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Stella—This la the presidential year. Bella —I know. The farmer we board with keeps eight bull moose that chase you every time you go out Tor SUMMER HEADACHES nicks’ CAPUDINE is the best remedy—n matter what causes them —whether from thf heat, sitting in draughts, feverish condition, etc. 10c., 25c. and 60c. per bottle at medicine stores. A woman never thinks her husband so unreasonable as when he expects her to be reasonable. Getting Rid of It. Tyres—l tell you the man who takes care of bis own motor car has a good deal on his hands. Byres—Well, soap Is cheap. “Boots Without Shoes” Game. Here’s something to try at the next party or when several of your friends are gathered round you. Ask them if they have ever been Initiated into the •‘Boots Without Shoes” society. If they have not, and they want to join, tell them that they must say and do everything exactly as you do. Then tell them: “Say boots without shoes,” and as you say this you go through some whimsical motions, which they must imitate. If they say ‘Boots without shoes,” you must tell them they are wrong, and again you tell them: “Say boots without shoes,” and go through some more motions. It will probably be some time before they discover that what you have been telling them is to say “Boots,” | without “Shoes.” As soon as they see the point and say “Boots,” as you told them, you can declare them ’nltiated. Popular Frencn Coins. Writing from Paris, Victor Aubur tin says of the New French coins that fc~ hygienic reasons and to reduce the weight the old coppers will soon be replaced in the circulating currency by little nickel pieces, some of which will have holes. No one will deny, he says, that the copper pieces are un clean and that they may be the means of spreading disease, but still the French people will part with them re luctantly. The pieces coined In the early 50’s bear Napoleon’s head. In 1859, after Solferino, a laurel wreath was put on the head. The coins of the republic had handsome women’s heads. And these historical monuments will now disappear— monuments which one may carry in his pocket; and they have this advantage of those of mar ble and bronze: they can be exchanged for oranges. Something Bound to Happen. A young man who bad been born and reared in the back w’oods went to Chicago and made a lot of money. Then he returned to his native vil lage and asked his father to take a trip to the Windy City. The old man, however, was not enthusiastic over the preposition. He had read of fires, motor car accidents and other catas trophes in big cities. Finally, after much argument and persuasion on the part of his son the father reluctantly consented to undertake the journey. At a little country station he was panic stricken and tried to get per mission to go back home. Once on the train hia nerve began to revive and ail went well until the train dash ed into a tunnel as black as night. When this happened the old man grabbed his umbrella, hit his son a whack on the head and cried out: "I knew' something would happen. I’ve gone blind!”—Popular Magazine, EFFECTIVE. 7/lf First Waiter —Did that Arizona ranchman give you a tip? Second Waiter —I should say he did! He told me if I didn’t step lively he’d blow off the top of my head! SALLOW FACES Often Caused by Tea and Coffee Drinking. How many persons realize that tea and coffee so disturb digestion that they produce a muddy, yellow com plexion? A ten days’ trial of Postum has proven a means. In thousands of cases, of clearing up a bad complexion. A Washn. young lady tells her ex perience: “All of us —father, mother, sister and brother —had used tea and coffee for many years until finally we all had stomach troubles, more or less. “We all were sallow and troubled with pimples, bad breath, disagreeable taste in the mouth, and ail of us simply so many bundles of nerves. “We didn’t realize that tea and cof fee caused the trouble until on© day we ran out of coffee and went to bor row some from a neighbor. She gave us some Postum and told us to try that. “Although we started to make It, we all felt sure that we would be sick If w© missed our strong coffee, but we tried Postum and were surprised to find it delicious. “We read the statements on the pkg., got more and in a month and a ball you wouldn’t hhve known us. We all were able to digest our food withou'. any trouble, each one's skin became clear, tongues cleared off, and nerves in fin© condition. We never use any thing now but Postum, There Is noth ing like it." Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek, Mich. "There’s a reason,” and It is ex plained in the little book, “The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. Ever read the above letter? Anew ene appears from time to time. They Sre true, aad full ef kuau atereat. KNOWLEDGE NEEDED TO SUCCEED WITH HORSE / <:■:■:■. : :?5 /feir •■%% &* w xw/KM JHES ■ />■£:• itf# K&a J? .mp pp ■ fo'y/SM Vc- ,<x- y>, - Tafytl' '■ - 35-y. Y//,>c /*gswsww ' agr :———-IHaL Knowledge and skill are two things that are necessary to success in horse breeding. Theory may be of some as sistance, but knowledge and experi ence are the main things that lead to success. We may reason out that such and such a thing is proper, but experience may prove that our reasoning was en tirely wrong. The breeder must have some knowl edge of the market if he expects to raise more horses than he needs for his own use. He must know what breed will come nearest to comply ing with the demands of the market. The man who breaks animals that suit his own fancy may have some thing that there is no demand for. Different sections of the country seem to furnish markets for different sorts of horses. In a region where the greatest demand is for carriage and saddle animals it is not a very good place to sell draft horses, nor is a country where there is a great deal of hauling to be a done, a good place for selling fancy driving horses. The breeder must consider these MM-NOTES; a ■ ■■ , - ’ mi/ The south is thoroughly attached to the mule for farm work. Shorts are more economical feed for sows and growing pigs than corn. Late in the fall is a good time to hatch spring chicks in some sections. The deepest mudhole and steepest hill measure the real distance to mar ket. Keep the cow out of the weed fields if you do not wish to drink tainted j milk. Where there are plenty of skimmed milk, beef scraps for hens need not be bought. Where the hogs fail to gain at least a pound a day it is time to say goodby to them. The method of estimating value of mules by number of hands high, is go | ing out of use. Oats proved to be slightly better for work horses than corn when fed with i timothy or prairie hay. la order to insure uniform growth the pigs should be fed when all of them are at the trough. A bull ten months of age is scarcely I old enough for service, but if used carefully it will not injure him. An occasional plowing of the poultry yard and runs disposes of the filth and keeps the premises from getting foul. Lard, sulphur and a little coal oil, mixed up well together, are recom mended as an effective cure for scabby legs. Someone has told us that the best time to prune fruit trees Is when your knife is sharp, but judgment must be used. It is not altogether the fault of the 1 cattle business if one finds that he cannot make money raising a scrub steer to three years of age. One of the little things that lessens expense and adds to profits is to fat ten and market the surplus cockerels in spring broods as early as possible. One point in favor of the hollow brick silo is that it will not shrink and fall to pieces when the hot, dry lays come at a time when it is empty. Sheep Thrive on Weeds. Sheep eat and thrive on weeds on the farm that other stock do not relish. Every fence corner, fence row and weed patch will be more completely I cleaned by a band of sheep than by thd scythe or hoe. There is no farm In the intermountain region too large or too small to sustain a band of sheep. They are the great scavengers qf the farm. Market for Dairy Products. In practically every town there is a good market for first-class dairy prod ucts and fresh eggs, as well as some of the other farm products at the leading hotel, restaurant or bakery. Cultivate this trade and you will be surprised to see how profitable it can be made. Lousy Fowls. If there is a fowl in the flock a lit tle out of condition that bird is apt to prove the most lousy member of the flock. Feeding of Lambs. The successful feeding of lambs de pends largely on their being offered great variety of food while in the yards. Clean Up the Orchard. Keep all the rotten food well cleaned up around the orchard, as these constitute the winter quarters of numerous orchard pests. Clean Milk Utensils. t' ‘ To thoroughly clean milk utensils they first should be rinsed with cold water to remove all particles of milk. Excellent Types of Farm Homes. things and endeavor to raise animals that will meet the demands of his market. It is necessary to acquire a thor ough knowledge of the various breeds of horses, endeavoring to learn the merits and failings of each, so that one may breed what he can get best prices for. He must acquire knowledge that will enable %im to breed his mares to* such stallions as will produce what he desires. The breeder should read the agricul tural press and the government bulle tins