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; HAVE YOU TRIED THIS? ;
• Simple Prescription Said to Work j ! Wonders for Rheumatism. < This has boon well known to the best doctors for years as the quickest end most reliable cure obtainable for rheumatism and backache. It has been published here for several winters and hundreds of the worst cases cured by It in a short time. “From your drusr flst get one ounce of Toris compound (In original staled package) and one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla com pound. Take these two Ingredient* home and put them Into a half pint of good whiskey. Shake the bottle and take a tablespoon fu! before each meal and at bedtime.” Results come the first day. If your druggist does not have Torts Compound In stock he will get It Ln a few hours from his whole sale house. Don't be influenced to take ■ome patent medicine instead of this. Insist on having the genuine Torts compound in the original, one-ounce, ■*alc-d, yellow package. Published by the Globe Pharmaceutical laboratories of Chicago. Too Much for Him. The elevator passed the homely man’s floor. “Here, boy,” he cried, “let me out on tfce sixth. I thought you knew that was my floor.” "Excuse me, sah.” replied the boy, •topping the elevator and returning to the sixth floor, "I ought to know your face, sah, but de trouble Is I have to remember so many of ’em, an’ you’s am so complicated, sah." More Deadly Than the Gun. A small country boy was carrying a dead cottontail by the ears. “Hello, son, did you shoot that rab bit?” inquired a city man who had hunted all day with no success. “No,” sarcastically replied the urch in, “I scolded it and it died of morti fication.” Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets first put up 40 years ago. They regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar-coated tiny granules. Adv. ✓ Result. ‘TTI hurl the insult back in that fellow’s teeth.” "Then he’ll have to eat his words.” WOMAN SICK FOURTEEN YEARS Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. Elkhart, Ind.l suffered for four teen years from organic inflammation, I female weakness, pain and irregulari ties. The pains in ,my sides were in wy creased by walking M W or standing on my \ r feet and I had such ! i: awful bearing down ippfeelings, was de l/rj] pressed in spirits rf /'.'l and became thin and .•>/'. ■ ‘ '■ pale with dull,heavy : —— ■ eyes. I had six doc tors from whom I received only tempo rary relief. I decided to give Lydia E. Pinkhrun's Vegetable Compound a fair trial and also the Sanative Wash. I have now used the remedies for four months md cannot exyiress my thanks for what they have done for me. “If these lines will be of any benefit you have my permission to publish them." —Mrs. Sadie Williams, 455 James Street, Elkhart, Indiana. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound,made from native roots and herbs, cent' ns no narcotic or harmful drugs, and to-day holds the record ot being the most successful remedy for female ills we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to prove this fact f f yon have the slightest donbt that Lydia E. Pinkhara’s Vegeta ble Compound will help you,write to Lydia Id. Pin kb am Medici neCo, (confidential) Lynn. Mass., for ad vice. Your letter wil Ihe opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. t s--Ts^ssasssmsMam Stiff Joints Sprains, Bruises arc relieved at once by an applica tion of Sloan’s Liniment. Don’t rub, just lay on lightly. “Sloan’s Liniment has done more good tUan anything I have ever tried For stiff joints. I got my hand hurt so badly that i had to stop"work right in the busiest time of the year. I thought at first that 1 would have to have my hand taken off, but I got a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment and cured my hand.” ‘ Waxes Wheeler, Morris, Ala. Good for Broken Sinews G. G. Jokes, Baldwin, L. L, writes : —“I used Sloan’s Liniment for broken sinews above the knee cap caused by a fall and to my great satisfaction was able to resume work in less than three weeks after the accident.” SLOANS LINIMENT T *e for Sprain Mr. Hesu V A. Voehl, 84 Somerset St.. Plainfield, N. .1., writes : “ A friend sprained his ankle so badly that it went black. He laughed when I told him that I would have him out In a week. 1 applied Sloan’s Liniment and in four days ha was working and said Sloan's was a right good Lini ment.” 50c„ and SI.OO on horses, cattle, \ tpplvl sheep and / TS '"fm/ pool try sent free. Boston. Mm, Joijm) c7/7c/ Juiorimmenh The Proper Present to Give. Is It proper for a lady to accept a ring from a young man, as