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pleasure, the economy |l of asc package of 3 vorite “sweet ration* 9 |f °* e eci arcnies * j ~ SCn^^^°:y ° Ur^r * CD( * 3 j everymeal I g The Flavor LastsH| yiis \*s i Vjf ■ ■^ Jr a > > • • : 1 sp^^^sly^ >S^THR£E KINOS^^ A Long Wait. "The judge assigned me t<> defend a poor man without fee. Said that young lawyers could alTord to do this, us it might lead to future business.” “All true.” ‘ I'll have to wait a long time for any future business from that client, however. The judge then proceeded to give him twenty years.” —Louisville Courier-Journal. HEAVES IN HORSES CAN HE fm h RELIEVED t* Oon't work your horses white they , J are suffering with Heaves. Relieve them with OK. David Rohekts’ ,J J Horse Tonic, I’hyslc Rail and V HEAVE I’OWDKK—FrIw 50c Each jt> ■ "-'f A treatment that will enable yont horses to do more work with less dls asst&gSfc, Head the I‘h vcticai. Home V ETERI v A ill an. Send for free book ■ >n In Cows. If no deal er in your town, write lr, Oavtd Roberts' Vet. Cos„ 100 Grand Atenue, Waukesha, Wis. s iIIRES Stop throwing away your money! Save your old tires for they mean dollars and I cents to you. It makes no difference whether | they are sand if You if Too in blistbred. furl,b fomiili fnrnlyh SpefTal punctured. 2 1 Both Gray rim cut or BIZK Caslnifa Caslngf Caslnga Tuhra blown out, 30x3 $8 25 00 **i 75 #1.96 Mrhaniel will put 30x3*4 4.00 6.tH> 7.25 2.40 f h *“ b .*f k V* 82x34* 425 725 oo 255 A Simply SD4 4.56 775 950 810 send yonr old 32x4 4.75 s oil 10 60 8.20 tires prepaid to 33x4 625 825 10.25 830 \ 11 . ° Oddn ss 34x4 550 8.50 10 50 840 below, with I 80x4 675 875 IS 00 850 y<>ur n a m e 34x44 575 9.00 11 50 410 :ln , d address Ssl<k> 575 9.25 12 00 425 a _* •KCH e and . 3tiX4to (8) 9.50 12 50 455 Wbeuthet.ns 38x6 *4,25 lO 50 13 50 500 ar *' n ‘ l 'V, lV , , 87x3 6.50 11 50 15.00 510 a \ the MrOanM plant they are carefully ex amined by experts and all necessary repair-sure made. The better cover is telescoped over the other one. then the bead is cut from the outer tin'and both are firmly locked together hv the BI’SCUI. SIcPiMKL IMMKL.it TKK, It PROfKSS Your old tires are now made into one pood tire ready to give yon thou sat ids of utiles extra ser ' * vice. QO IT NOW- Send us your worn out tires by \ a prrpald express today and Pi H-- save this extra money. 1. 'Leo McDaniel Rubber Cos. I ’ 804 Comrrerciai Ate., Cairo, 111. Clear Pimples With Cuticura And Be Happy ’ Soup 25c. Ointment SB tad 50c. EARLY WHITE STINGLESS VELVET BEANS Bariier than the Early Speckled, no stinging fnz, thin hulls, vines splendid, tremendously prolific. Took first prizes. Atlanta. Macon and Randolph County Fairs. Officially inspected and registered. Peck, 05 lbs ) IL50; bushel, *5 a; GiisheLlo.eO. f. O. B Carnegie. J. W, FELLOWS Carnegie, G*. Frv cA f •gjx Two registered Bote va *V v 5 gm m-f M-* tein-Friesian heifer calves with bull calf not relate*!. Healthy. Over 2 awnths old. Papers transferred. Price, delivered bv e x press. F*2o. Best blood lines and good individuals. John K. Corbett, Lancaster, Pa. CHOICE SEED VELVET BEANS AND PEAS Deliver Anywhere H. M. FRANKLIN TENMLLK, GEORGIA HOLSTEIN CALVES Practically pure bred, 6 weeks old at reasonable prices. Registered bull calves same age, $46 crated for shipment. Earnest Dutcber, Whitewater, Wis. NOVELTY WONDER TOYSRSTO April fool. Oh Joy amaze and amuse. Old and Kid lies alike can’t brake it; sent prepaid 60c P. O. or itamps. NOVELTY TOY CO., Columbus, Nebraska fir A TkJ nr> IT TT\ Females to mail circulars ▼w • Iv J, mJ fores, 116 weekly; honest proposition. Bend dime for contract and circulars. THE DVORAK NURSERY, Flushing, N. Y. POPULAR MUSIC every description, tvocal, piano, orchestra, etc.) at popular prices. ALFRED P. CURT, 41 W. Newton St., Boston. Mass. W, N. U., Birmingham, No. 11-1918. DEVIL WORSHIP STILL EXISTS Voodoo Practices, Originating in Af rica, Have Not Lost Their Hold Among Negroes in America. The earliest and most primitive form of religion is devil worship; its clergy are witch-doctors. 