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HOW THIS WOMAN
FOUND HEALTH " 11 ft Would not give Lydia CPink- Lam’s Vegetable Compound for All Rest of Medicine in the World. Utica, Ohio.—“l suffered everything from a female weakness after baby ....... :;:;;:; ;i!i"";!!!i!!!|came. I had numb f I'ii spells and was dizzy, had black spots be- Mjf "SfeslS foPe ray eyes, my |i?Ja rapi back ached and I wv JPlji was so weak I could M llii hardly stand up. My face was yellow, /i even ray fingernails were colorless and I V\4 / v had’displacement. I Aj I j took Lydia E. Pink- lham’s Vegetable Compound and now I am stout, well and healthy. I can do all my own work and can walk to town and back and not get tired. I would not give your Vegetable Compound for ail the rest of the medi cines in the world. I tried doctor’s med icines and they did me no good."—Mrs. Mary Earle wine, R.F.D. No. 3, Utica, Ohio. Another Case. Nebo, 111.—"I was bothered for ten years with female troubles and the doc tors did not help me. I was so weak and nervous that I could not do my work and every month I had to spend a few days in bed, I read so many letters about Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound curing female troubles that I got a bottle of it. It did me more good than anything else I ever took and now it has cured me. I feel better than I have for years and tell everybody what the Compound has done for me. I believe I would not be living to-day but for Mrs. Hettie Greenstreet, Nebo, Illinois. Rea! Merit Has Made Bond’s Liver Pills a household word through the South. We have spared neither time nor money In perfecting BOND’S PILLS for the cure of Headaches, Biliousness, Constipation, Malaria and similar ills. MERIT was ou* chief object. Not how “cheap” but how good we could make them. The extraordinary success of BOND’S PILLS is due solely to their MEP.I I, not to loud and misleading claims of CURING EVERYTHING. wntMU-anr* , *.mz- ..•wtiwwTMW'mwj.i.- jtmmr ii— b—wmw HAIR CUT BY A SQUIRREL Rodent Barber Gets Busy on Thatci* of Sleeping Oregon Pho tographer. Ernest J. Bloom, a photographer cf Hood River, Ore., who has been passing the last two weeks at the ranch of It. E. Scott, secretary of the Commercial club, returned home with a portion of his hair gone. Mr. Bloom had been working in the garden and making a lawn on the ranch. He was taking a nap after lunch wh- n a squirrel that had been making its home in the house last winter, evidently thinking his long black locks would make an excellent lining for a nest, trimmed off a por tion of the hair while he slept. “The rodent’s teeth must have been ftiiarp,” savs th* ohetographer, “for I could scarcely feel him at work there cutting away the hair. I must have moved in my sleep and in his excite ment he evidently pulled some of the hairs out instead of cutting them. This awoke me. and I let out a yell that almost frightened the squirrel to death.” —Portland Oregonian. Obeyed Orders. Murphy was anew cavalry recruit and was given one of the worst horses In the troop. “Remember,” said the sergeant, “no one is allowed to dismount without orders.” Murphy was no sooner ; n the saddle than the horse kicked and Murphy went over his head. “Murphy.” yelled the sergeant, when he discovered him lying breathless on the ground, “you dismounted!” “I did.” “Did you have orders?” “I did.” “From headquarters?” “No, sir; from hindquarters.”—La dies' Home Journal. Omaha is trying girls as telegraph messengers. MEMORY IMPROVED. Since Leaving Off Coffee. Many persons suffer from poor memory who never suspect coffee has anything to do with it. The drug —caffeine —in coffee, acts injuriously on the nerves and heart, causing imperfect circulation, too much blood in the brain at one time, too little in another part. This often causes a dullness which makes a good memory nearly impossible. “I am nearly seventy years old and did not know that coffee was the cause of the stomach and heart trou ble I suffered from for many years, until about four years ago,” writes a Kansas woman. “A kind neighbor induced m© to quit coffee and try Postum. I had been suffering severely and was greatly reduced in flesh. After using Postum -a little while I found myself improving. My heart beats became regular and now I seldom ever no tice any symptoms of my old stom ach trouble at all. My nerves are steady and my memory decidedly better than while I was using coffee. “I like the taste of Postum fully as well as coffee.” Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek, Mich. Write for booklet, “The Road to Wellville." Postum c<smes in two forms. Regular (must be boiled). Instant Postum doesn’t require boiling but is prepared instantly by stirring a level teaspoon ful in an or dinary cup of hot water, w%ich makes It right for most persons. A big cup requires more and some people who like strong things put in a heaping spoonful and temper it with a large supply of cream. Experiment until you know the amount that pleases your palate and have it served that way in the future “There’s a Reason” for Postum. Farmers’ Educational [HI and Co-Operative Union of America Matters sf Especial Moment to ** the Progressive Agriculturist Too many plants put one’s fat into the fire. Why not make 1913 “The year we built The silo?” Haste in seeding means waste of both land and labor. A pocket wrench means time saved and temper retained. Hard oil is superior to either axle grease or machine oil. The best terminal elevator is the grain bin on the farm. Honesty that is only a policy should be backed by the sheriff. Shooting an owl is the wanton de struction of a five-dollar bill. • This world is no place for idlers. Even the sauerkraut has to work. At no profit per acre what is the net profit on 320 acres of wheat? Success is waiting down the road for boy who squarely totes his load. The lead pencil is the most nec essary tool on the profit-making farm. You cannot estimate the amount of happiness it contains by the size of the house. A sudden change from outdoors to a warm shed won't hurt the old cow, these nights Some folks carry enough misery around in theii visages to turn a whole township sour. ”1 don’t care w’hat folks say” is usu ally a fib, Polks who like criticism are pretty scarce. After a man is past fifty the glow 7 of a fire means more to him than the* glitter of a diamond. A man who won't do anything be cause he is rich and doesn’t have to. Is a loafer, just the same. The people of the cities and towns should never forget that their pros perity is entirely dependent upon the prosperity of the country people. One time when a man ought to sing and whistle and laugh and feel happy is when bis boys and girls can have a better time at home than they can up town. CO-OPERATIVE IDEA IS GOOD More Attention Shouid Be Given to “help One Another” Phase — How Worked in Ohio. The big idea back of co-operative enterprise is “help one another.” If more were said about this and less about the difficulties of organization, there would be less trouble in getting it started. In ray home community there are some men who have never heard of the word co-operation, and they can hardly understand English, but when the time comes that the neighbors buy a load of coal they are there with their wagons and their checkbooks, writes C. A. Waugh of Wood county, Ohio, in Farm and Home. "1 have about half a load of hogs ready to go, and I don’t think the buyer is paying enough. Have you got any ready to go?” is a question we frequently hear. “Yes, I've about a quarter of a deck, and John Smith as many more. I’ll see him on ray way home.' That night -the telephone is busy for a few minutes, and as a re sult the three men are at the station with their hogs inside of two or three days. One iot is not marked, the other has a circle painted on the porkers, and a third a cross. In a few days the bill of sale comes along and the re sults are checked up. Each man goes away with the satisfaction that he got more for his stock than otherwise, and feels, that it is good to have neigh bors. Our county is extensively drained, and as as result there are hundreds of miles of open drainage ditches w hich must be cleaned out quite frequently. In the fall, several of us get together and plan on a day when we can all get to work, aid the number of teams required of each farmer is apportioned according to his frontage of property on the ditch. On the appointed day everyone is on band and the work done with a rush. This saves the expense of calling a county surveyor, having the work esti mated and advertised and the contrac tor's profits. We have also a farmers’ mutual in surance company that has been run ning many years. We get our insur ance for about half of what the old line companies charge. At threshing time we call our neigh bors and ask how* many men they can send. When they thresh they expect as much work of us as they gave. There is no friction, no jangling and no disputes. These are all co-operative enterprises that w ork. We do not call It co-operation, but simply “changing work.” Pays to -Spray. In the care of orchards, spraying has become the insurance of the fruit grower, and when properly carried on, has resulted in larger profits each I year. It is true that the work is not | easy, and some years spraying