a Christ mas gift? I enjoy your department very much. I. O. C. I am glad you like the department, but am afraid you will not like my answer to your question. I do not think a ring should be given by a young man for a gift unless It is meant for an engagement ring. There are so many other things to give and a ring Is a token reserved as a love offering from the man to the girl whom he expects to make his wife. Perfectly Correct Dress. Will you please tell me if It would be all right to wear a white net dress, short sleeves and low neck to a dance this month, or Is it too cold? Or would a heavier dress be better. I am fifteen. How should I wear my flair? You have often helped me, so please do so again. Thanking you again and again. DORA B. A net dress is perfectly proper to wear to a party In cold weather, for climate is ignored w'hen it comes to dances, so bundle up warm in outside wraps and wear your thin frocks. Wear your hair as most becoming, I should say either in Madonna braids or a soft pompadour with a ribbon bow at nape of neck. From “A Constant Reader.” Am a constant reader of your sec tion and enjoy it exceedingly. Is it proper for a young lady to allow’ her self to be seen by gentlemen w’hen attired in a kimona? I have answered the doorbell in my kimona when It has been unexpected gentlemen call ers. or have been in the same room as they were ushered in. I always feel greatly embarrassed and leave the room immediately and dress. Is It wrong or proper? My girl friends say I am silly. They don’t see the difference between a dress or kimona. Js my writing bad? “BLUE EYES.” If you are constantly caught with your kimona on, you are perfectly right in excusing yourself and put ting on the proper attire. Of course if you are ill you have an excuse, otherwise it is not good form to wear ft kimora w f hen callers are present and you have reason to feel embar rassed. for men do not usually call at times when they do not expect a girl to be properly dressed to receive them. For a Birthday Gift. I don’t see any rules for asking you questions in the column, and I believe you will answer them. I sure enjoy reading that section of the paper. Will you kindly tell me what w’ould be most appropriate to send a girl friend for a birthday remem brance. She is over twenty. We have Demi-Season Hat a Feature of Millinery for Easter feMHBBBMMii WfWMWfc*li al ~, n —iirrn rrwininnißinr i ■ -sX<-.-X - ■ ■-•:•■• J| The demi-season hat is made this year of a combination of winter and spring fabrics over a frame of feath erweight buckram. These hats, to be worn between winter and spring, are found to be not only a refreshing change, but most useful. Easter comes early, falling on the 23d of March, and the demi-season hat has been already launched to meet the demand for faster millinery. The hats portrayed here are fine ex amples of demi-sesason models. They are made of satin-straw braid and vel vets and trimmed with compact made flowers or ornaments which are ap propriate to either summer or winter. The braids are in strong, rich colors and usually match the velvet used The Big Talker. Great talkers seldom do much more. How cruld one expect them to come down 'o the useful small coins of life. Diplomacy. Diplomacy consists in first present ing your ultimatum, and then seeing how much of it you can collect. ■ ' f ■■■ ' 1 Daily Thought. The aids to noble life are all within. —Arnold. i bee. for about a year Sot haven't met her yet. W. B. There are no rules regarding ques tions for our department, save that they be of interest to others’and have a bearing upon the topics discussed. Seems to me a pair of gloves of a half-dozen fine handkerchiefs, or a box of monogramed stationery, would be appropriate gifts for the friend you have never seen. Reply to "Two American Beauties." You two chums are very kind to like what I say In the department, but I have some pretty strong advice to give you and that Is be more care ful of your conduct on the street. Do not notice men whom you do not know. If you do you lay yourselves liable to very unpleasant remarks When you have men callers, be as agreeable as possible, play cards or games if you like and have little chafing dish suppers or some kind of light refreshments. Pretty girls are often stared at, but do not notice It. The shy girl wins out in the end. for when it comes to marrying, a man wants a woman for his wife who has not been talked about by other men and who has held herself in reserve. The only way to become acquainted Is to be properly introduced. Reply to “George A." Break your engagement with the girl with whom you have been going