to learn what other breeders are doing. In this way he will learn many things of great' value to him. He will also learn much at the Institutes, and by attending the fairs and horse shows he can see for himself what others are doing. He should be on the lookout at all times for things that will enable him to do his work to bet ter advantage. There is a natural trend toward Im provement in all things at all limes. The horse breeder must keep step with these if he expects to be num bered among the ones who are suc cessful. CULTIVATION OF CORN CROP Few Points on Deep and Shallow Work—Cutting of Roots Breaks Off the Food Supply. The discussion over shallow and deep cultivation of corn is on again. There is really not a great deal to say on the subject but a few points are of vital interest. Investigation has shown that by far the largest number of the roots of corn plants are found in the first 12 inches of soil and they are especially abundant with in 4 inches of the surface, says the Difference of an Inch. Farmers Mail and Breeze. Until corn is 2 or 3 inches high the roots have spread out but little and the first cultivation may be deep for this rea son. But long before the plants are 6 inches high the lateral roots have extended themselves half w r ay across the row and these first roots come nearest the surface. To cultivate deeply then means that the food sup ply will be reduced to just the extent that the roots are broken off. Culti vation should not be more than 2% or 3 inches deep at this time and the shovels should not run too closely to the plants. From that time on the corn should be worked merely for the purpose of keeping down w-eeds and stirring the soil. FATTEN HOGS ON SOY BEANS Combined With Corn It Will Pro duce Remarkable Results—Gain of One Pound Daily. Those who live in the regions •where the soy bean thrives —a pretty big area that —may find that crop a money-maker as a means of fattening hogs, says an Alabama bulletin. Corn alone, as is now well recog nized. is a deficient food for pigs, al though many farmers still use it ex clusively. But combine it with a pas tureage of such material as the soy bean and the results are remarkable. In Alabama the average daily gain for hogs fed on corn alone was two-fifths of a pound, whereas when soy bean pasturage was substituted for part of the corn ration the gain was raised to more than a pound daily. Expressed in another way, it cost 7% cents a pound for the hog's gain in weight when he was fed corn, but only 3 cents a pound with the com mon feed. The difference is rather a nice margin of profit. Sure Dandelion Killer. What is said to be a sure dandelion killer is to pour creosote through a can from the top of the plant. This will follow the root to its base, burn ing it so that it will never grow again. Eradicating Weeds. One weed pulled up by the roots while the ground is soft beats a hun dred cut oft with scythe or sickle, for the latter are most persistent and will grow again and go to seed some day when one is not looking. Placing Trees. If all of the garden space is to grow profitable crops, no large trees must stand closer than thirty to fifty feet from the garden fence. Give the Calf a Chance. The calf that is expected to develo, into a strong profitable cow should bt given all the chance possible durinj its early period of growth. Forage for Live Stock. Of all forage fed to live stock, at least one-third in cash value remains on the farm Ip the form of manure. Okh * ! ✓ ASTY> Yes indeed they’re real pickles—crisp and fine —just as good as you could put up at home and far less troublesome. But then —you should try Libby’s Olives or Catsup—in fact, apv Condiments There’s a goodness to them dial beggars description. One taste and you’ll want more. Purity ? Libby’s label is your guarantee. Economy ? They’re not expensive when you consider their superior quality. Always Buy—Libby's Don’t accept a substitute. Whether it be relish— *oup —meat asparagus — preserves or Jam* insist on toe Libby label. Then you're sure of satisfaction. At All Grocer* taW MEN AND WOMEN i'„r.;S,nKS 0 ” make money in a business of your own, write ns. Prospectus free. The Frebteb Institute, Lebanon,Pa., BPC. . KODAK FI NISH IN G Developing any roll of films any size 10c K‘- '"fi All Prints up to li&krV- All Prints larger np to 4x5 . . . 4c Best finishing In the south. THE BOYD bit DIO, 2nd Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. weak, inflamed eyes. water Booklet free. JOiiX L. THOMPSON SONS & CO.. Trey, N. Y- nDHDQV ITKEATITBYMAIL. §UlrUrO I ■MIOUTNESS of breath relieved in 24 hours. Swelling usually gone inone week. Write for symptom blank and testimonials. Address DU. . PATTERSON, Dropsy Specialist. 