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K I Violins, Mandolins. Cai ■kff.r tart. Banjos, Cornets, r'P'lrj Fifes, Drams, Band and |S“IP / | j % Orchestra Instmments, ” H \ f J? Victor Victrolat, Pianos, ' s *>' Player Pianos and alt C MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS direct to you *t lewfct pri*•*. Superb quality. Money back, gcaiantee. Liberal /res trial oa every instrument. Cash or easy payment*. FREE CATALOG— 3S3 pages. 2SI article* de scribed. 71® Illustrations. 67 color plates. Greatest musi cal encyclopedia ever published. 'Write today. State what instrument you are interested in. The Rudolph Wurlitzer Company World's 1 -argest Musical House ms. Wabash CLieafo. 17* F_ 4th Are.. CtaeiaanU PARCELS POST RATE FINDER Indispensable Instantaneous Tell sat a glance the parcel-post rate from year kx calltytoany point in the United States. Aroldscon fusion arising from "the zone system"of distances Automatically determines postage required accord! Ing to weight and zone. Three styles, each including a handsome 3-color map of the United States, 21rf| inches, and an aluminum Rate Finder. Pr!ce:(po* tago prepaid ) plain pa per map, 60 cents; cl th mount ed map, 75 cents: wall type map, 11. Order today. Remit by postal money order. PARCELS POST RATE FINDER CO.. 183 Liberty St. New Fork City I **u. s/bkl a'sess, LOCISTIIXE, IT. ■ U N ■ ■ Dealer. la Furs, Hide*. S M ®'*T * Itool. EslmblUtcdlSeS. J g % W5£T BOYS AND GIRLS MEN AND WOMEN We want you to work for ns. and we will give you large commissions. Our goods ate easy to sell. If you cannot work for us, get us a good ;igent. and we will give vou b% commission on ali their sales. Address WORLD STANDARD MF(i. COM PAN Y,706 8 Street N. \VWash lug ton, U.C. Make $4.00 a day at home resilvering Mir rora I sell you Formula for SI.OO. French process for making Solutions, Buy ingredi ents from your local Druggist. Full direc tions, F. ML Taylor, Druggist, Vernon, Te*. dfcQßEQaaaHmefli KlUc.it Cough Syrup. Taste* Good. Use Kd Vp€ in time. Sold by Drnggiets. / ll:’ . l Their Location. “There are many breakers in the sea of domestic life.” “Yes, particularly in the kitchen ” As a summer tonic there is no medicine that quite compares with OXI DINE. It not only builds up the system, but taken reg ularly, prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste less formula at Druggists- Adv. Quite Natural. “What was your experience when the train was telescoped?" “I saw stars.” For SUMMER HEADACHES Hicks’ CAPUDINE is the best remedy no matter what causes them—whether from the heat, sitting in draughts, fever ish condition, etc. 10c.. 25c and 50c per bottle at medicine stores. Adv. The easiest thing in the world to do is to make up your mind what you would do if you were in some other fellow’s place. Perennial. “No corn today?” growled the star boarder. “Out of season,” said the landlady. “Everything is out of season at some time.” “Except the prune.” In the Midst of Luxury. “Y6u have everything that wealth can buy, haven’t you?” “Yes,” replied Mr. Dustin Stax. “Hut it doesn’t seem fair that I should have worked so hard to get all these things while the butler and footman and maids enjoy them free.” Looking After His Bait. Daniel and Harvey, two old, expert fishermen, were “still” fishing for trout in deep water, sitting with their backs together, when Daniel acci dentally fell out of the boat and went down. Harvey looked back and miss ed his companion, who at that mo ment appeared on the surface, pipe still in his mouth, shaking his whis kers profusely. Harvey—Gosh, Dan! I jest missed ye! Where ye been? Dan —Oh, I jes’ went down for ter see if me bait wus all right.—Judge. Wanted Staves for Missouri. On January 27. 1775, Don Bernardo do Galvez, governor of the Spanish province of Louisiana, which included Missouri, petitioned the king of Spain for aid for the settlers along the Mis souri river and Mississippi river in Missouri. “The said inhabitants.” he wrote, “in order to promote the cul ture of these plants (flax and hemp), would desire that the compassion of the king should deign to provide them with negro slaves on credit, for whom they may pay with the crops afore said.” STEADY HAND. A Surgeon’s Hand Should Be the Firm, est of A!!, “For fifteen years I have suffered from insomnia, indigestion and ner vousness as a resuk of coffee drink ing,” said a surgeon the other day. (Tea is equally injurious because it contains caffeine, the same drug