for six years, for it would be a sin to marry her when you love someone else, but I must say I think you have committed an almost unpardonable crime to go with one girl for six years, take her time and love and then at the last throw her over for a girl who has recently come into your life. I do not believe in long engage ments, for this very reason; no man has a right to bind a girl for such a length of time; if he is not ready to marry, he should w-alt. Now be a man and tell your faithful friend that you have made a mistake, and do not ask the "other girl” until you are sure of yourself and ready for her to set the day when you ask her. To an "Unhappy Girl.” Seems to me this "Unhappy Girl” is having a rather hard time. I cer tainly do think that a thirteen-year old girl is too young to go with any one let alone a man who is twenty three. Midnight Is too late for a caller to remain, and no girl should w r alk "a w r ays” with him on his going home. Stop all this at once. I am glad you came to me if you have no mother or older person to consult, but I am always afraid my answers may be too late to help. Questions to be answered at once should in close a stamped, self-addressed en velope to me in care of the paper, for an immediate reply. Alice Baker’s Reply. My dear, I do not know of any way to enlarge your face. Tf Nature did not provide you with a face in pro portion to your body I fear you will have to endure it as one of your crosses. Fluff tour hair out on sides and that will make your face i appear larger. MADAME MERRI. Newest Cushion. The cushion of the moment is un doubtedly the pew round shape, which is made of ruffled silk or satin and is big, soft and light as a feather. There are fine muslin covers designed for these as well as for the ordinary square-shaped cushion, which is In France also recognized as the most comfortable form of night pillowy with them or are a shade or so lighter. They are highly lustrous. Sometimes braid and velvet in contrasting colors are used together, but they must be carefully chosen. Very little decorating is the rule on hats of this charaoter. Shapes are small or medium in size. These hats serve their purpose until the weather is established amf spring has really arrived. Their usefulness lasts be yond this more or less extended pe riod as they will be called upon for many a cool day in summer and for occasions where the airy millinery de signed for the coming summer must be replaced by something more sub stantial. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. Always Some Flaw. "Wouldn't It be fine to live in clo ver?” said the optimist “Huh, you’d only get hay fever.” said the pessimist. —Cincinnati Enquirer. Reason for Rejoicing. We also rejoice in the fact that this world seems better to us than It does to an evangelist—Atchison Globe. . . ... And Bow to it. Even the most aloof mac. may have to meet an emerge"-'" 7 USE snakes to kill snakes South America Has Discovered an Excellent Way to Cope With the Universal Pest- In South America, where the snake pest is a very serious proposition, they are now using snakes to catch snakes. Even in the most civilized parts of Brazil over 1,000 persons are killed annually by snake bite. The jnongoose. which proved so ef fective In Jamaica and elsewhere, is of little use here. Necessity is the mother of invention, and nature and science together have at ■ last discov ered something which it is hoped may eventually exterminate the dreadful pest. The discovery is nothing else than a “beneficient” snake which is harmless to man, and which kills and eats the poisonous species. The mussurana, as it is called, is a thick, muscular snake about four feet long. It Is possessed of an in satiable appetite for poisonous vipers, and it can tell of the approach of one in the same way that a pointer will “scent" game. When tackling its prey, which is frequently considerably bigger than itself, the “good” snake assumes a lethargic air as if it were glutted with food and could not fight Seeing this the bad snake immediately attacks. This is just what the other wants; for, being rendered by nature com pletely Immune from the poison, it seizes its enemy before It has had time to recover from the charge, and gives a fatal bite at the base of the “brain. MUCH IN PLEASANT MANNER Man Uniformly Courteous, Has an Ad vantage Over Rival With Morose Bearing. A pleasing manner Is an important essential to success in any business. A gentle, courteous manner will win rec ognition anywhere. So much depends upon first impressions, and these are favorable or unfavorable according to whether a man Is