445 H Misfi afc| Kdgewood Avenue, Atlanta, Georgia riAICV CI V 'IP' 11 ICD placed anywhere, t- LIAIOI rl I MLLtK tract* li*is all DeKalb ftroaklys. H. A Question of Names. In some of the country districts of Ireland it Is not an uncommon thing to see carts with the owners’ names chalked on to save the expense of painting. Practical jokers delight in rubbing out these signs to annoy the owners. A constabulary sergeant one day ac costed a countryman whose name had been thus wiped out unknown to him. “Is this your cart, my good man?” “Of course it is!” was the reply. “Do you see anything the matter wid it?” “I observe,” said the pompous po liceman, “that your name is o’blither ated.” “Then ye’re wrong,” quoth the coun tryman, who had never come across the long word before, “for me name’s O’Flaherty, and I don’t care who knows it.” —Youth’s Companion. True to His Trust. “Father,” asked the beautiful girl, “did you bring home that material for my new skirt?” “Yes.” “Where is it?” “Let me see? Walt now. Don't be Impatient! I didn’t forget it. I’m sure I’ve got it in one of my pockets, somewhere.” Seemed Lixe More. The Professor —In 140 wasps’ nests there are an average of 25,000 insects. The Student —Why, professor, I dis turbed just one nest one day, and PH bet there were more than 25,000 in that one.” The Worrier. Knicker —Does Jack worry? Rocker —Yes; he wants to pasteur ize spilt milk. —Judge. Important to Mot Lets Exajiine carefully every bottle of CASTOKIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria A woman may not realize that she has a good figure until other women begin to find fault with it. Garfield Tea is invaluable for all irregulari ties of the liver, kidneys and bowels. It is made from pure and wholesome herbs. The wagon’s tongue goes without saying. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, allays pain, cores wind colic, SSo a bottle. And the Lord also helps those who help others. t3py2Scßk ■^^^^S‘^^E^?v ,^'‘,j 'v /3Ft." '"W •' ■ * •<•■’' ■ gLlBi I- ■ BaSS H S a IB M * B B _■ r B I • f p b| H| r I p Knee. !., g| I p| B BB p| B i B B > ft I pi ■■ B i I I B SOLACE IN HIS MISFORTUNE Entombed Miner Had at Least Oft* Pleasant Thoughts After Two Days of Suffering. Miners are among the most heroic people in the world. Danger Is always beside them, and they are schooled to believe that at any time they may come face to face with death. The re sult of this fs that they are humorous in their boldness. In one of the mines of Pennsylvania there was a cave-in which Imprisoned a miner named Jack Thornton. The accident happened on Friday after noon, and the fellow laborers of the entombed man set to work at once to dig him out. It was not until Sunday morning, however, that they reached his prison chamber, and by this time they were wondering whether he had been suffocated or starved to death. One of them stuck his head through the aperture made by the picks of the rescuers and called out: “Jack, are you all right?” “All right,” came the reply, and then after a pause: “What day Is this?” “Sunday!” exclaimed the friend. “Gee!” exclaimed Jack, “I’m glad of that. That was one Saturday night when those saloonkeepers didn’t get my wages.”—Popular Magazine. ■ '"r" ■■ "" Making Cheese in Olden Days. Cheese was made by the old-time farmers in the summer on the co-op erative plan by which four cattle own ers owning say 14 milch cows, received all the milk night and morning, ac cording to the daily yield of their little herd. Thus given two families having five cows each, one with three and one with one, that the average yield per cow was the same, in two weeks, two owners would make five cheeses each; one would press three, and one only one cheese, but this one would be as good and as large as any of the rest. —“Nobility of the Trades —The Parmer,” Charles Wins low Hall, in National Magazine. Good Balt. Aunt Sarah, cook in a Richmond family, took home a dish of macaroni from her mistress' table for the edi fication of her own family. When her children had been assured that it was good they proceeded to eat with great gusto. The next morning Aunt discovered two of her off spring in the yard turning over stones and soil and scratching vigorously in the earth. “Heah, yo’ chillun” called out Aunt Sarah, “what yo’ all doin’?” “We’s a-huntin’.” was the reply, “fo’ some mo’ of dem macaroni worms.” STRAIGHT TIP. ill Grumpy Passenger —This boat seems to me to be doing a frightful lot of tippin’, steward! Steward (smiling)—Yus; that’s more’n the passengers do! Simple Explanation. To illustrate a point that he was making—that his was the race with a future and not a race with a past — Booker T. Washington told this little story the other day. He was standing by his door one morning w'hen old Aunt Caroline went by. “Good morning, Aunt Caroline,” he said. “Where are you going this morn ing?” “Lawzee, Mista’ Wash’ton,” she replied. ‘Tse done been whar I’se gwine.”