1 The witclr-doctor business thrives among tin* negroes of the South, and to soim* extent in the North. It is a kind of magic art, culled voodoo, and came originally from Africa. For 7i moderate price you can buy a “hoohoo” packet from a voodoo woman that is guaranteed, if fastened to his front gate inconspicuously, to cause your enemy to sicken and die. It con ttiins such articles as hits of bone, a tooth or two, feathers, etc. A favorite one holds a chicken feath er, some human hair, a drop of blood and a Lit of r:ig, and a pine sliver. All .ire tied together and sewed in a scrap of rag. Voodoo packets specially made up for the purpose are sold as talismans, to be worn about the neck for protec tion against the malevolence of witches, •t- i -V'i I Girls! Use Lemons! ii Make a Bleaching, | Beautifying Cream I The juice of two fresh lemons strain ed into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white makes a whole quar ter pint of the most remarkable lemon skin heautificr at about the cost one must pay for a small jar of the ordi nary cold creams. Care should be tak en to strain the lemon juice through a fine cloth so no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every woman knows that lem on juice is used to bleach and remove such blemishes as freckles, sallowness and tan and is the ideal skin softener, smoothener and benutifier. Just try it! Get three ounces of orchard white at any pharmacy and two lemons from the grocer and make up a quarter pint of this sweetly fra grant lemon lotion and massage it daily into the face, neck, arms and hands. It naturally should help to soften, fresh en, bleach and bring out the roses and beauty of any skin. It is simply mar velous to smoothon rough, red hands. Adv. Method With Him. “You’d better take two dozen,” said the florist to the young man who had ordered 10 roses made up into a bou quet. “Oh, no.” replied the young lover. “That would queer me altogether. This is a birthday bouquet for my best girl.”—People’s Home Journal. IMMEDIATE ATTENTION should be given to sprains, swellings, bruises, rheumatism and neuraligia. Keep Mansfield’s Magic Arnica Lini ment handy on the shelf. Three sizes —2sc, 50c and SI.OO. —Adv. A leather-covered metal tube to be slipped over an umbrella to roll it tight has been patented in England. In the year 1917 the United States purchased pineapples worth $3,372 in the Isle’of Pines. To keep clean and healthy take Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets. They regu late liver, bowels and stomach. —Adv. We always have faith in the weather prophet who sends things our way. ■r.-ij - ,■■ r* ?. “; ■';• -.j. _.•■- ,->-.* S A Bird in the Hand | (Special Information Service. United • ;' BACKYARD **GE*T. .• • ■•':•■• ;- < •:' >^:^:l:i^--:•::. . ; ; . ; : . : ; : ;-i^;-^^fctfjiß^ : -T^fy^^-; : ;•'■■ ■■ ■ .;'..V;'^.-0.. “* This Intensive Town-Lot Plant Carries 70 Hens—One Pen of 13 Laid 2,163 Eggs in a Year. TREATING FROZEN COMBS OF FOWLS Rub Cold Vaseline on Frosted Parts Before They Have Chance to Thaw. COCKS AND HENS AFFECTED Thin Wattles of Males Are Most Sus ceptible, Especially When They Are Wet as Bird Drinks—Cur tain Front Favored. The extreme cold weather this win ter has caused unusual damage through frosted combs and wattles of fowls. In the large-comb breeds both cocks and hens are affected. The fe males of the breeds, having medium sized combs, are not often seriously in jured by frost, but when the mercury goes below zero the combs and wattles of the males are often very badly nipped. Treat Before Thawing. When first frozen the comb and wat tles r'etain their normal color, except for si slight whiteness of the skin of the frozen parts. After the affected parts thaw out they turn dark in color, and there is more or less inflammation in them and the adjacent parts. Treat ment is most beneficial if first applied before the frozen parts begin to thaw. At this stage the best treatment is to run with cold vaseline or lard, manipu lating gently with the fingers to draw tI4E.-fro.st gradually and restore circu lation. When the frost is out a mint the parts with a mixture of 5 table spoonfuls vaseline, 2 tablespoonfuls glycerine, 1 tablespoonful turpentine. Apply this two or three times a day, keeping the bird in a cool (not cold) place. If the frostbite is not noticed until thawing has occurred, omit the first rubbing. Use of Vaseline. The thin wattles of males are most susceptible, especially when they are wet as the bird drinks. In severe cold weather it is best not to give males ac cess to open drinking vessels except during the warmer hours of the day. The combs are usually frosted at night when the birds are on the roosts. A curtain of burlap or of cotton cloth hung before the roost will often keep ************>l •***.