polite and courteous or brusque and nervous in bear ing. We cannot always judge a man by what he says or does, but the way in which he says or does a certain thing will prove the best index to his character. A pleasant, courteous bearing will help a man to success in business, where a boorish, impatient manner will turn away customers. The brusque man may be as well meaning as his more affable rival, but people have not the time nor inclination to find out what is beneath the rude ex terior; they prefer to patronize the -man who makes it plain that it is a pleasure to serve; that the world is a jmighty pleasant place, and that he is glad to alive. If you are not the possessor of a pleasant manner, start in to acquire it You will find it an immense kelp in making a success of any th!-ig you un dertake. pvi Enriching the Language- The growth and change which are inseparable from all living language cannot fail to interest the student, and a special Interest attaches to the in corporation of the names of well known men. Thus Wellington has come to mean a sort of boot; Broug ham, a carriage, and Gladstone, appro priate enough, a traveler's bag. as that great man advocated the “bag and baggage policy, which seems likely at length to be adopted. Other names have been turned into verbs as well as nouns. For instance, the murderer Burke’s name is per petuated in the words to burne, burk ed, burking and burklsm, while in quite recent times Captain Boycott’s experiences resulted In the language being enriched by the phrases to boycott, boycotter, boycotting, etc. The most notable case was prob ably that of the great and good man, Rev. T. Bowlder, D. D., who by pub lishing a “family edition” of Shake speare in 1881, added the words “bowldlerlze” and “bowlderism” to our language. —Exchange. Good Reason. “I don’t have the kiddie at the thea ter very often,” said an actor who re cently returned to New York for the usual brief run in a house where the bill changes weekly, “but during the holidays I let his mother bring him dowq for a matinee, and arranged to have a box for them. The youngster remained remarkably quiet (for him) during the entire performance. “That evening at dinner I jesting ly remarked: “ ‘Son, how did you manage to be so good during the showT “His answer surprised me. “ ‘Do you think I wanted yon to scold me. daddy, before all those peo ple T ” Were Substantia! Men. A curious old document dated at West Point, August 19, 1783, gives the weight of several distinguished offi cers at the end of the Revolution, as follows: General Washington, 209 pounds; General Lincoln, 224 pounds; General Knox, ISO; Colonel Henry Jackson, 238; Colonel Swift, 219, and Colonel Michael Jackson, 252 pounds. Music and Mosquitoes. In some parts of India, where mos quitoes abound, it is impossible to play the violin because the music at tracts the insects in great numbers. When the first notes are heard the mcsquitoes swarm in clouds around the player and make the movements of the hand imposible.—Harper’s Weekly. Twins Opposite In Character, When the characters of twins are sot exactly the same they are exactly h© opposite of one another. One will J>e quick, self-confident and quick-tem pered, but quick to forgive; the other is slow, shy and good-tempered, but slow to forgive when aroused. Too Bad. “What makes Willoughby look so woebegone? Disappointed in love?" •‘Yes.” “Who got the girl?” “He did.” • MODERN DINNER ALL BIGHT 0 rr -,-. , Physician Declares That Appurtenan ces and Menu All Tend to Pro mote the Digestion. Dinner as a social Institution has been so sedulously attacked by gas tronomic experts in recent years that the banquet has been held responsible for many untimely deaths of publie men. One of the most conspicuous statesmen in America was said to have been killed by dining out The consumption of course after course upon a menu is held by various au thorities to be Inconsistent with long life and even with continued healOL Now, all these notions, according to Dr. R. S. Levenson, are based more or less upon delusion. Discoveries ir the physiology of digestion during the past dozen years do not discredit the modern dinner, he says. They vindicate It Man has unconsciously established a routine of courses in the dinner that takes thorough cognizance of the physiological principles upon which digestion is founded Take, for instance, the elaborate gowns worn by the women and the evening suits by the men, the floral decorations and the music. There is no doubt that each of these items serves the purpose of composing a generally favorable stage setting for digestion. It