found In coffee). “The dyspepsia became so bad that I had to limit myself to one cup at breakfast. Even this caused me to lose my food soon after I ate it. “All the attendant symptoms of in digestion, such as heart burn, palpita tion, water brash, wakefulness or dis turbed sleep, bad taste in the mouth, nervousness, etc., were present to such a degree as to incapacitate me for my practice as a surgeon. “The result of leaving off coffee and drinking Postum was simply mar velous. The change was wrought forthwith, my hand steadied and my normal condition of health was re stored.” Name given upon request. Read the famous little book, “The Road to Wellville,” in pkgs. “There’s a reason.” Postum now comes in concentrated, powder form, called Instant Postum. It is prepared by stirring a level tea spoonful in a cup of hot water, adding sugar to taste, and enough cream to bring the color to golden brown. Instant Postum Is convenient: there’s no waste; and the flavor is al ways uniform. Sold by grocers—GO cup tin 30 cts., 100-cup tin 50 cts. A 5-cup trial tin mailed for grocer’;- name and 2-cent stamp for pastage Postum Cereal Cos., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. Adv. THERE IS GOOD PROFIT IN FEEDING CATTLE ■ ■ - "■ ~ ‘‘ ' HI % 'i'"M aci '' ■SH -% ?';’%&>*'■ *>.,. - • a ’f Npfr-rfr ’’ IB ilWmft R *jS V ■. -•- . . ■- A , ‘ ■- '-r / : ' V v '. . ■■■■■■>■;-; : - x<; .'.jy>:: .<>■:■■■. - r.V ■■ '. .. >->■■*- -:: >. :- . ■ •:■;-Vx- '■:• ■ - : ■■*' : . '■•• • ..:*J-. -. :■:■>; Feeder Steers Making Use of Roughage. Touching on the subject of cattle feeding for profit and to increase the fertility of the soil a bulletin issued by the Mississippi Agricultural Col lege and experiment station says; More fanners in Mississippi should begin the work of feeding cattle on their lands to increase the fertility of their soil and for the money there is In the work. Should the farmer be able to utilize his farm hands all of the year around and have a work for himself that will produce an Income farming would cer tainly become more profitable. All of the year-round-farming and keeping things going during winter and sum mer and there would be a different showing on the profit side of the farm ledger. Here is a partial summary of a work done by Prof. Archibald Smith while at South Carolina experiment station. This kind of work carried on by the farmer on his own farm would give an impetus to the cattle business and double the price of cattle as now sold in many communities. The fattened article is a good seller at a good price and a good profit but 'the low grade stuff is hard to sell and gives little profit Here is what Prof. Smith has to say of the work of feeding three lots of steers: Our experiments with three car loads of cattle indicate clearly that corn silage and stover are equally as valuable as hulls for feeding beef cat tle and much more profitable to feed. The profit made in feeding the three lots of cattle Is of minor importance, as the results would vary with a change in the purchase or selling price of cattle, or the price of feed. What is of permanent importance is the cost per pound of gain from the different rations, and the price per UTILIZE COTTON SEED Manurial Value of Product Is Often Overlooked. Plant Food in Average Ton Estimated to Ba Worth $23.70 — Goes Hand in Hand With Leguminous Crops Furnishing Nitrogens. (By DR. GEORGE S. FRAPS. Texas Ex periment Station.) In discussing the ways in which the value of cotton products may be util ized to the utmost, the value of the manure from animals fed on cotton seed meal must not be neglected, though it Is too often disregarded. In most northern states, cotton seed meal is purchased for feeding with the full knowledge that it has a high ma nurial value. Hence the manure from It is saved very carefully, and the feeder obtains double use; first as a feeding stuff, then as a manure. He can therefore afford to pay a higher price than many of his southern broth ers, who realize only on the feeding value of this product. The purchase of concentrated feeding stuffs, with careful saving of manure, Is as recog nized means of adding fertility to the soil as the purchase of fertilizers. Hand in hand with it goes the growth of leguminous crops, cowpeas. clover, alfalfa, vetches, etc., which take up nitrogen from the air, are fed to the animal, and, in the form of manure go to the soil to increase its content of nitrogen. The plant food in an average ton of cotton seed