may not seem entirely successful, due to either bad season or the work having been Improperly done, but taking one year with another, it pays to spray. Best Insurance. - , j Gpod farming is the best insurance , against crop failure. Farming is a business. It requires a better business head —a man of broader vision—to farm scientifically than to practice any other profession. Lime as Purifier. Lime is a great purifier, and should be used as a w ash on coops, perches find nest boxes. PROFITS OF THE MIDDLEMAN Should Be Regulated by Government Lawe Same as Freight Rates Are —ls Public Servant. The railroads are under the control of the national interstate commerce commission empowered to regulate passenger and freight rates. The Su preme court has declared that the government rightfully possesses this authority. This is, 1 believe, upon the theory that the roads are public serv ants, writes Louis C. Kill in the Den ver Field and Farm. Upon the same theory why is the middleman not a public servant and why should not the distribution of our food products be placed under government regu lation? The government regulates freight rates and why should the gov ernment not regulate the profits of the middleman? Why should not the government step in and help the mid dleman by eliminating some of the evil practices now prevailing, like unnecessary delivery costs, unsound credits and the like, which evils the retail dealer now has to put up with because it is common practice? The retailer under existing condi tions is not permitted to try to reg ulate under the fear that he will be construed under the law as combining to break the anti-trust laws. Why should not the government aid this poor, helpless business man when the laws of the government forbid that he should help himself? Possibly the reg ulation of the middleman, the middle ’ man's profits and the middleman’s methods by the government might not be permissible under our present con stitution; if so, why not amend it? The national government should ,not, of course, do the regulating, because the retail business is not in the main interstate business, but the national government could empower the differ ent states with the right, if the states have not already that right, and it could be done by constitutional amend ment or otherwise. The regulation should guarantee to the retail dealer a reasonable profit on everjThing he sells, should protect him against the unreasonable demands of consumers, and should make it im perative that he blacklist the dead beat who has stuck one of his com petitors, providing credit is extend ed. It would be better if the whole system were placed on a cash basis, and then it would not be necessary for the retail man to put up his prices to those who pay their debts in order to recover from the losses now sus tained from trusting those who To not a practice of paying at all. The states could han dle this given power, heavy penalties could be provided for those dealers who break the laws, and thus the dealer who now 7 wishes to do business on a fair margin of profit could exer cise the desire to his heart's content. What a wholesome effect it would have on the trade if a dealer who charged a 100 per cent, or 200 per cent, profit now would run the chances of having his license to do business taken away from him and also run the risk of a fine and imprisonment. Why not? What a help such a regulation would be to the legitimate dealer w'ho wants to do an hones* business at only a living profit. Un der proper regulations the retail deal er could make more money than he does now, and he could reduce his price to the consumer from 25 per cent, to 200 per cent. There is no justice in the reiader selling flour at cost, and it is wrong for him to have to do so in order to meet competi tion, since it is a foregone conclu sion that he must add the profit that he should have obtained for flour to his selling price on other products, such as fruit and vegetables. If un der existing conditions he is not al lowed to ask a profit on everything shells, why not fix it by law so that he can? And in that way every tub will to stand on its own bottom. LEVEL CULTURE FOR COTTON Practiced by Tennessee Farmer for Several Years and Found to Be Quite Profitable. I have practiced level planting and cultivation of cotton for several years and find I am able not only to secure a larger yield but the land does not wash so badly as when planted on ridges, writes W. C. Crooks of Ander son county. Tepn.. in the Farm and Home. The cotton will stand a drought much better and is much easier cultivated. I am able to use weeder and section harrow to perfection