has been shown in recent years that the moods created by these details have a di rectly favorable bearing upon the per formance of the digestive function- — Current Opinion. COURT CALLED IT CRUELTY Method of Negro Lion Tamer Met With the Decided Disapproval of English Judge. Lady Helmsley was a witness in an Interesting case heard at York, in which a negro lion tamer named Al bert Maccomo was suxnoned for cru elly terrifying a lioness, and Albert Manders, menagerie proprietor, of Old ham, was summoned for permitting the animal to be terrified, says the London Pall Mall Gazette. Manders was at the York Martin mas fair, in November, and Lady Helmsley was told by one of the at tendants that the lioness had already caused the death of one man and at tacked two others, and that Maccomo would at the period of his life enter the cage. Lady Helmsley described how the animal was frightened by noises and by the insertion into the cage of red hot bars. She was so disgusted with the performance that she left and re ported the matter to the police . Further evidence was called to show that the man entered the cage for a few moments, firing blank cartridges while he was inside. Manders was fined 20 shillings and casts, and Maccomo 10 shillings and costs. Great Virtue, There is no greater everyday virtue than cheerfulness. This quality in woman is like sunshine to the day, or gentle renewing moisture to parched herbs. The light of a cheerful face diffuses itself and communicates the happy spirit that inspires it. The sourest temper must sweeten in the atmosphere of continuous humor. As well might fog and cloud and vapor hope to cling to sun-ilium iued landscape as "the blues” and moroseness to combat jovial speech and exhilarating laughter. There is no path but will be easier traveled, no load but will be lighter, no shadow r on heart or brain but will lift sooner in the presence of a de termined cheerfulness. It may at times seem difficult for the happiest tempered to keep the countenance o 1 peace and content, but difficulty will vanish when we truly consider that sullen gloom and passionate despair do nothing hut multiply thorns and thicken sorrows. Strange, but Not Incredible. Montenegro has a law ordaining that any found valuable shall be placed where the loser can find it The fact suggests an anecdote told of Grimal di’s grandfather in Dickens’ life of the famous clown. On one of his visits to Leadenhall market with nearly $2,000 in gold and silver upon him “he found that his shoe had become unbuckled, and, taking from his pocket the bag, he placed it upon a neighboring post and then proceeded to adjust the buckle.” Having afterward to pay for a purchase, he missed his bag of gold, and hurried back to the post where he had buckled his shoe. “Although more than t! ree-quarters of an hour had "lapsed . . . there it remained safe nd untouched on the top of a post in the open street!” That was in eight eenth-century London. Great Soldier's Mistake. When General Moreau was in Eng land he was once the victim of a rather droll misunderstanding. He was present at a concert where a piece was sung by the choir with the refrain; “Tomorrow", tomorrow.” Having a very imperfect knowledge of English, he fancied it to be a can tata given in his honor, and thought be distinguished the words: “To Moreau, to Moreau.” Each time the refrain was speared he rose to his feet and gracefully bowed on all sides, to the great aston ishment of the audience, who did not know- what to make of it. Proud of Them". We can no longer think, with Per icles, that good report for a woman means a minimum of any kind of re port about her, whether for good, or evil, nor with Dr. Johnson that when she speaks in public she is ‘like a pig standing on its hind legs; it is not that she does it well, but you are sur prised she can do it at all.” We are as proud of our famous women as we are of our famous men, and some of the very best speakers In the world today are women. —University Maga zine. Modern Student “How about your geometry? I want you to do something in that.” "Well, it’s this way, father. Unless I make a certain percentage in football, they won’t let me take the geometry at all.” SK RIGHT, tho’ pain and an guish be thy lot. Thy heart will cheer thee, when the pain’s forgot. Do wrong for pleasure’s sake, then count thy gains. The pleasure soon departs, the sin re mains. —Bishop Shuttleworth. COMPANY DISHES. When entertaining company, a few choice dishes are always appreciated. Fancy cookery is nothing but plain cooking with a few frills. Creamed Oysters In Loaf. —Cream oysters as usual and serve them in a baker’s loaf. Remove the top with a nice, clean cut and scoop out the cen ter of the loaf, leaving a framework, butter well on the Inside and brown In the oven. Pill with creamed oysters and serve on a bed of lettuce leaves. Creamed sweetbreads, or mush rooms are equally good served in this way. Macedoine Salad. —Season with French dressing a cup of diced pota toes, carrots, peas and string beans, all cooked. Arrange on lettuce leaves In four sections. Heap a teaspoonful of boiled dressing on each; garnish with hard cooked eggs and parsley. Ice Cream In Case.