meal is estimated to be worth $23.70. Only a comparatively small part of this is retained in the animal, with a liberal allowance, the value of the excreta, solid and liquid, would be S2O for each ton of cotton seed meal fed. The weight would of course be considerably more than a ton, since a large amount of water is present, besides the residues of the hulls or other roughage fed along with the meal. There are certain unavoidable losses connected with the collection and preservation of manure, but the ma nure from a ton of cotton seed meal should be worth at least $lO to sls, properly cared for. In a great many cases, however, only 9 small part of the manurial value of the meal is re alized. The liquid manure is lost, the solid manure is exposed to the rains until the most valuable portions are wasted out of it; in such cases only a small part of the manurial value of the meal is realized. It Is well to understand that when cotton seed meal is fed its value does not end; that the manure from it too often despised, neglected, or improp erly cared for, makes up a consid able part of its value; and that those who advantage of both its feed ing valiis and its manurial value, so far as it* possible, can afford to pay a better price for it than those who utilize only its feeding value. Winter Egg Producers. One of the greatest drawbacks to ■winter egg production on the farm is that they always sell off their early hatched pullets, and keep pullets for laying which have been hatched dur ing May and June, and in many cases as late as July. These pullets will not begin laying before cold weather sets in and with but few exceptions will not begin laying until the following spring. To have heavy winter layers the ton the cattle were able to pay for roughage. With cotton seed meal at $24 per ton and freight charges of SIOO on 60 cattle. Lot No. 1 paid -$6.86 per ton for silage. Lot No. 2 paid $7.91 per ton for stover, and Lot No. 3 paid $7.00 per ton for hulls. The prices obtained for the silage and stover is fully double the cost of production, thus leaving the farm a good profit for growing them. The cattle fed silage made greater and cheaper gains than the other two lots, and took on a better finish. The cattle fed stover made slightly better gains than the lot fed on hulls, and at less cost. The cotton seed meal required per pound of gain in the silage fed steers is 3.22 pounds as compared with 4.57 pounds in the stover fed lot, and 4.69 pounds in the lot fed hulls. The cost of gain was 6.4 c per pound with the silage fed cattle, 9.52 c per pound with the lot fed stover, and 11.9 c per pound with the lot fed on hulls. In the 344,080 pounds, or 172 tons, of fertilizer obtained from the 60 cat tle, there is a difference of only $45.84 in three-fourths of the raanurial value of the feed and the actual value as shown by weight and analysis. The shed in which the cattle were fed was not floored, was kept fairly well bedded. The high value of $3.42 per ton for the manure will illustrate the necessity and advantages of feeding the cattle under conditions that will prevent unnecessary loss when the cattle are not fed in the fields where the manure is required. When cattle are fed on a cement floor, and sufficient bedding used, our experiments would indicate that three fourths of the manorial value of the feed will be available for use in the fields, which may be counted as added profits, less the cost of labor. GOOD AID FOR HORSESHOERS Apparatus, Strapped on Animal’s Back, Holds Foot Up and Eliminates Danger of Kicking, Horseshoeing has been made a sim pler and safer operation through the invention of an Alabama man. This consists of an apparatus that straps on the back of the horse or mule and holds up the foot to be shod, thus sav ing the blacksmith the trouble of hold ing it between his knees and eliminat ing the possibility of the animal kick ing the man through the wall when he gets restless. A saddle, with a lever pivoted to it is strapped to the horse’s back. Pivoted to the lever is a long bar that runs over the animal’s back, with the front end fastened to his col lar. Over the rear end of the bar hangs a foot support with a band that K Horseshoer’s Aid. is fastened around the horse's foot and holds it up at whatever height the blacksmith desires, also preventing the beast from kicking. Time Required for Hatching. The period of incubation for fowls is 21 days, for ducks, turkeys and guineas 28 days, and geese from 30 