and with them I can almost thin my cotton to a stand which enables it to grow off very rapidly. By cross harvesting with weeder and section I can almost conr pletely clean out all grass and weeds and can at least hoe twice as much a day as where cotton is planted ou ridges. Clover for Hens. Clover is better than other hay for fowls for the reason that it possesses egg-making nutriment, as well as fiber to separate the particles of grain. It is not bulk (mere quantity) that is needed, but coarse fiber to separate the concentrated feed in the stomach, so that the gastric juices can circulate through the mass. Tuberculin Testing. Compulsory tuberculin testing is not desired by farmers generally, but they should be willing to start to test gradu ally for themselves and with the aid of the state in time eradicate tubercu losis from their own herd and com munity. May for Mulching. Old hay is better than straw for mulching in at least one respect. There is no grain in the hay to sproht and take possession of the potato patch. Soft-Shelled Eggs. When hens lay soft-shelled eggs, it may be they are too fat, or else they have not enough shell forming food i Runnlv Urn** * shells). The Wretchedness of Constipation Can quickly be overcome by CARTER’S LITTLE UVER PILLS. Purely vegetable iMaSb Biliousness, ■ PUAJ^ ache, Dizzi- r Zl* and Indigestion. They do their duty. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature DAISY FLY KILLER St£ .TEI S tie*. Neat, clean namental. convenient, cheap. Lasts all * ealop - Made of f! i m eUl,can'tßplllortip v>?er; will not sol! or Brt ! njare anything. Guaranteed effective. |C&igPuHl All dealers present RMMMW*"" 1 " 1 ) —express paid for tI.OO. 3ASOOX.D SOMERS, 180 DeKalb At*., Brooklyn, H. T. M>" i - , W. N. U., Birmingham, No. 23-1913. Chicago’s schools in 1912 cost the city $27,399,275. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma tion, allay a paimcures wind colic,2sc a bottleJU* So strong is habit that when first a burden falls from our shoulders we feel discomfort in the loss. OnresOld Sores, Other Remedies Won’t Cnre The worst cases no matter of how lung standing, are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. Porter s Antiseptic Healing Oil- Kelieves pain and heals at the same time. 25c, 60c, SI.OO. No Fault There. “Blagg is no golden-mouthed speak er.” “Well, his* dentist did his best to make hirfl one.” DOES YOUR HEAD ACHE? Try Hicks’ CAPUDINE. It’s liquid pleas ant to take—effects immediate—pood to prevent Sick Headaches and Nervous Headaches also. Your money back if not satisfied. 10c., 25c. and UjC. at medicine store*. Adv. Little Pitchers. “Miss Mamie, why is your head so quiet?” “What on earth do you mean, Tom my?” “Why, I’ve been watching you shake it, ’cause ma said you were rattle brained.” NO. SIX-SIXTY-SIX This is a prescription prepared' es pecially for Malaria or Chills ant Fever. Five or six closes will break any case, and if taken then as a tonic the fever will not return. 25c. —Adv. Very Many Like Him. Sometimes children are more ob \jeing. Little Rob’s mother, for in stance. was telling a visitor how “mas terful” another neighbor was in his home life when Rob, unnoticed beside her, put in his little oar. “I don’t think Mr. Ta:e isjfco awful bossy, mamma,” he remarked suddenly. “ ’Course he does a lot of talking, but he never makes Mrs. Tate do a thing she doesn’t wanter. I've noticed that.” Tetterine Cures Itching Piles Quickly. “One application of Tetterine cured me of a case of Itching Piles I had for five years.” Bayard Benton. Waltcrboro, S. C. Tetterine cures Eczema, Tetter, Ground Itch, Ring Worm, Infants’ Sore Head, Pimples, Itching Piles. Rough Scaly Patches on the Face. Old Itching Sores, Dandruff, Cankered Scalp, Corns, Chil blains and every form of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tetterine 50c. Tetterine Soap 25c. At druggists, or by mail direct from The Shuptrine Cos., Savannah. Ga. With every mail order for Tetterine we give a box of Shuptrine’s 10c Liver Pills free. Adv. Exonerating the Kingbird. The department of agriculture has granted a certificate of good character to the kingbird, sometimes known in the rural districts as the bee martin, a species of fly catcher which inhabits nearly every part of the United States The kingbird has been under indict ment in many sections as a destroyer of bees and a foe of apiarists. Experts now declare that it kills only the drones and the useless bees, and is, therefore, a boon to the bee raiser. Besides that, it preys on many harmful insects and protects farmers’ chicken yards from depredations of crows and chicken hawks, which