********** $ 70-HEN EGG FACTORY t J AS BACKYARD VENTURE. J * ♦ mi .j. The illustration above shows 2 j an intensive backyard poultry j !C plant which is making a very im- Jportant food contribution to a T nation that needs mor< eggs and 4> poultry flesh. Practically the en- + 4* tire backyard is occupied by £ houses and covered runs and £ •? about 70 hens are carried. Each * house is (J by 14 feet and is divid- 4* ed into 2 pens with a covered 4* yard of the sain a size. There X J* are about 15 hens to a pen. The 4* houses are raised from the J? 4* ground so that the hens can run ? * under them and the soil in the 4* runs is renewed four times a ❖ year. A flock of 13 hens in on* 1 * j* of these pens laid 2,103 eggs in a ❖ 4> year. Oats are sprouted for T green feed in the cellar of the 4* 4> dwelling house of the owner. .j. J Chicks, too, are raised in this j 4 basement. L 2 If you are thinking of starting T + a backyard poultry business. ? write to the U. S. department of 2 ▼ agriculture for a copy of Farm- ? 1 ers’ Bulletin BS9. “Backyard Poultry Keeping.” v *tt***W*W**'W**~h**+*'l+* PROTECT THE MALE BIRDS. The hens of all breeds, having smaller combs than the males, can stand much lower temperatures. As the proportion of the females to males kept Is usually 10 to 1, it is not econ omical under extreme weather condi tions to regulate the house to suit the males. When the house is operated for the hens and is too cold for the roosters, the usual practice here is to put the males temporarily in a wanner "dace or to put them at night in a THE SEA COAST ECHO, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI the space back of it warm enough to prevent any frostbites. If it is more convenient the males may be removed to a warmer place for the night. Rub bing vaseline on the combs and wat tles of the males makes them more frost-resistant. BREEDS FOR BACKYARD FLOCKS For the family that wishes to keep poultry for home consumption rather than for the market, the so-called gen eral-purpose breeds are better suited than what are known as the egg-lay ing breeds. Plymouth Rocks, Wyan -44^44-4444444444*44*44444444 * A FIRELESS BROODER + t FOR MOTHERLESS CHICKS. * 4 4 *f* 4* 4* It is satisfactory for the small j Hock owner. It can be used out- * f doors only in reasonably warm 4* weather; in cold weather keep it £ 4 iu a room which is at least part- f ill d| 4. ly eated. £ 4 You can make it yourself. As j 4. the construction is very simple, 4> J many people prefer to build rath- £ 4. er than buy them. The body * 4 heat of the chickens is the 4* source of warmth. A box IS 4 J inches square and 8 inches deep ♦ makes a good hover of this type. 4j £ Adjustable quilts or covers are 4* used. The number and position 4 J of the quilts over the chickens * j in this box are regulated accord- 4 | ing to weather and the number 4. 4 of chicks. In very cold weather 4 X the quilts should sag so as to X 4 rest on the backs of the newly 4 4* hatched chicks, and there should 4 J be little or no empty space in J 4 the hover. In warmer weather 4* J or with older chickens the quilts 4I 4 or covers are raised or part of 4* 4I them removed. From 12 to 40 4. 4* chicks are usually placed in a 4 | tireless brooder, 25 being the av- 4. 4 erage number, while small lots 4 4! do better than larger ones under 4. 4 this method. When first placed 4. in the tireless brooder, tin' 4* 4 chicks may have to be put under 4 4> the hovers frequently until they 4 4 learn where to get warm. TttTtTTTTTTTTTTtTtTTTTTtTv dottes, Rhode Island Reds and Orp ingtons are all good varieties for the average person who does not intend to go into the poultry business on a con siderable scale. These breeds are good layers and they also make good table poultry. Furthermore, they will hatch their own eggs and brood their own chickens, whereas the Leghorns and other breeds of the egg-laying class do not sit, and the use of expensive incu bators and brooders is necessary in order to perpetuate these flocks. HENHOUSE WARM BUT AIRY. Usually a poultry house can be kept well ventilated without making it un comfortably cold for the hens except in the very coldest weather. Birds can stand quite low temperatures provided their combs do not frost. Where there is much hard freezing weather, the most effective way that has been found to keep the poultry house warm and dry is to place dry straw or hay to the depth of a foot or more overhead on a floor of boards laid as wide apart as may lie and still hold the straw. Dry straw usually will absorb all moisture, and so, when it is used the