to 35 days. Small active varieties of fowls, such as Leghorns, often hatch in less than 21 days. Hatches may be delayed a day or two by the action of the hen. She may not sit on the eggs closely the first day, or she may for sake the nest too long during the hatch. The latter may also cause weakness in the chicks. During cold weather the eggs may be chilled in fifteen minutes, while in warm wreath er the hen may forsake her nest for hours without materially affecting the hatch. The Farm Mules. Mules are ready for work younger than horses. They are tble to endure as much at two years as a colt will at three or four. pullets must be hatched during March and April, and must begin laying in the fall before extreme cold weather starts. Saving Cowpea Seed. Cowpea seed are scarce and high. Many who would plant their stubble land in peas may not get seed Every farmer and ranchman should save plenty of cowpea seed so that this valuable lagnme may help built up the soiL SHORT ON BROTHERLY LOVE Luckily William Had Grace Enough to Remember That Henry Was Sacred. William was not kind to his small brother Henry; in fact, he looked upon him as a nuisance, a scourge sent from heaven to try his spirit and spoil his fun. Especially that day was Henry a thorn in the older boy’s flesh. In his efforts to rid himself of his burden. William resorted to all the methods the mind of youth suggested, hut in vain, Henry continued to stick as close, if not closer, than a brother. “■William, finally said the boy’s father, who had witnessed, unheard, the final paroxysm of the unequal struggle, “you should be ashamed of yourself to treat your little brother in that way! He ought to be sacred to you.” William made no reply; but short ly afterward, believing himself to be free of surveillance, he was heard to address Henry thus: “Always taggin’ after me! If you weren’t sacred I’d break your blamed face for you!”— The Sunday Magazine. FACE DISFIGURED WITH SKIN TROUBLE 3107 Foster Ave., Baltimore, Md. — “About five months ago little blisters appeared on my face. They looked like blisters from fire burns. They itched and burned something terrible, which caused me to rub them and they burst, then sores appeared which dis figured my face. My face was all full of sores. The disease spread from my face to my neck and back. When any thing touched them they would burn and stick to my clothes, which kept me from sleeping and made me suf fer terribly. “I used home remedies and I used a salve but it did no good. I suffered about three months then I saw the Cuticura Soap and Ointment adver tised and I thought I would send and get a sample and try them, I used the sample of Cuticura Soap and Oint ment and they helped me a great deal, so I bought some and used them about two months and they completely cured me.” (Signed) Edward V. Thomas, Mar. 26, 1912. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free with 32-p. Skin Book. Address ?ost-card “Cuticura, Dept L, Boston.” Adv. Not Ready to Decorate. J. D. Bowersock of Lawrence was explaining to the Kansas editors last week how he feels toward certain edi tors. “I am like the Dutchman,” said he. “The Dutchman came to town on Decoration day. He saw the flags flying and the people going to the cemetery with large bunches of flow ers, He asked what it meant. ‘Why, this .is Decoration day,’ said one. ‘Don’t you know what that is?’ The Dutchman confessed that he didn't The man then explained it. ‘lsn’t there someone at rest in the ceme tery whose grave you would like to decorate with flowers?’ asked the man. The Dutchman shook his head and replied: ‘Dose Peebles vat graves I like to and ego rate are not dead yet’ ” —Kansas City Star. Rather Hot Shot for Doctor. This incident is related of a Scotch doctor, new to the gun, who adven tured upon a day’s rabbit-shooting. Chased by the ferrets, bunny was a rather quick-moving target, and the medico was not meeting with the suc cess he anticipated. “Hang it all, man!” he exclaimed, impatiently, to the keeper who accom panied him, “these beasts are too quick for me.” “Aye, doctor,” the pawky keeper re plied; “but ye surely didna expect them tae lie still like yer patients till ye kill them.” Adopted Standard Carat. The international carat which has been adopted in this country, to be effective July 1 next, is 200 milligram mes, or one-fifth of a gramme (3.056 grains), and is now in use in France. Germany and practically all countries except the United States, Great Bri tain, Belgium and Holland. AS A REMEDY FOR MALARIA in any .form Elixir Babek has no equal. It cures the most obstinate and long standing cases. “It gives pleasure to certify that the ‘Elixir Babek* cured me of chills and malarial fever, with which I have suf fered for a long time.” —August Epps, Nance’s Shops. Va. It contains no quinine and is equally beneficial to young and old. Elixir Babek, 50 cents, all druggists, or Kloczewskl & Co.,Washington,.D.C. Adv Shoots First. “That guide shoots nearly every hunter he takes out.” “Accidentally?” “No, he always claims he does it in self-defense.’ |s A great majority of summer ills are due to Malaria in suppressed form. Las situde and headaches are but two symp toms. OXIDTXE eradicates the Malaria germ and tones up the entire system. Adv. Name the Line. Hubbubs —Have you any late trains to Lonelyviile? Subbubs —Yes. All our trains are late. —Stray Stories. WHEN RUBBERS BECOME; NECESSARY And your shoes pinch, Allen's Foot-Ease, the Antiseptic powder to be shaken into the shoes, is just the thing to use. Try it for Breaking in New Shoes. Sold Everywhere, 25c. Sample FREE. Address. A S, Olmsted, Leßoy, N.Y. Don't accept any substitute. Adv. No Prudent Loan. “Don’t you want Miss P’reezem to lend eclat to your function?” “No; we’re not borrowing trouble." To prevent Malaria is far better than to cure it. In malarial countries take a dose of OXIDINE regularly one each week and save yourself from Chills and Fever and other malarial troubles. Adv. The microbe of love is sometimes devoured by the germ of suspicion. It takes a sharp man to make a tool of a dull one. Backache Makes Anyone Feel Old Nothing ages anyone more quickly than weak kidneys. * It is not alone the aching back, the stiff, painful joints, but the evtl effect of hut poisoned blood on the nerves, the vital mipna and the digestion. The condition of the kidneys makes good health or ill-health. The kidneys are the filters of the blood. Active kidneys filter from the blood ev ery day over one ounce of poisonous waste and pass it off dissolved in the mine. If the kidneys are weak or diseased, only part of this filtering is done and the blood is heavy with uric acid and other poison ous or waste matter. Instead of being nourished by the blood, the nerves and vital organs are ir ritated, and* the circulation, digestion, etc., are disturbed. If your back aches constantly, if your joints are stiff, lame and painful, suspect the kidneys. Kidney sufferers are likely to feel dull, heavy, restless at night, rheumatic, dizzy at times, subject to headaches and an noyed with sharp, piercing pains that make work an agony and rest impossible. Doan’s Kidney Pills are the best-recom mended and most widely used remedy for weak or diseased kidneys. They act quick ly; contain no poisonous nor habit-form ing drugs and leave no bad after-affects of any kind —just make you feel better all over. “When Your Back is Lame—Remember the Name” g; DQAN’S KIDNEY PILLS M SELF-SACRIFICING. f " pCDCD' I (a —\t~3£ ?V. yd \ q 5 |[| ■ i Tabby—And you’d lay down your life for me? Tom —More than that; I’d lay down five or six of ’em! Still Untasted. “What,” asked Mrs. Oldcastle as she picked up a volume of Limp Feather Edition of the Classics, “do you think of Thucydides?” ‘‘l really don't know,” replied Mrs. Gottalotte. after she had straightened a corner of her S6OO royal Persian rug; “we've never had any. Josiah says they’re no good unless you get them fresh, and our grocer never seems to have any except the ones in cans.” —Exchange. Tetterine for Ring Worm and Skin Disease. Varnvllle, S. C., July 17, 1908, My wife uses your Tetterine for Ring worm, also uses It in her family for all kind of skin diseases, and she thinks It a good medicine. There is no substitute. L. R. Dowling. Tetterine cures Eczema, Tetter, Ring Worm. Old Itching Sores. Dandruff, Itch ing Piles, Corns. Chilblains and every form of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tetter ine 50c: Tetterine Soap 25c. At drug gists or by mail direct from The Shup trine Cos.. Savannah. Ga. With every mail order for Tetterine we give a box of Shuptrine’s 10c Liver Pills free. Adv. College Secrets. Bacon —What did your boy learn at college? Egbert—Says he can’t tell me. “Why not?” “Says it’s a secret.” “Nonsense!” “No; you know, he learned the foot ball signals.” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infanta and children, and see that'lt In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Surprise. “I am going to bring my son up so that like George Washington he can say: T cannot tell a lie.’” “Why, I thought you were going to bring him up to follow in your foot steps?” This Is Unkind. Tommy—Pop, what is a free thinker? Pop—A freethinker, my son, is any man who isn’t married. —Philodelphla Record. TO DRIVE OUT MALARIA AND BUILD IP THE SYSTEM Take tho Old Standard QUOTES TASTELESS CHILL TOXIC. You know what you aro taking The formula is plainly printed oh every bottle, showing St issimpiy Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form, and tho most effectual form, lor grown people and cnildren. 60 cents. Ady. * Conditional, “Will your w ife finish her Christmas shopping soon?” “Yes; unless it finishes her sooner.” Asa summer tonic there mno medicine that quite compares with OX I DINE. It not only builds up the system, hut taken reg ularly, prevents Malaria. Regular or Taste less formula at Druggists. Adv. Doubtful. “Have you a good cook now?” “I don’t know. I haven’t been home since breakfast!” —London Opinion. Much of that which Is called “pure cussednesa” •is nothing but human nature. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, allays pain, cures wind col ic,2&c a bottle.Uv. The man who refuses to see the error of his way has just that much further to travel back. "Health’s best way—Eat Apples ev ery day.”—Coyne. “Every Picture Pills a Stsf}'* As Usual. “Did she tell her age?” “Partly.”—Judge. ITCH Relieved in 30 Minutes. Wool ford’s Sanitary Lotion for all kinds of contagious itch. At Druggists. Adv. One-half the women in the world want to get thin; the other half want to get fat. Its Materials. “I am building a lovely castle in Spain.” “What of? , Gold bricks?” His Status. “That man is something more than a mere marine.” “Do you mean he Is an ultrama rine?” DORS YOUR HEAD ACHE? Try Hicks’ CAPUDINE. It’s liquid—pleas ant to take— effects Immediate —good to prevent Si'-k Headaches and Nervous Headaches also. Your money back if not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and 50c. at medicine stores. Adv. Business Acumen. ‘“What! Fifty cents for putting in the load of coal? You charged only a quarter the last time.” “Yes, mum, but coal has riz.” If your appetite is not what it should be perhaps Malaria is developing. It affects the w'hole system. OXIDINE will clear away the germs, rid you of Malaria and generally improve your condition. Adv. Inherited. ‘“Was there ever an informer in your family?” “What do you mean by such a ques tion as that, sir?” “I notice that your baby is in clined to be a squealer.” Stole Ten Thousand Nickels. After saving up nickels since 1883, Mrs. Emily Kuhn of New York lost the entire bagful, 10,000 in all, to a burglar. A collection of German coins was not touched. Besides the nickels a quantity of valuable jewelry was taken. Limited Knowledge. A Muncie bride of two months went into a department store of the city to buy four pairs of socks for her bus band. “What size, please?” asked the young woman clerk. “Well, all I know is he wears a 14 collar, replied the bride. lndianap olis News. Eager for His Rights. As little Freddie had reached the mature age of three, and was about to discard petticoats for manly rai ment in the form of knickerbockers, his mother determined to make the occasion a memorable one. The Bris tol Times tells what happened. The breakfast table was laden with good fare as the newly-breeched Infant was led into the room. “Ah!” cried the proud mother, “now you are a little man!” The fledgling was in ecstacies. Dis playing his garments to their full ad vantage, he edged closer to his moth er, and whispered: “Mummie, can 1 call pa Bill now?”—Youth’s Compan ion. Mamma Says £3* B&JIiS^VKI Its Safe for psfc-i f - I FilM If.l 1 CONTAINS ’:iUiJyU.- 100 pounds of en Well-baia.-.ccd ordinary Fertiliser Fertilizer ,_ N (testing 24-2) Bofil CX tll-GSO OFG (** 3-8-1’ ) •' N'crci" \ \ ryi^rr-rT-rrr-r-r^J / FiuEtt called ""complete 95 /— j^MZa S&lBS * NITRATE, OF SOUA skMiw fertilizers, but tbey ~ ta lbs .... , rT7> are very difierent. >hwbats Acm *** . kilizers, insist on having enough I r;. - juA, Potash in them to raise the crop f fiOLBS - as well as to raise the price. Crops f '■“ T ~" contain more than three times as much Potash as phosphoric add. It was found years ago that thecomposition one by adding enough Potash to make it riaht oi *£f Z° Q , l t r ot a 8 jr ?