it savagely attacks. THE BEST TREATMENT FOR ITCHING SCALPS, DANDRUFF AND FALLING HAIR To allay itching and irritation of the scalp, prevent dry, thin and falling hair, remove crusts, scales and dan druff, and promote the growth and beauty of the hair, the following spe cial treatment is most effective, agree able and economical. On retiring, comb the hair out straight all around, then begin at the side and make a parting, gently rubbing Cuticura Oint ment into the parting with a bit of soft flannel held over the end of the finger. Anoint additional partings about half an inch apart until the whole scalp has been treated, the pur pose being to get the Cuticura Oint ment on the scalp skin rather than on the hair. It is well to place a light covering over the hair to protect the pillow from possible stain. The next morning, shampoo with Cuticura Soap and hot water. Shampoos alone may be used as often as agreeable, but once or twice a month is generally sufficient for this special treatment for women’s hair, Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address poet-card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.” Adv. Both Ways. “Who is back of this show?” “John Jenks— away back. I belive the sheriff is In front.” FUNERAL HONORS FOR A MARE Trotter Destroyed In Fire Is Given Obsequies in Keeping With Af fectionate Regard of Otfrner. Betty Green, a trotting mare de stroyed in a fire at Belleville, 111., was given funeral honors in keeping with her record of 2:10 and with the affectionate regard of her ow’ner, Wil liam L. Reichert. The body was drawn to the grave, on Walnut Grove stock farm, by six blooded youngsters, and was lowered by stable boys. The coffin was rose lined. Mr. Reichert pronounced a eulogy after recounting the mare’s track achieve ments. Perhaps Betty Green’s terrible form of death aroused Mr. Reichert’s sym pathies the more keenly, but the in tense love of a great race horse by an owner is a primary sentiment. Maud S. had more friends than any horse in history, being approachable, In quisitive and fond of contact with the many whom Robert Bonner delighted in taking to her paddock.' James R. Keene mourned Sysonby as he w'ould one of his family. This superb runner had the admiration of the east without the popularity of Maud S., a trotter and a record break er in times whea trotting was the consuming passion. Mr. Keene, who never bet on a race, was to have Sysonby’s remains preserved, but his only monument is his unique position among American thoroughbreds. Convicts College Students. More than 50 convicts are enrolled at the State Agricultural college of 1 .anhattan, taking the various courses offered at the college. They are, so far as is known, the only convict col lege students in the United States. Few, if any, of the convicts have ever seen the college building, and it will be some time before any of them can see it. but nevertheless they are en rolled students doing regular work. All the convict college students are inmates of the United States peniten tiary here. They do their class work in their cells, and mail their lesson pa pers to the college for correction. Some of the convicts are studying ag riculture, some civil engineering, oth ers mechanics, and some are studying dairying Nearly all of the students enrolled in the agricultural or dairy courses arc men employed on the prison farm or in the dairy.—Leaven worth Dispatch to New York Times. Parliamentary Suspension. Sir Henry Lucy drops a hint from the “Cross Benches” in the Observer as to the “suspension” of members of the house —and the vagueness of the penalty. Can it be true that members get themselves named and suspended on purpose to achieve a compulsory holiday? Eight pounds a week will make for modest comfort at Brighton or Eastbourne The member of par liament is paid whether he is in the house or at Margate or in the Clock Tower. Budapest has a more drastic way. If the member is suspended he is fined 16 shillings a day. That teaches him to behave. New that we pay oui representatives we might make payment conditional on their representing us in the proper place.— London Chronicle. A New Metal. Some remarkable qualities are claimed for steelile, anew metal which is composed of 75 per cent, of cobalt and the remainder of chro mium. It may be cast and ground to a fine edge, is impervious to rust and the action of acids and highly flexible. Asa lathe tool it will cut steel at the rate of 200 feet a minute, a speed at which steel would ordinarily burn. Certain modifications of this alloy will cut glass and even quartz crystals. Steelite is said to be particularly suit able for watch fittings. Absent-Minded? Oh, No! Two absent-minded college profes sors were walking together on the street. “Do you know,” said one, “I must have a double. The other day a woman stopped me on the street and asked: “ ‘Your name Is Mr. Kennington, isn’t it?’ ” “Well, well!” his friend replied, “and was it?” A Careful Parent. “Tommy, when can I interview your scout captain?” “I’ll make an engagement for you, dad. What do you want?” “Want to see if there's anything in the rules to prevent your putting in a ton of coal tomorrow afternoon." Monotonous. “Whatche gonna do with that knife?” “I’m gonna play I’m cuttin’ you up.” “Aw, you always want to play doc tor.” PUTNAM FADEL ESS DYE S Color more goods brighter and faster colors than any other dye One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye water better than any other dye. You dye any garment without ripping apart. Write for free booklet—How to Dye. Bleach and Mix Colors. MONttOE DLC COMPANY. Quincy, lie. -Women like a brave man." re- la* DOUGLAS marked the first phappie. c “That’s right,” assented the other 3• ® Q 4-0 Q chappie. “A fellers got to be reck- AND S K.OO /§b less where women are concerned. If * —~~ ' “/ tr •... _ a girl offers you a kiss, wade right SHOES / PMJVI in. Don’t stop to ascertain if her FOR MEN AMD WOMEN? IF:; v Ml lips have been sterilized Bora SHOES tn the WORLD I jy j Important to Mothers The larges* ->>k“rß of V '’w'* J&\ Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for shoes h. j world. j infants B,nd children, S€ 6 th&t it Ask your dealer to allow v / Jr 2 T> 00 xc. W• L Douglas $3.50, #4.00 End ka xiears me flif S/Xf /? * /7 . phoea. Just a good In tyld, signature of 6^W& M SZIXfJmiSP* In Use For Over 30 Years. leathers, styles and shapes to suit everybody. Children Cry for Fletcher’e Castoria SS&£?&£: how carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, - 4 . ~, von would then understand why tli.r are warranted .! in Jail. to fit better, look better, hold their shape and wear Sympathetic Visitor —Can’t you do longer than any other make /or the price. cAmothino tn malm lifo smooth for If W. L. Douglas shoes are not for sale in yoor vicinity, order t <tjif ’"•rifcJSSSSS [ Something to mane me smoom lor direct from the factory and sere ib middleman'* profit. fcCS g* . #:sntlOS fi thene poor men? Practical Officer-Sure, lady. Dont SWjfffSTlSiriWS!: OStt£g3l we Iron them? SUBSTITUTE W LDocnti. .. Hr... ton. w... on i b~tiis.i aV A | pff f ' *M if XjDk iW yff j r m jl I m ■*- iKf Don’t Forget to Side Dress After you have the plants well started, EjfiSßP Insure a crop by feeding it. For cotton, Hf POTASH to make mow bolls, good fibre, end to keep the bolls from falling! #WSSS*T% and for com, help the plant make the starch that fills the earsu Try 200 lbs. per acre of mixture of equal parts of Kamu, Acui Phosphate and Nitrate of Soda, or 5-5-5 goods. Insure against cotton rust by side dressing of 200 lbs. Kaimt CTLjy Per acre. Right side dressing prolongs the activity of the plants lb wJPy? an A produces a full crop of bolls that stay on. It make* I Bound, heavy com and fine fodder. Potash Pays. 11™ We sett Potash in any amount from one 200 lb. bag up, ft rite for prices • GERMAN KAU WORKS, Inc, irtoaty Cgtrl Baak Batkßat. Wav Ori—. La. Swaakßk*Tra*B^^ IP? §!?mj 4$ Fly Trap m . Catches them by the bag full. Net WJ i*3 offensive. No danger. Germ proof. g£*Y^ No dead flies in sight. 35c 63ch :',/ s ‘ v V' _ C/j or 3 for SI.OO from dealer or man tL ufacturer. 10 bags with each top. ADEWTS WAITED jS&r\ ** A Sanitary! bentonville, ark. 1 Sightly general As Bad as That? Mrs. Crocker was enjoying her first trip abroad. Her husband had recent ly acquired great wealth, and. although she knew that her knowledge of so ciety was vague, she did not wish others to ascertain the fact. One evening she was invited to a box party at a theater. Seated next to her was one of the leaders in soci ety, Mrs. Stone. “I find the acoustics of the house very bad,” remarked Mrs. Stone, “don’t you?” . “Yes, it does seem so,” replied Mrs. Crocker, thoughtfully. “I understand it comes from a brewery in the neigh borhood.” CHILLS AND FEVER AND AGUE Are Promptly Cured by KlLvlr Itnbek. “I recommend ‘Klixlr Babek’ to all sufferers of Malaria and Chills. Have suffered for several years, have tried everything, but failed, until I came across your wonderful medicine. Can truly say it has cured - nscoe. Company G. 4th Batallion. Elixir Bbefc 50 cents, all druggists or by Parcels Post prepaid from Kloczew ski & Cos., Washington. D. C. Wayside Philosophy. “Easy Street must be a nice street to live on,” remarked the first