—Kansas City Star. The Moon’s Offspring. Looking of the window one eve ning, little Marie saw the bright, full moon in the eastern sky, and, appar ently, only a few inches from it, the beautiful Jupiter, shining almost as, brightly as the moon Itself. Marie gazed intently at the spectacle for a moment, and then turning to her mother, occlaimed: “Oh, mother, look! The moon has laid an egg!” The Heirloom. A Pittsburg drummer in a small town dropped into a place to get a bite to eat. The place looked familiar, but be didn’t know the proprietor. “Been running this place long?” In quired the drummer. “No; I just Inherited it from my j father.” “Ah, yes. I knew’ him. I recognize this old cheese sandwich on the coun ter.” Practical Version. Mrs. Knicker —Laugh and the world laughs with you. Mrs. Bocker —Weep and you get a present. It is not easy to be a widow; one must resume all the modesty of girl hood without being allowed even to feign ignorance.—Mme. De Girardin. It makes a girl awfully ashamed to let a man kiss her without first put ting up some sort of a bluff. Even your best friends haven’t time to do much worrying on your account. If your digestion is a little off color a course of Garfield Tea will do you good. When God calls, the safest step we can take Is straight ahead. STATES AWAKING TO DANGER Additional Hospital Bods for the Treatment of the Tuberculous Are Being Established. Nearly 4,000 additional hospital beds for consumptives in 29 states were provided during the year ending June 1, according to a statement issued by the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. This makes a total of over 30,000 beds, but only about one for every indigent tuberculosis patient in this country. In the last five years, the hospital provision x for consumptives has in creased from 14,428 in 190 t, to over 30,000 in 1912, or over 10 per cent. New York state leads In the number of beds, having 8,350 on June 1; Mas sachusetts comes next with 2,800; and Pennsylvania a close third with 2,700. Alabama showed the greatest percent age of Increase in the last year by add ing 57 new beds to its 42 a year ago. Georgia comes next with 109 beds add ed to 240 a year ago. New York has the greatest numerical increase, hav ing provided over 1,800 additional beds in the year. THE PROPER THING. First Society Queen—What! Divorced again? Second Society Queen —Well, dear, one must keep up appearances. Don’t Take Calomel Bond’s Pills Are Better They do not sicken or gripe. They do not “tear you to pieces.” They do not leave you constipated. They are small, mild, effective. Why waste time and money on unknown and expensive purgatives? Just take one Bond’s Pill at bed time for that headache, biliousness, torpid liver, etc., and wake up well! All Druggists, 25c, or send to Bond’s Pharmacy Cos., Little Rock, Ark. A free sample on request. No Social Tact. At a club dance an enthusiastic member approached a rather dull member and said unto him; “Say, for heaven's sake go over and talk to Miss Fryte. She is sitting all by herself.” “But —but what shall I say to her?’’ “Tell her how pretty she is.” “But she ain’t pretty.” “Well, then tell her how ugly the other girls are. Ain't you got no so cial tact?” All women are more or less cred ulous, and some have faith in their husbands. A better thing than tooth powder to cleanse and whiten the teeth, remove tartar and prevent decay is a prepara tion called Paxtine Antisentic. At druggists, 25c a box or sent postpaid on receipt of price by The Paxton Toilet Cos., Boston, Mass. The Usual Way. “Yes; he committed political sui cide.” “How can a man commit political suicide?” “By shooting off his mouth.” Finance. Stella —How do you suppose the: will finance a third party? Bella —Don’t know; I can’t make father pay for one. TO DRIVE OUT MALARIA AND BUILD UP THE SYSTEM Take the Old Standard GROVE’S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC. You know what yon are taking. The formula is plainly printed on every botUo, showln ;it is simply Quinine and Iron in tasteless form, and the most effectual form. For grown people and children. 5(1 cents. Living Up to Its Name. “How do people seem to like your new song, ‘The Aeroplane?’ ” “Just carried away by it.” DOES TOUR HEAD ACHE 7 Try Hlcks- CAPUDINE. It’s liquid—pleas ant to take —effects immediate —good to prevent Siek Headaches and Nervous Headaches also. Your money back if not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and 50c. at medicine stores. Another Matter, Hewitt —We aim to please. Jewett —But what do you hit? Lest you forget when next in need of a laxative rememlar the name “Garfield Tea.” A trial will convince you of its merits. Its easier to lead some men to drink than it is to drive them away from it. Garfield Tea is a fine laxative Ixdng com posed wholly of pure, heultbq"’. herbs. When a man Is down and out his friends are soon up and away. TESTIMONY OF FIVE WOMEN Proves That Lydia E. Pink* ham’s Vegetable Com pound 1 s Reliable. Reedville, Ore.— “l can truly recom mend Lydia E. Pinkham’a. Vegetable Compound to all women who are passing through the Change of Life, as it mad* Hme a well woman after suffering three years." Mrs. Mary Boc. art, Reedville, Oregon. “When passing through the Change of Life 1 was troubled with hot flashes, an d dizzy spells and backache. I was not fit for Hr anything until I took Ly |w. TjjN dia E. Pinkham’s Vege- Sb[ table Compound which gLteg proved worth its weight in gold to me. "-MrsuGAS- TON BLONDEAIT, 1541 Po- lymnia St, New Orleans. WL Mishawaka, Ind.-“ Wo- ML M: men passing through the Change of Life can take IjjlijlJftwiii nothing better than Lydia 'Hrwlr’ * E. Pinkham’s Vegetable MnOaTßauer Compound. lam recom mendingittoaUmy friends jap because of what it has ; 1 done for me. * ’-Mrs. Cl I AS. pH Bauer, 623 E. Marion St, Mishawaka, Ind. Alton Station,Ky.-“For months I suffered from troubles in consequence of my age and thought I K*—s could not live. Lydia E. ■pr Pinkham’s Vegetable ||v Jp* Compound made me well and! want other suffering lUfflySokn women to know aboutiift f lMrd>qHoovl Mrs. Emmaßailky, Alton Deisem, No. Dak. — “I was passing through Change of Life and felt very bad. 1 could not sleep and was very nervous. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound restored me to perfect health and I would not be without it” —Mrs. F. M. Thorn, Deisem, No. Dak. "Nor take anything in my hands, I was so sore from rheumatism There you see the hard case of Mr. Phillip J. Comiisky of East Mauch Chunk, Pa., as he explains in a letter to Ths Blood Balm Cos. Your case cannot be worse than his. "I suffered 3 years” he says, "I was run down so bad, the doctors told me I had no hope to be cured. I could find no place on account of my sickness. I wasn’t fit for anything before I* started to use 8.8.8. “Today 1 am well and happy: and able to earn a hundred dollars a month on a loco ■ motive. Your medicine is so helpful I H gained 25 pounds in two weeks. And I am still gaining. 1 will recommend 8.8.8. to all my friends.” If the druggist can’t supply you with 8.8.8. write to he I Blood Balm Cos., Philadelphia ■ Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver is right the stomach and bowels fire right CARTER’S LITTLE 1 LIVER PILLS 4 gentlybutfirmly pel a lazy liver to in * rvrrn’r do its^ and Distress After Eating. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. In this age of research and experiment, al! natnrs la ransacked by thesclentlflcfort he coin fori and hap plnessof man. Science has Indeed made giant strides in the past century, and among the—by no mean* least Important—discoveries in medicine Is that of Therapion, which has been used with grealsnccess in French Hospitals and that It is worthy the attention of those who suffer from kidney, bladder, nervous diseases, chronic weaknesses.ulcers, skirreniptlons, plies. Ac., there is no doubt. In fact itseems evident from the big stir created amongst specialists, that THEKA PION Is destined to cast into oblivion ail those questionable remedies that were formerly tho sola reliance of medical men. it is of course impos sible to tell sufferers all we should like to tell them in this short article, but those who would like to know more about this remedy that has effected < many—we might almost say, miraculous cures, Shoe id send addressed envelope for I REE book to Jtr. Let 'ierc Med. Cos„ Haverstock Hoad,Hampstead, London, Eng. and decide for them.se Ives whether the New French Remedy “Til KK A 1’ION” No. ), No. J or No. 3 is what they require and have been seeking In vain during a life of misery, suffering. 111 iv aha and unhappiness. Tneranlon is soldi.v druggists , I mail sl.tt). FoUgera Cos., M) Beckman Kt„ New I orlfc Every sufferer vvHsi I LU from Rheuma tism to try COLCHICUKA, the guaranteed cure. 50c and SIOO bottles, PATTGN-POPE DRUG GO.. Birmingham, Ala. rgqflfc (Ihnnpy TREATED. Give quick ro- Utluri) 1 lief, usually remove swel- V jfL ling and short breath In a few days and entire relief in 15-45 days, trial treatment V&rfc FREE. BK.tiHEKSSSOSSs Box A.AU*cU,6. .. . . —■ W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 29-1912.