—Bake angel food in a round tin; when cold cut out the center, leaving a shell thick enough to hold vanilla ice cream; cov er with whipped cream and serve at once. Braised Tongue. —Cook a beer tongue slowly for two hours, then skin It and put It Into a casserole. Melt three tablespoonfuls of butter, add three of flour and cook well; add a pint of water In which the tongue has cooked, a pint of stewed and strained tomatoes. Heat until smooth and thick, add half a carrot cut fine, one chopped onion, half a tablespoonful of Worcestershire sauce, a few dashes of red pepper and the tongue. Cover and simmer for two hours. Serve from the casserole. / JRINDSTONE that had not the JlIBl grit in it. how long would It take to sharpen an ax? And alTalrs that had not grit in them, how long would they take to make a man?” —H. W. Beecher. A SYMPOSIUM OF SALADS. “There is nothing new under the sun,” which is true of salads; yet we may rearrange and garnish combina tions so that they appear quite new. Celery Salad.—Cut celery up into Inch pieces anfl split each piece; rub dry in a towel and set on ice. Pre pare a small cup of walnut meats, two heaping tablespoonfnls of chopped ol ives, and a cup of stiff mayonnaise. Just before serving mix all together, put Into a salad bowl with the white leaves of the celery around the edge. Chill the bowl and serve at once. Pear Salad. —Drain the sirup from a can of pears that have been put up whole and not too sweet; lay in a dish and pour French dressing over them, using three tablespoonfuls of the best olive oil and a tablespoonful of vine gar, half a teaspoonful of salt and a few dashes of cayenne pepper. Cut cubes of cream cheese and serve on lettuce leaves with the pears. String Bean Salad.—Drain a can of yellow wax beans, stand on ice, then lay on lettuce leaves with hard-cooked eggs and boiled dressing. Cabbage Salad With Pimientoes.— Shred cabbage and mix with boiled dressing. Add a handful of almonds, cut fine, and a few chopped, canned red peppers. The peppers, cut in strips, may be used as a garnish. Chestnuts, cooked until soft anc mixed with celery and a little apple, makes a fine combination as a salad Use either boiled or mayonnaise dress ing. • Jap Dentist. A common sight in a London stree’ is an advertisement for So-and-So't painless extractions for a shilling a tooth. In Japan, however, the native dent ists conduct their business In a man ner which would cause the Europeai practitioner to open his eyes. Should you be an unfortunate vie tim to toothache In this Eastern land you are seated on the ground and the dentist places his left hand In your mouth in such a way that it cannot b* shut. Then he seizes the offending tooth between his forefinger an thumb, and. with a sharp tug it I* deftly removed. So great is the skill of these professors tha f they can re move seven or eight teeth in a min ute. Think of Others. We can only have the highest hap piness, such as goes along with being a great man. by having wide thoughts, and as much feeling for the rest of the world as for ourselves. —George Eliot. To Remove Stains. If iodine is spilled on linen or cot ton, pour boiling hot starch over the stain. Repeat this twice within an hour and the stain will disappear. This will remove nearly all kinds of Ink stains also. Domestic Felicity. Wife —“Why did you tell the Bat eons that you married me because I was such a good cook, when you know I can’t even boil an egg?” Hubby—“l had to make some excuse, my dear, and I didn’t know what else to say.” —London Opnlon. Degrees of Suffering. Imaginative suffering is very real, because all suffering comes from the mind. Some of it originates there, while some of It is produced by reflex in fbe bodv. CONSTIPATION Men yon’s Paw-Paw fci are unlike all otb er laxatives or catbar tics. They coax the liver into activity by gentle mettiods. they ™ B do not scour; they do I? IB H kv/al 1 cot they do not lu[w!lLu2ik|Cd weaken; but they do Ifstart all the secretions ot £ne hver and stom ach in a way that soon puts these organs in a healthy condition and corrects constipation. Munyon's Paw-Paw Pills are a tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves. They invigorate instead of weaken: they enrich the blood instead of impover ishing it; they enable the stomach to get nil the nourishment from food that is put into H. Price 25 cents. All Druggists. Films Developed 10 Cents Per Roll Prints 3c and 4c Each Prompt attention and work the best. COVELL COMPANY Department K Birmingham, Ala. Get Our Seed Catalog Only the Best Garden or Field Seed. N. L. WILLET SEED CO., Augusta, Ga. Dink Vniir IftK New R.