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ALLWOOLFARRKS-PLUS POPULAR PRICE ^Y*HESE Are the three most prominent ^ features in International made-to order Clothes--which if added together, make a total of matchless service. J. R. ADAM8 "lot for tlM trace of God then go 1" In the December Woman's Home Companion there is a most interesting talk on charity. Following is an extract: "One anecdote especially, I reck on to have increased my charity tenfold. It was that one told of a great man who, seeing a poor and drunken wretch reeling along the street, said with keen wit and still keener charity to his companion, "There, but for the grace at God, go I." "Perhaps that does not seem to you so striking an anecdote. It did not seem so to me when I first read it, but it came back to me again and again, and each time it enriched me. For again and again, when I saw someone doing what I would have consid ered beneath me to do; when I saw someone a prey to some weakness not mine, the gentle tolerance of that great man would point out to me that but for the grace of God, but for the better advantages, the greater blessings, the leaser temptations in my own life, I, too, might be even as this persons was. Over and over it came to me to re member, "But for the grace of God—there go I." "I have heard a good many sermons on Charity, but this lit tle incident in a great man's life seems to me a better sermon than them all.*' Saved His WiftfsTife. wife would have been in her grate to-day," write* 0. H. Brown, of Muscsdioe, Ala,, "if it bad not been for Dr. King's New Discovery. She was down in iter bed, not able to get op without help. Sbe had a severe bron chial trouble and a dreadful cough. I got bar a bottle of L>r. King's New Discovery, aud sbe aoon began to mend and waa well in a short time." Infallible for coughs and colds, its the moat reliable remedy on earth for des perate Inns troabje, hemorrhages la grippe, asthma, hay fever, croup and whooping eongb» Sue, fl.OO. Trial bot tle free. Guaranteed by W. J. Bed berry. An electric crane in a Scotch shipyard has handled loads of 187 tons to a height of 143 feet. Constipation causes headache, nausea dissineas, languor, heart palpitation. Drastic physics gripe, sicken, weaken the bowela and don't cure. Doan.aKeg uieta aet gently and core constipation. 25 cents. Aak your druggest. Glass may be fastened Leath er with a solder made from 95 parts of tin to 5 of copper. Wben you have a bilious attack give Chamberlain's Tablets a trial. They are excellent. For sale by Allen Urqubart and all druggeat. As a fund for flood repair, the lsstJapaMae cabinet put aside the sum os $85,000,000. When Iter Back Aches A Wouaa FiwU All Uw KMrgj Md AaMttra Slipping Away. Jifltrm woasea know bow the acta and pains that come when the kidneyi fail toakc life a bureeo. Backache, hi] paiaa, headaches, dizxy spells, <11st res* ing ariaary troubles, ail Ml of sick kid uaysand Warn you of the stealthy ap proaeh of dropsy of Bright's disease UMI's Kidney Pills are for thekidn*yi only. They sHlili kidney diseases b< atrUdna St VMSaaee. Oris JeflWraon sufferers desire stronge prow than thia » Oman's word? Mm. K M Rogers, 407 Lake st. Mar ahal}.Teiaa, saya: "Words but faebl; asjrifeae my hlghopiuion of Ooao's Kid aey fills. A boat sis months ago I ha* hack that rob felt tired an< wd was all rtu doW. lartralag of Doss's Kidney Pills 1 rsgblvad Is try them and procured i eapfty. I Baaaitsi good reenlts fron um flm sal after I find need the con teals of several hoses. I wsa cored paiaS la the saaall of my hack that rob bedSse ofay reel. I felt tired an< weal?, laohsd ambition sad was all rui 1 ca|| saw sttead la a; hooeehold da tiee-wiihoat the eltgnteet iaconveni eaeaaad aaa la exeelleat health." Far sale hy altdaalssa. Prtee to ceat Fosder-MUbara OeTfevtalo, Raw York Go to the Squirrel, Thou Sluggard! The ant la sot tii« oftly Mia* la tha busy Una. Tha squirrel la alao aoma bnsy. Tha only way to ret a picture of a aqulrrel la an taetantaneoua ana p. He la too busy for a time axpoaare. The squirrel bas sense enoagh to LAY IN HIS WINTER SUPPLY EARLY. Bis motto Is to gat to tbe nut riRST. That Is tbe way he beads off tbe amall boy. He beata blm to it Tbe belated Christmas shopper should pasta this In his hat; alao frame it and bans It on tbe wall: Co t* the tbow sluggard. CaasMar hi ways tod be «ls*. Tbe aqulrrel does his shopping