Intolerable mlsgov
ernment of Suffolk and the gross mis
management of the French war. Suf
folk and two of his ministers —Bishops
Moleyns and Ayscough—were put to
death by the people before Cade
reached London, so general was the
discount. The demands of Cade and
the commons were almost entirely for
political and judicial reform. “They
based their complaints and demands
on the existence of grievances, poli
tical, constitutional and local, which
could not be gainsaid” (Stubbs, “Con
stitutional History”). Hollnshed de
scribes Cade as "a young man of a
godly nature and right pregnant of
wit,” and admits that when Buck
ingham and Archbishop Stafford met
him in conference at Blackheath they
found him “sober in talk,” wise in
reasoning, arrogant In heart, and stiff
in opinions.” Cade’s chief followers
and supporters were the country gen
tlemen of Kent, Surrey and Bast Sus
sex (see Durrani Cooper’s “John
Cade’s Followers in Kent”), and “they
had risen against the intolerable fee
bleness of the government, which gave
free play to every nlnd of malversa
tion and tyranny. No man could en
ter a court of justice with any hope
of success unless he had interest at
his back” (Sir J. H. Ramsey, “Lan
caster and York”). Thorold Rogers
warned us years ago that “the stories
about Cade’s hostility to property and
learning are late inventions of the
Tudor annalists, and at variance with
contemporary testimony.”
Cade with his army of 50,000 men in
London maintained strict discipline
and punished with death the one or
two cases of robbery. That Cade him
self compelled two city merchants to
pay tribute is true; but the jewels
Cade took from Malpas the draper (a
strong I ancastraln) were the property
of the Duke of York (with whom Cade
claimed connection as a Mortimer),
and when they were sold with the rest
of Cade’s goods later by order of the
Crown the money was paid to York
(see Denvon’s Exchekuer Rolls),Cade’s
compulsory levy on Curtis of St. Mar
garet Pattens no doubt turned the
oity against the rising; but the city
had welcomed Cade and the commons,
and expressed no disapproval of the
beheading of Lord Say and Sheriff
Crowraer. The city never voted a
farthing toward the clmmissariat of
Cade’s army; it was willing for Cade
to do the political work of execution
on unpopular ministers and officials,
and then meanly withstood him when
that work was done.
That Cade himself was a man of
substance is proved by the act of at
tainder passed against him. That
he was a brave, honest, disinterested
patriot, who at this length of time, af
ter study of the reign of Henry VI.,
can doubt? —From a letter in the Speo
Going Berrying.
The pleasure of huckleberrying is
partly in the season —the late sum
mer time, from mid-July to Septem
ber. The poignant joys of early
spring are passed, and the exubet
ance of early summer, while the
keen stimulus of fall has not yet come.
Things are at poise. The haying is
over; the meadows, shorn of their
rich grass, He tawny-green under the
sky, and the world seems bigger than
before. It is not a time for dreams
nor a time for exploits, it Is a time
for —for —well, for berrying!
But you must choose your days
carefully, as you do your fishing and
hunting days. The berries “bite best”
with a brisk west wind, though a
south one is not to be despised, and
a north one, rare at this season, gives
a pleasant suggestion of fall while
the sun has still all the fervor of
summer. Choose a sky that has
clouds in it, too, for you will feel
their movement even when you do
not look up. Then take your pall and
set out. Do not be In a hurry, and do
not promise to be back at any defin
ite time. And, finally, either go alone
or with just the right companion. I
do not know any circumstances
wherein the choice of a companion
needs more care than in berrying. It
may make or mar the whole adven
ture. —From the Atlantic.
Why He Was In Luck.
“It is the American characteristic
to make the best of everything and to
put up a smiling front in the face of
fate’s hardest blows,” said Prof. I. M.
Rutherford of the University of Cali
fornia at the Stafford.
“I have thought that in this regard
Americans were exceptional. Some of
the richest humor in our literature is
founded on this trait. A few days ago,
as I came East on the Southern Pa
cific, in passing through a forlorn-look
ing town in the desert I heard two
men conversing as the train stopped
for water.