poultry keeper must judge by the air in the house how much ventilation is needed, A breed that will not stand the tem perature when the ventilation is regu lated in this way is not suited to the climate. Heavy Layers Are Best. Heavy layers produce more hatch ing eggs for sale or for hatching into baby chicks and more eggs for mar ket purposes before and after the hatching season. small coop in the same house. Asa rule, the necessity for doing this arises only a few times in a winter. Lack of Exercise Is Bad. Want of exercise is quite as bad as underfeeding and overfeeding for hens. It is the worker that eats right, exer cises right and lays right, that fills the egg basket. Pedigree has some value as Indicat ing the quality of ancestry; but tlial does not always mean prolific hens. thtsed cWs's horses ■ ARE<UV|NG TOASTED f 1 1 CIGARETTES TO tHE BOYS I*6 anyone who doesn't know of the vonderful advances that have been made ? n the preparation of smoking tobaccos n the last few years It may sound strange 0 speak of toasted cigarettes. Strictly speaking, we should say ciga rettes made of toasted tobacco; the smok •rs of this country will recognize it more eadily by its trade name, "LUCKY JTRIKE ” —the toasted cigarette. The American Tobacco Company are jroducing millions of these toasted ciga ettes and these are being bought in mormous quantities through the various :obacco funds conducted by the news japers of the country and forwarded hrough the Red Cross Society to the boys n France. This new process of treating tobacco lot only improves the flavor of the tobacco iut it seals in this flavor and makes he cigarettes keep better. The Red Cross nurse is always glad to lave a cigarette for the wounded soldier, is, in most instances, that is the first hing asked for. —Adv. Taft Mistaken for Arbuckie. Just how popular movie actors are .vas brought to the attention of several persons in the vicinity of Riverside Irive and Ninetieth street yesterday ifternoon. At about that time Prof. A’illiam Howard Taft, who happened to ie in New York, took a joy ride along ;he famous (Vive. When Ids hig tour ng car passed Ninetieth street a young voman five years of age saw it. After me long look at the hig person in the •ear seat she jerked the nurse's apron md screamed with delight. "Alice, Hice,” asked the nurse, excitedly, ‘what is it?” "There goes Fatty Af luckle,” said the youngster. —New fork Tribune. GREEN’S AUGUST FLOWER ias been a household remedy all over the civilized world for more than half 1 century for constipation, intestinal troubles, torpid liver and the generally depressed feeling that accompanies ,uch disorders. It is a most valuable remedy for indigestion or nervous dys pepsia and liver trouble, bringing on aeadache, coming up of food, palpita tion of heart and many other symp toms. A few doses of August Flower will immediately relieve you. It is a i ?entle laxative. Ask your druggist. Sold in all civilized countries. —Adv. Condemnation by Proxy. “John.” said the vicar to Ids new I nan, “do you—er —ever employ strong i anguage?” “Well, sir,” he faltered. “I may he ! i little hit careless-like in my speech i it times.” “Ah,” murmured the vicar, “I’m sor ' :y, John —I’m sorry! But we will con verse on that at some more fitting time, i lust now I want you to go to .Tenkin ■ ton and Blenkinson and settle this hill 'or repairing my summer house. And rou might talk to them, John, as if it ivere your own bill, in a careless-like <ort of way. Will you, John?” —Lon- lou Answers. < Catarrh Cannot Be Cured !ay LOCAL, APPLICATIONS, as they i cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a local disease, greatly influ i meed by constitutional conditions. HALL'S | CATARRH MEDICINE will cure catarrh. It is taken internally and acts through k he Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the system. HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE s composed of some of the best tonics tnown, combined with some of the. best Mood purifiers. The perfect combination >f the ingredients in HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is what produces such won ; lerfui results in catarrhal conditions. I Druggists Tsc. Testimonials freg. F. J. Cheney & Cos., Props., Toledo, O. She Didn’t Give It. “What I” exclaimed the summer hoarder, “did that cow give all that nilk?” pointing to the old farmer’s pail. i “Give that milk, nawthin’!” growled ! he old farmer. “Sa-ay, I tuck it from j or with a crowbar!” —Farm Life. ELIXIR BMtFK A GOOD TONIC And Drives .Malaria Out of the System, i “Your ‘Babek’ acts like magic; I have given ' t to numerous people in my parish \vho*yrere mffering with chills, malaria and fever, I rec ! jmmend it to those who are sufferers and In ! aeed of a good tonic.”