early. Therefore he never gets left Go thou tnd do likewise. BUY THOSE CHRISTMAS THINGS TODAY. A High Grade Blood Purifier. Go to Allen Urqunart's drug stole and buy a bottle o4 B, B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm.) It will purify and aarlcb your blood and build up yoor weakened, broksndown system. B. B. B, Is gnar an teed to cnre all blood diaaMes sad skin bamors. such as Rheumatism, Eating 8«>ree, Hyphllitic Blood Poison, Catarrh, Eczema. Itching Humors. Risings and bumps, Bone Pains, Pimples. Old Bores, Scrofula or Kernels, Supersting Sores. Boils, Carbuncles B, B, U. cures all these blood tronbies by killing the poison humor and ex pelling it from the system. B. B, B. is the only blood remedy that can do this —therefore it cores and heal* all aores when all else fails. |1 per large bottle, with directions for home cure. Ham. pie free bv writing Blood Halm Co., Atlanta, Ua. An asbestos mine near Lowell, Mass., gives promase of produc ing one hundred tons*day. Ends Winter Trouble*. To many, winter ia a iniod of trou ble Thu frost-bitten toe* anil fingers chapped bands and lips. chilblains, old-sores, red aud rough akin*, prove ibis Bui sucb troubles tiy before BuekUn's Arnica Halve. A trial convin , ces. Greatest healer of Hnrns, Bolls Piles, CaU, tares. Bruises, Ecsema aad Sprains. OatyVcat W. J. Bedbatry'e. \ Oklahoma's oil and gas fields > are expected to be productive ■ for at least a century. With the Cumins of Middle Age j There is a letting down in the physical , forces often shown in annoying and painful kidney and bladder ai luien u , and urinary irregularities. Foley Kid ney Pills are a splendid regulating and . strengthening medicine at su.h a time. , Try them. Allen Ur<|uhart. I Russian sable is to be protect ed from extermination by a two | year closed season. ' You will And that drnggeet every 1 where speak well of Cbamberlaia'i 1 Cough Kemedy. They know from long experience ia the aale of it that in csm j of couba aad colds It can alwaya b« d*p«uded upon, and that tt is pleaaant and safe to take For aale by Allec ( Urquhart and all druggests. ■ The prevalence of plague in I Asia has sent the price of drugi upward in Europe. A PICTURE ON GLASS Br ALLAN C. CARL YLE Ceprrtgfet by Aavarleaa PrMS elation. Ml. The nddtoct of theConat Van Art id* at Rotterdam, Holland, to a Try dl <aa l>dnt It wu standing wb«n tbe M Ditch nttltn bought Man hattan Island for $34. In recant (lines Da rid. ew »f the Van Arsdale family, cam* to .M*w Tork to make a home there, but be did not re ma la long. There were two rguom for bis re turn to Holland. Firstly, he was In lore with a member of anotber branch of the family. Anncke Van Arsdale, the daughte of the man who held the title and tbe Van Arsdale manor house. Becoodly. there was s tradition that David Van Arsdale wan tbe real count. The title end estates had passed from Darld'a great grandfather to nn ances tor of Annefce'a. and It had never been clear how the tnsnaactlon came about. David believed that Anneke'a father knew something about It. but the count would not admit that he did. When David flntt came courting A line Wo her father favored the unit but a very wealthy aultor having aaked for her hand, the count, feeling that money was needed In the family, favored the latter. Auneke would not wed him and would not accept David without her father'* consent. There apiwarlng to be no hope that the count Mould relent. David deter mlaed to go back to America. Fie nei ther could nor would deprive the girl ha loved of lilx prospective possessions, and altK-e she must eventually pass to another, he did not wish to be near her. Tb* night before he was to sail he was Kitting in tbe great square hall which whs once used by the Dutch for a living room, making his last visit to Anneke preceding his departure The lovers were very despondent. "I believe." said David, "that the reason your father first favored oar anion Is that be believes me to be the rlgbtfsl heir to the title and estates he to new enjoying " "Why do yoa think that, David?" asked tbe girl. "Because there are those who aay that 1 am. There has always been a mystery connected with the death of my great-grandfather, John Van Ars dale, and tbe assumption of the title by Henry. It to well known that Hen ry's mind was subsequently affected, and It Is rumored that this came from remorse." "Bat father baa nothing to do with