/ uiae ‘, he most To increase tbe Potash 4> * per cent (for profitable fertilizer, but it docs not taken very cotton and grain) add one ba ? t smart man to figure out that a weli-balaaced Potash per ton of fcrtJlhfer-tn inl r ‘ Q l fertilizer rhoaidcontain at least as aucb Potash f per cent- (truck * t ° K " ease “ aa Phosphoric Acid. Insist on haring it so etc.), add * two bags Suiphate If you do not find the brand you want, make per ton. v vr wanate Talk to your dealer and ask him to carry Potash In n •lode or order it for you. It wiif pay you both, for * OIaSH rflyS For particulars and prices write to GERMAN KALI MORKS. Inc.. 42 Broadway. New York Haudwck Block. Chicago,tit. *** ***' ** ***•*" WOM.U The following cae is typi*nl of the core* effected by Doan’s Kidney Pills. Grateful testimony is the best evidence. WISHED FOR DEATH. Cured After Doctors Gave Up Hope* i— G. W. L. Nesbitt. Marion, Ky.. ays: "Kidney disease had made me a cM.ronw invalid. I couldn’t pet out of be I for two weeks at a time and no tongue could de scribe my suffering. I often wished that death might come and end my agony. Th kidney secretions were thick _ and heavy and the color of blood. My sight had al most failed. My limbs were bai y swollen and the doctors said I had dropsy. Ihey held out little hope for my rcc very. I couldn’t raise my arms above my head, i-i fact, mv side waa almost paralyzed. I had lost' all hope, when a relative told me to try Doan’s Kidney Pills. 1 began to improve fn an the very first dose. Before I had finished one box of Doan’s Kidney Pills. 1 was greatly relieved ot tho pain and as I continued using them. I wa over joyed to see the dreadful symptoms from \#hich I had suffered so many years, leave me, one by one. Tn three months 1 was a well man, attending to my work. ! am finnly convinced that D-n s Tv >tvw I’ills are the greatest remedy in the world for diseased kidneys." Silencer. Dr. Henry Van Dyke, the distin guished clergyman, has a neat way of silencing the censorious. At a luncheon in Princeton a cer tain bishop was being discussed, and a visitor said: “I don't like the bishop. He is too much a man of the world for me." "Quite so," Dr. Van Dyke retorted quickly; but which world, this or the next?" Pessimism. Willie —Paw, what is a pessimist? Paw —A fnan who takes an umbrel la along when he goes to a ball game. —Cincinnati Enquirer. Regular practicing physicians recommend and prescribe OXIDINE for Malaria, be cause it is a proven remedy by years of ex perience. Keep a bottle in the medicine chest ami administer at first of Chilli and Fever. Adv; Many a girl who wouldn’t make a good wife for a poor man w ould make a poor wife for a rich man. Fewer flowers for the dead and more for the living would help some. Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver is right the stomach and bowels are right. CARTER’S LITTLE LIVER PILLS fS. gently but firmly ~-2- £‘ittW ver *stoCthß rnriTan P? !T TLE con- b*i\/cd stipation. In-A * 3 L]- I *7 c; digestion, jp Headache,®^ and Distress After Eating. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature FREE TO ALL SSiTf MB If yon feel“out of sorN"- l ‘n , n down”or “itoft the blues,'’sutler from kidney.hiaddcr.nervous di uses, chronic weaknesses u.. -r.. • • ruii'inn- |n- !tc„ write for my FUKK book. liith :• is ■■ n -live medical book ever vntt>*n. I<-t--1!-. in: sit- ~n ih- e diseases and the rein >; ka bloeu r<". ctTecu 1 ■’y (: ! ■ New French Remedy - *T! iXCIiA 1’ION” N”. I. N0.2, No.B and yon can decide fur yourself i fit Is t ho <:< rnedy lor your ailment. Don't send a cent- It's absolutely FREW. No "follow- up'Vircnlars. l>r.l,(jCl<*rcM(l. Cos., Ilaveratock Uumpateuil, Un.<iuu. EEEiik" ■' Allen’sClcenneSalvecuresChroiiict !> one l’lcrs,Smifulußl'lrers.Vari< (i- <■ I L is.ln dolent I leers. Mercurial deers, Wlu. u <■!!- tne.MHk Leg, Fever Sores, niloirtHor.s. ii> mail., or. Booklet free. J. I*. ALLEN, Dept. Al 2, bt. Paul, Minn. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM K SF\ Clean j-. a and beantiflea the hdr, kw Promotes a luxuriant growth. k Pails to Best ore Gray nrnniaaEiai k i iOpium.W'hiskey and Drag Habit ■ tr'-at k i Bed at home or at Sanitarium Book on a/j I subject Free. I>R. li. M.IVOOHJ J, ■* KSUs * , l ■ VICTOR SA.MTAKHJI iIUMi, Ut.OUUU nsfipcy TREATED. Give quick re , UnU. OB ]i P f i usually remove swol- t Ung and short breath In a few days and entire relief in 16-15 clays, trial treatment | Js’ltiSK, AkhhbOhd. Box A, Atlanta, Qa. VV. N. U., Birmingham, Mo. -1913.