“ ‘Good-by, Bill,’ said one, T am
leaving this burg with just one pair
of pants and not another thing on
“ ‘You are lucky, old pah* replied
BUI, ‘that’s more than anybody else
ever took away from here.’” —Haiti*
more American.
A Perfect System.
“I can’t save anything. What I want
Is a patent bank that will take my
pay envelope away from me every
Saturday night and hand me lunch
money every day.”
“What you want is a wife.” —Wash-
ington Star.
The Taciturn Barber.
Confine yourself to themes of pith
In your confab.
And don’t annoy the barber with
Mere idle gab.—Washington Star.
Two Sides to It.
“Few married women learn the use
of money.”
“Few ever get any to practice
with.”—Louisville Courier-Journal,
Suffered Ten Yta rs—Rt lirvtd in Thru
Months Thanks to PE-RU-NA.
0. B. PIZER, Mt. Sterling, ky., sty* ;
“I have suffered with kidney mad
bladder trouble for tea yean peat
“Last March I commenced using
Peruna and continued for three months.
I have not used it since, nor have I fell
a pain.”
The Natural
acts on the bowels just as some
foods act. Caecareta thus aid
the bowels just as Nature would.
Harsh cathartics act like pepper
in the nostrils. Soon the bowels
grow so calloused that one must
multiply the dose. sn
Vest-pocket box, 10 cents—at dmpr-storaa.
Bach tablet ol thr genuine is marked COO.
Youth Is forever challenging, never
Illck's Capcdisk Is the best remedy- re
lieves the aching and leverlshuess— eafes
the Cold and restores normal condition-* It’* i
liquid —effects Immediately. 10c, 26c. and 60c.
it drug store*.
A man’s idea of a had temper is a
wife who won’t be scolded without
scolding back.
Piles Cured in G to 14 Days.
Paro Ointment is guaranteed to cure any
rase ofltchinsr, Blind. Bleeding orProtrudi ng
Piles in 6 to 14 days or money i efunded. fiOa
A sneer on a woman’s lips la Ilka
poison in nectar.
In Winter Use Allen's Foot-Ease.
The antiseptic powder. Your feet feel un
comfortable, nervous and often cold and f
damp. If you have sweating, sore feet or t
tight shoes, try Allen’s Foot-base. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores, 25 cents, j
Sample sent free. Address Allen S. 01m- |
rted. Le Ilov, N. Y.
There's nothing a woman does so j
skillfully as to have her weight so
aa a man has to guecs where It Is.
Mrs. Winslow's Sooth.ng Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces Infiaraa
tlon. allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle.
The thing that makes a man most
conceited about himself Is for a girl
to tell him he doesn't seem so.
Dr. Fierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and
invigorate stomach, liver rml bowels.
Sugarcoated, tiny granules, easy to take
as candy.
It’s Imagination that makes people
believe they are having fun when
they are just being plain fools.
Have you a cough or cold? If so, take at
once Allen's Luna Balsam and watch re
sults. Simple, safe, effective. All dealers.
A man can always get more inter
ested In a theory about Mars than in
a fact about his bread and butter.
To Caro a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. I
Druggists refund money if it fails to cuio.
£.W. Grove’s signature is on euv-h box. 25a
People on the stage could learn a
lot about acting by studying family
Exposure to cold and wet is the first step
to Pneumonia. Take Perry Paris' Pain - \
killer and the danger is averted.
There Is ever so much more steady
dependable fun in content than In
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlne will relieve you.
!t‘s liquid—pleasant to take—acts Immedi
ately. Try U. 13c., 25c. aud 60c. at ding
The reason a girl can get so much
out of her father by wheedling him
Is she can make him believe nobody
could do it to him.
Nothing More Dangerous
Than a neglected cough,” is what Pr. J. F
Hammond, professor in the Eoleotl t Medi
cal College says, “and as a preventative
remedy and a cuartive agent, I cheerfully
recommend Taylor’s Cherokee Eemedy of
Sweet Qura and Mullein, Tested CO years.
Nothing better for whooping cough, croup
or consumption. At druggists, 250. and 600.
Sympathy for people In trouble is
preceding you feel as bad for them
as they would pretend to feel for you
if It was your trouble.
Itch cured in 80 minutes by Woolford’i
Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. At druggist*.