—Rev, S. Szymanowski, 3t. Stephen’s Church, Perth Amboy, N. J. Elixir Habek, 50 cents, all druggists or by Parcel Post, prepaid, from Kloczewakl A Cos., Washington, D. C. Doing His Bit. Jeweler —What can I do for you? Lad in Khaki (outfitted with muf | ler, sweater, wristlets) —Can you make j nett special price on a half-dozen en | 'ageraent rings? —Milestones. THAT GRIM WHITE SPECTRE. Pneumonia, follows on the heels of a leglected cough or cold. Delay no longer. Take Mansfield’s Cough Bal iam. Price 50c and SI.OO. —Adv. I Heredity, “How bent that young man is!” “No wonder. He comes of a crooked j amily. I 1,716,000,000 ~~1 I Pounds of Flour Saved if each of our 22,000,000 families use this recipe instead of white bread. One loaf saves 11,000,000 pounds; three loaves a week for a year means 1,716,000,000 pounds saved! I Enough to Feed the Entire Allied Army I, , j Corn Bread with Rye Flour 1 cup corn meal 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup rye (lour 1 cup milk 2 tablespoons sugar 1 egg | 5 teaspoons Royal Baking Powder 2 tablespoons shortening t Barley flour or oat flour may be used instead of rye flour with equally good V results. Sift dry ingredients into bowl; add milk, beaten egg and melted >: shortening. Stir well. Put into greased pan, allow to stand in warm place H 20 to 25 minutes and bake in moderate oven 40 to 45 minutes. Our new Red , White and Blue booklet , li ßest War Time Recipescontaining many other $ recipes for making delicious and wholesome wheat saving foods , mailed free—address I ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., Dept W, 135 William St., New York I FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR Calomel Today! Sick Tomorrow! I Guarantee Dodson's Liver Tone *. ; 1 v * >■* Don’t take nasty, dangerous calomel when bilious, constipated, headachy. Listen to me! . - - n ------ ■ - Calomel makes you sick; you lose a day’s work. Calomel is quicksilver and it salivates; calomel injures your liver. If you are bilious, feel lazy, slug gish and all knocked out, if your bow els are constipated and your head aches or stomach is sour. Just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson’s Liver Tone Instead of using sickening, sali vating calomel. Dodson’s Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You’ll know it next morning because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be work ing, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and bow els regular. You will feel like work ing. You’ll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Your druggist or dealer sells you a bottle of Dodson’s Liver Tone for a Their Medicine Chest For Years IT is characteristic of folks after they pass the allotted “three score years and ten,” to look back over the days that are gone and thoughtfully live them over. 1 find myself, at seventy-one, frequently drifting back a quarter of a century, when I see myself in the little drug store I owned at Bolivar, Mo., making and selling a vegetable compound to my friends and customers what was then known only as Dr. Lewis’ Medicine lor Stomach, Liver and Bowel Complaints. For many years while I was perfecting my formula 1 studied and investigated the laxatives and cathartics on the market end became convinced that their main fault was not that they did not act on the bowels, but that their action was too violent end drastic, and upset the system of the user; which was due teethe fact that they wore not thorough enough in their action, some simply acting on the upper or email intes tines, while others would act only on the lower or large intestines, rnd that they almost invariably produced aha Lit re quiring augmented doses. I believed that a preparation to produce the Lest effect must first tone the liver, then act on the stomach and entire alimen tary system. If this was accomplished, the medicine would produce a mild, but thorough elimination of the waste without the usual sickening sensations, and make the user feel bettor at once. After experimenting with hundreds of different compounds, I at last perfected the formula that is now known as Nature's Romedy, which I truly believe goes further What We Get. Speck, of the silk shirt, leaning I against the shelf of the box office and looking into the limpid blue eyes of blonde and beauteous Daphne, of the dimples, drew hack a trifle to make room for an irate patron. “Young lady,” rumbled the latter, “that picture I have just seen is utter ly outrageous—an insult to my intelli gence! I feel that I have been swin dled out of the price of admission. If it occurs again 1 shall boycott this the ater and advise my friends to stay away!” “Aw ri'!” lisped the gentle maiden. “Speck, wha’ was 'at Cuties said to you las’ night?”