-1 Book giving llstsof tboß llwß IUUI JUU sands of (Jot X Position snot under Civil Service. Postpaid *l. B.P.A*4*r*,w*^i**t*,B.c. FOR SALE —64 A.. CARROL CO.. TBNN.; 86 a. cult., house, barn, S chicken houses. (0 bearing trees. S. P. Moarle, Huntington. Tenn. Anti-Rust (lately Removes Iron Rust, ink and Btalna 26 cents by mall. Agents wanted. TARBOX MFO. CO.. Haverhill, Mass. W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 7-1913. The love of money is the easiest of all roots to cultivate. ITCH Relieved in 30 Minute*. Woolford'a Sanitary Lotion for all klnCa of contagious itch. At Druggist*. Adv. it is far better to make your mark In the world than it is to be an easy one. PIUS CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS Tonrdruggist will refund money If PA/.U OINT MENT fails to cum any case of itching. Blind, Biooding or Protruding Piles in 6to 14 days. U) c. An old bachelor gets a bad case of stage fright every time he thinks of marriage. For SUMMER HEADACHES Hicks’ CAPUDINK 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. Its Kind. “This head work of yours is some thing of a tax, isn’t it?” “Yes; something of a poll-tax.” Connoisseur, “Mother, is lather in the fruit busi ness ?” “No. son. What put that idea Into your head?” “Well, when he took me for a walk the other day he met Mr. Jones, and all they talked about was peaches, pippins and dates."—Judge. Joy for Uncle Jim. When little Bob bumped his head. Uncle Jim gathered the youngster In his arms and said; “There! I*l kiss It and the pain will all be gone.” Cheerfully smiling, the youngster exclaimed: “Come down into the kitchen, the cook has the toothache,” —Judge. One Ray of Sunshine. “John, you are sure It is safe In this yacht?” “Yes, ray love.” “And you know how to sail It?” “My sailing master does.” "How long will it take us to cross?” “About two weeks." “Oh, dear, there’s so much to worry about on a yacht.” “There’s one thing that needn't cause you any wory.” “What is that?” “The cook can’t leave until wo get to Liverpool.” Louisville Courier Journal. Surprise for Mother. A Chicago school teacher tells with great gusto of the shrewd little “col ored brother” who once arrived at school provided with a most unusual excuse for tardiness. “I couldn’t help bein’ late, please, teacher.” he bubbled, shrilly. “Somepin happened to us las’ night. My maw, she ter bed wit’ a headache, and when she wakes up dis mornin’, dere’s two little quins (twins) one on each side ob her, and —she wron’ know nuffin 'bout ’em tell she wakes up. An’ my maw. she so B'prised, she caln’t get up ter get me ready for school!” A DIFFERENCE. It Paid This Man to Change Food. “What is called ‘good living’ eventu ally brought me to a condition quite the reverse of good health,’ writes a N. Y. merchant. “Improper eating told on me till my stomach became so weak that food nauseated me, even the lightest and simplest lunch, and I was much de pressed after a night of uneasy slum ber. unfitting me for business. “This condition was discouraging, es I could find no way to improve It. Then I saw the advertisement* of Grape-Nuts food, and decided to try It, and became delighted with the re sult. “For the past three years I have used Grape-Nuts and nothing else for my breakfast and for lunch before re tiring. It speedily set my stomach right and I congratulate myself that I have regained my health. There is no great er comfort for a tired man than a lunch of Grape-Nuts. It insures restful sleep, and an awakening in the morn ing with a feeling of buoyant courage and hopefulness. “Grape-Nuts has been a boon to my whole family. It has made of our 2- year-old boy, w*ho used to be unable to digest much of anything, a robust, healthy, little rascal weighing 32 pounds. Mankind certainly owes a debt of gratitude to the expert who Invented this perfect food.” Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek* Mich. “There’s a reason.” Ever read the above letter? A ea one appear* from time to time. The? ore area aloe, true, mad full of haunaS latere* C. Adv.