A woman can believe her marriage
was made In heaven If she lives it
in a hell.
How to Keep Baby's Skin Clear.
Few parents realize how many es
timable lives have been embittered
and social and business success pre
vented by serious skin affections
which so often result from the neglect
of minor eruptions ir infancy and
childhood. With but a little car* and
the use of the proper emollients,
baby’s skin and hair may be pre
served, purified and beautified, minor
eruptions prevented from becoming
chronic and torturing, disfiguring
rashes, itchlngs, Irritations and chaf
ings dispelled.
To this end, nothing is so pure, so
sweet, so speedily effective as the
use of Cutlcura Soap, assisted
when necessary, by Cutlcura Oint
ment. Send to Potter Drug & Chem.
Corp., sole proprietors. Boston, Mass.,
for their free 32-page Cutlcura Book,
telling all about the care and treat
ment of the akin and scalp.
When a girl doesn’t know whether
she wants to marry a man or not it’s
a sign he’s probably the fellow who
will get her.
■ U ■ JV '
Oeatrcycr of Cockroach* — How H*
Gets the C*tt*r of Adder*.
The hedgehog, that fcutt of Juvenile
rustie (horseplay, ia tho poaseasor ol
tastes which like Sam Weller's knowl
edge cf London afe “extensive and
peculiar.” Scorning iaatldlousneas It
can make a hearty meal of nearly
any insect and If on® Of the few ver
tebrates which oan taokle the repul
sive cockroach. For etectual exter
mination of beetle* and cricket® It Is
as useful as a mongoose among the
rats, but it is not generally known
that it has a partiality toward
snakep and adders. The methods It
employs for the attack are Interest
ing .
Having come upon the adder It
goads that reptile to the offensive
and at the first dart Immediately rolls
Into a hall. The adder Is then left
to attack the apinvn in which en
counter it natural!* tomes oft second
best. After a little, when the hedge
hog feels that his antagonist has ex
hausted his power, It once more opens
out and makes a (bit© at the adder’s
back, thereby breaking its spine. It
then proceeds to crunch the whole
Of tho reptile's body by means of its
powerful jaw ( and after that it Is
said to start at the tall and devour
Its prey. Of eggs the hedgehog is
also very fond, thereby giving Just
cause to keepers and farmers- to de
stroy It on sight.
Cases have been known where
hedgehogs actually forced the hen
pheasant oft her nest and then pro
ceeded to demolish the contents.
There Is a tradition among country
people to the effect that the hedge
hog will suck the milk from oowe,
who certainly show strong aversion
to the hedgehog, but eminent natur
alists scout the idea, their explana
tion being that It is the heat of the
cow which attracts the hedgehog, the
cow’s dislike being no doubt caused
by unpleasant contact with the prick
ly eplnes. Hedgehogs are invulnerable
to most of their enemies except man,
although the wily fox has been
known to get the better of them oo
casioually.—From the Scotsman.
Men deny women’s brains because
they are afraid of them.
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound
Baltimore, Md. “For four years
xny life was a misery to me. I suffered
from irregulari
ties, terrible drag
| ging sensations,
l|i extreme nervous
i ness, and that all
Hi! gone feeling in my
stomach. I had
||;j given up hope of
ij; ever being well
lii when I began to
jii! take Lydia E. Pink
-11l barn’s Vegetable
Compound. Then
1 felt as though
new life had been
given me, and I am recommending it
to all my friends.”—Mrs. W. S. Ford,
2207 W. Franklin St., Baltimore, Md.
The most successful remedy in this
country for the cure of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia E. Pink
ham’s Vegetable Compound. It has
stood the test of years and to-day is
more widely and successfully used than
any other female remedy. It has cured
thousands of women who have been
troubled with displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
that bearing-down feeling, flatulency,
Indigestion, and nervous prostration,
after all other means had railed.
If you are suffering from any of these
ailments, don’t give up hope
have given Lydia E. Pinkham’s \ ege
table Compound a trial.
If you would like special advice
write to Mrs. Piukhara, Lynn,
Mass., for it. She has guided
thousands to health, free ot
PL 4NT COTTON SEED that will tnorewe
vour Lint Hto st*> poutvlg P**r acre Write
Teacher—How many make a ciik
ilon Johnny?