hobo. “That’s nothing to me,” declared the second wayfarer. “I never found that the alley back of it provided anything extra in the way of pickings.” RU3-MY-TISM Will cure your Rheumatism and all kinds of aches and pains—Neuralgia, Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts, Cld Sores, Burns, etc. Antiseptic Anodyne. Price 25c. —Adv. May Win Later. “What's the matter, old chap?” “I have lost my girl. And that’s the second 1 have lost this spring.” “Well, the baseball sharps all agree that it’s better to do your losing early in the season.” WILL RELIEVE NERVOUS DEPRESSION AND LOW SPIRITS. The Old Standard general strengthening tonic, GROVE’S TASTELESS chill TONIC, arouses the liver to action, drives ont Malaria and builds up the system. A sure Appetizer and aid to digestion tor adults and children. 50 cents. All Dead. Do you suppose there are any men who can prove they had no vices?” "Certainly.” "Where’s their proof?” “On their tombstones.” ASK FOR ALLEN’S FOOT-EASE, the Antiseptic powder to shake into your shoes. Relieves Corns, Bunions. Ingrowing Nails, Swollen and Sweating feet. Blisters and Callous spots. Sold everywhere, 25c. Don't accept any substitute. Sample FHI3E. Address Allen S. Olmsted. Leßoy, N.Y. Adv. ' # * It Depends. “Don’t you adore the voices of the night?” “Not if the baby has the colic.” 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. As often as not it is the conscious ness of a lack, not of a possession, that prompts us to preach or to brag. SPECIAL TO WOMEN Bo you realize the fact that thousands of women are no%v using A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for raucous membrane af fections, such as sore throat, nasal op pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera tion, caused by female ills? Women who have been cured say “it is worth its weight in gold.” Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia E. Pinkharn Medicine Cos. hn3 recommended Paxtine in their private* correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it has no equal. Only 50c a large box at Drug gists or sent postpaid on receipt of price. The Paxton Toilet C 0... Boston, Mass. Films Oaweioped 80 Cents Per JRoll Prints 3c and 4c Each Prompt attention and work the best* COVELL COMPANY Department K. Birmingham, Ala, MACKLIN’S PLANTS SO WAITIHS IBKEQIATE SHIPMENT OR MONEY REFUNDES SWEET POTATO PLANTS, “Nancy IUU," “Norton Yam," “Providence ’ and “Sugar Yam.”' •I.W) per 1000. TOMATO and EGG PLANTS, 81.75 per KM* 10,000 for 816.00. RUBY KING PEPPER PLANTS, 82.50 pea 1,000, 10,000 for *20.00. riant catalogue free. WWI. MACKLIN, DINSWIORE, FLA* HAIR BALSAM ! A toilet preparation of merit. •- A- IKiia Helps to eradicate dandruff. - wm For Restoring Color and > Beauty to Gray or Faded Hair. OOP, and >I.OO at Uruggiita. K1II& UVm Yl en i women, boys and giris t • In lIU M I r 81 troduce our specialty to friends, ■■HIM i lair neighbors, stores, hotels, garage**, etc. No work, no talking: simply hand them out and take the money Knll size sample and selling plan 26c. STAJiIMKU SOVfI.TV t'l>„ Hi 84, Tukc*, A imbue*. £O% fIDnOCY TRHATKD. Give quick m- B*4 MnUi w I )j e f i usually remove swef- T ,ln * an< * short breath in a few days bu<4 entire relief in 16-45 days, trial treatin' at. g&iPB FRISK. IMl.ttttkKNßSONb. Bor 4,Atlanta,o*. Protect the Hair—Washing makes It fall out. Try our Wapiti Shampoo Powder; best prt aration ever offered. Write Wapiti Toilet <’o.. Dept. H. 151 Ulalrmeunt /We.. Detroit. Mich. y®*THOMPSON’S irritation canfe3P <S?EYE WATER w b fnd a M;‘r^ JOHN L.TUOMPSON SONS & CO..Troy,N.V . APAIItIP an agency In your city and sell Sp niESIr our goods. This Is a nigh cb •* w■■ e/lIII■ proposition. Wrltetoday. Handy HEUBH Mfg.Co., IHOSObIo Ave.,BLIX)Uis,M<. APflftn MCMfIDV Is worth more than gold. bUiUU mtmUnl Makes you well informed, successful. Write for pa-tlcnlars; memory training instructions. Bartlett, 75 Lake Shore Pri*, St. Jowph. Slefc. Horrors of the Ohio Rooil greatestdisaster told by survivors and eye wit nesses, postpaid 25c lolrnullomi Sipplj l(i.,#t|pt.llUUiill,l'ti Cf'ICUTICIP Laws of Memory, Success Health an<l OUlCniirlvi attractiveness, $6. Our price 60 cent*. Superior Specialty Cos.. 1035 N. 21st, Omaha, N-*U. Q/% V 6 A splendid air rifle ET Ed 57 BT O¥ W or a handsome watch ■ f* fc fcn Write today. ACMiC SUPPLY CO., Kllsworth, Kuu. ||r|| Latestcrazel “Artist’s Model”Tiepin 25c. IVJ f* fa Striking Parisian design life-like figure! IIILI* Tayiorlteod, 207 Howell St.. Covington, Ky. EVERTHODT wants health and pleasure have all amusements. good accommodations. Writ* for full intornuU tort. KK spring! (o.,Ubem Spring*, ina.