-—Kansas City Star. Old-Time Girl and New. The girl of the old time would say, “I have nothing to wear,” and then rig out in chemises, pantalets, three petticoats, a skirt dragging the ground and a waist with a collar climbing over her ears. The girl of today says. “I have nothing to wepr.” and if she is really up to date she is telling the truth about it. —Houston I’ost. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOIHA, that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see that it Signature In Use for Over 30 i’ears. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria The San Fernando valley in Califor nia has nearly as much agricultural area as some European countries. A close friend is one who refuses to loan you anything. few cents under my personal guaran tee that it will clean your sluggish liver better than nasty calomel; it won’t make you sick and you can eat anything you want without being sali vated. Your druggist guarantees that each spoonful will start your liver, clean your bowels and straighten you up by morning or you get your money back. Children gladly take Dodson’s Liver Tone because it is pleasant tast ing and doesn’t gripe or cramp or make them sick. I am selling millions of bottles of Dodson’s Liver Tone to people who have found that this pleasant, vege table liver medicine takes the place of dangerous calomel. Buy one bottle oa my sound, reliable guarantee. AsM your druggist about me. —Adv. and does more than any laxative on the market today. The thousands of letter* from users have convinced me I was right, and that the user of Nature’s Remedy as a family medicine, even though he may hav* used it for twenty-five years, sever baa to increase the dose. My knowledge of medicine and the re sults of its use in my own family and among my friends, before 1 ever offered it for sale, caused me to have great faith in Haters'3 Remsdy from the very first. And now as I find myself nearing the age when I must bow to the inevitable and go to another life, my greatest pleasure is to sit each day and read the letters that each mall brings from people as old or older than I, who tell of having used Nature’# Remedy for ten, fifteen and twenty years, and now they and their children and grandchildren have been benefited by it. It is a consoling thought, iny friends, for a man of my ago to feel that aside from his own success, one has done somethin® for his fellow man. My greatest satisfac tion, my greatest happiness today, is tha knowledge that tonight more than on® million people will take a Nature’s Remedy (NB Tablet) and will bo better, healthier, happier people for it. 1 hope you will be cue of them. A. H. LEWIS MEDICINE 00., St. Lou 13. Mo. Modest. The blushing bride was very newly wed and very shy, and very modest, | However, it was essential to get some thing for dinner, and she braced her self up to the extent of invading the local butcher's shop for the* first time. “What would you like, madam?" in quired the obliging tradesman. Ah! Here came the difficulty. She knew, hut how could she say? “I think,” she faltered at last, “you might send me—er —a nice limb of lamb.” COVETED BY ALL but possessed by few —a beautiful head of hair. If yours is streaked with gray, or is harsh and stiff, you can re store it to its former beauty and lus ter by using “La Creole" Hair Dress ing. Price SI.OO. —Adv. Place to Get It. “1 would like to put plenty of at mosphere in my experiences on the war.” “Then, why not join the aviation corps?” Physical Impossibility. “You can't hang up your hat in tide house, young man.” “I know I can't sir; you’re sitting on it.” If wives would continue to he sweet hearts lots of husbands would cease to pay their club dues. Many people Imagine that Worms or Tape worm cannot be gotten rid of entirely. Those who have used “Dead Shot” —Dp. Peery*s Vermifuge, know that they can Adv. The way of the transgressor often leads to foreign shores.