Johnny—Not many.—Judge.
Backache Is kidney ache In most
cases. The kidneys ache and throb
with dull pain because there Is In
aflaramation within.
You can’t be rid of
the ache until you
cure the cause—the
kidneys. Doan’s Kid
ney Pills cure sick
Union St., Jackson
” Dull, nagging back
ache and Irregular
action of the kidneys
bothered me for fiv*
months. Doan’sKid
ney Pills proved just
what I needed, driv
ing out the pain and
, aeys to normal condition.
Remember the name —Doan’s. For
sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Mllburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
If man were not vain the power of
at,man would cea—Smart Set.
(VIX. 8.—’10).
Color more goods brighter and faster colors thanan? One ViVn KOE D KIG
can dye any garment without ripping apart. Write for tree booklet— How to i>ye. tueaou auu ... -
Fads for Weak Women enoS
Nine-tenths of all the sickness ol women is Aoyonw denotement or dis
ease of the organs distinctly feminine. Such sicknefe can be cured —is curid
every day by -jaoQ ?uv,T .IB X&J ©ill 3s
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription
It Makes Weak Women Strong, . O ,„ !H;JE , BUB
Woman Well.
It acts directly on the organs effected and ta at the saipe time a
tire tonic for the whole system- It cures tamale complaint right m the privacy
of home. It makes unnecessary the disagreeable questioning, ejtaminafteoa and
local treatment so universally insisted upon by doctors, and so abhorrent to
every modest woman. ,
Wa shall not particularize here as to the symptoms of
those peculiar affections incident to women, but those Sag?
wanting full information as to their symptoms and ,
means o i positive cure are referred to the People's Com
mon Sense Medical Adviser — 1008 pages, newly revised
and up-to-date Edition, sent free on receipt of 21 one
cent stamps to cover cost of mailing only; or, in cloth
binding for 31 stamps. - : jSSBO^K3mBr
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
It is also the most abundant in the plant. Unless
f it has enough Potash in soluble form at the right time %
m it cannot use the other plant food you or your soil may %
m supply. Take no chances. Tie to facts, I
m not to theories. Many soils need only Potash J \
a to raise big crops. All soils need Potash /
I sooner or later. Begin to use it before the I
I crops starve. Do it now, for | e%/\TA OVk-
Urge your fertilizer dealer to carry Potash salts i
in stock. You and ha will have no difficulty in ft \
buying them if you will write to u about it. j: |
BWj., Baltinon, A
atism, stomach and liver complaint
fj a. H. uwu mtpictni 00.. a-r. Lome, mo.
The “John Rclly” Hoe|
The Hoc With Keen Cutting Corners i
Q Requires onc-lourlh less labor.
<J Never skins or bruises the cotton stand.
<1 CUTS Instead ol pushes away the stalks not
required for the cotton stand.
q More than 120 thousand In use last yean pja
twice as many will be used this year. E 9
When you buy hoes this spring call for the pfi
"John Reily" hoc. f, 'A
THE JOHN RE?LY HOE CO., New Orleans, La. If
As we get older the blood becomes sluggish, the mus
cles and joints stiffen and aches and pains take hold
easier. Sloan’s Liniment quickens the blood, limbers
up the muscles and joints and stops any pain or ache
with astonishing promptness.
Proof that it is Best for Rheumatism.
Mrs. Daniel H. Diehl, of Mann’s Choice. R.F.D., No. i, Pa., writes:—
“ Please send me a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment for rheumatism and stiff joints.
It is the best remedy I ever knew for I can’t do without it.”
Also for Stiff Joints.
Mr. Milton Wheeler, 2100 Morris Ave.. Birmingham, Ala., writes: —
“I am glad to say that Sloan’s Liniment has done me more good for stiff
joints than anything I have ever tried.”
Liniment A
is the qickest and best remedy for Rheuma- &
tism, Sciatica, Toothache, Sprains, Bruises
and Insect Stings. I p^3# . r - i
Price 25c., 50c., and SI.OO at AU Dealers. j
Send for Sloan’s Free Book on Horses. Address E g

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