that" "No; but if there was fraud in the change of the title and estates from his ancestor to mine I am the real Count Van Arsdale- If I married you Um two branches of the family would bo united nnd the fraud, if any, would not matter. That, I believe, is tho reason for your father's willingness at first, because there Is no other reason. I am poor, and you need a rich hus band." At this moment something singular happened. Winding about the hall to the upper story was a staircase. Mid way, where the staircase turned at right angles with the lower and upper parts, was a window. It was of curi ous construction, the glass being of different thicknesses in different parts. It had been there no on* knew bow long, and no one knew why an ordinary window or oae of stained glass had not been placed there in Its stead. At this time electricity was first converted Into and utilized as light. The searchlight had Just been Invent ed. and some electricians were experi menting with one of them on the roof of a neighboring building. Suddenly the window mentioned was brilliantly illuminated. David and Anneke look ed at It iu astonishment. Instead of belt.g ordinary white glass. It was a picture— n picture In black aud white— such as we now see hanging In win dows thnt tho light may bring out the acsne. And the subject, a man in the Dutch costume of the olden time, lay on his back bestridden by another man who had plunged a dagger Into hla heart. Below were the words: "The Murder of Henry, Count Van Arsdale." A mystery was explained by a mys tery. The window till that moment had been a blank. The Invention of the searchlight bad revealed what It contained. But who many years be fore had learned to make a picture on glass? And what light did he use to bring It out? For how could he have I made It without seeing It? One fact of lta being there at ail might be explained by the fact that the mur derer brooded over his crime until be lost hla reason and placed It there while a monomaniac. While the lovers looked the picture disappeared aa Instantaneously as it had sprung Into being. Then Annexe covered her eyes with her hands. "1 am descended from a murderer," ah* said. "All that father possesses is yours." David did not sail for America the next day. Workmen came In, took out the glass in tha window and replaced tt with a stalo#d one. Then came a wedding between David and Anneke, and the count, having no male Issue, surrendered his title to his son-in-law and his estates to his daughter. Hav ing done this, he sailed for America, and Holland never saw him again. So borled himself In tho wilds of Can ada. David and Anneke still live In the house In Rotterdam where the picture was revealed to them, but where the picture la kept no one knows. Some My It has been destroyed. ARiliabli Rnmty roit CATARRH Ed's Crna lata h «afcft»r (IWtMlIlM II cImmm, anotkaa, hwli Mkl DCOtwU Um iiMMKl utoiu Urnaa rMuhiug (ruiu Catarrh and driwi awav aCokl iu tba llevl quickly. Itc«torn U* IUmuI T»»u> ami butclL Full »1«< W cU. at breggisu or by mail I.Ujuic Oiiia Hahn fur »«« in ■txmfawra 75 rta. EK l<r<Khrra, Wi WmU T-~*. *•«»■» MTH DKWK5 AT Tff j CHRISTMAS HEARTH • < » , j; By RICHARD BURTON. , T>i« fart that th* <-r-t»nary "f Chart** ri)ck»!u la to l«t nlniTtuI 7 kUm thla poMn partt<-ularly appropriate far reading thin '"hnstmaaj BEFORE the r"hrtstmi» hrarth T mux aJona. And vision* of th* past. f»r rrara and gay. Man from tha ruddy roali. out •Ma tha moan Of hrrr>*l»«> *1nd* la rtilddan b|r tha lay Mwmi aunit by children who keep holl ar. 1 Making tha HMcn i m™«l their vary own. And slowly. whil. ! gas* and JpHih and grow Iaaaa lonesome do the sights and sounds of rarth Fads, and my fancy wanders to and fro With a great niaater of lament and mirth. Who waved Mi wan-l to gild ttia long ago A wondrous oompaoy! Mlcawher amllea In splto of poverty, and Little Nail. Too frail a flow»-r. travels liar waary miles. Then fulls on fcl-'tp. and Iiavld irle# to tell Th* trials of the young, now Htckwlck's spell Mak-.-a laughter may; on a pinnacle Of aacrlftco ulia Carton midst war's wiles Now the air sw*etena. for tho**- brothers twain. 'Hip blithesome CherryMea. havu preach ed tripJr creed Of kindness: hon*-*t Tapley halls again Cfum.n Dicuxa, "a orbit mamtbb or UMUrr AMD MIRTH, WHO WAVBU Bin WAk'U TO UILt> TUB LONO AOO. " A world too pleasant; while their burses ■peed The Welters make the welkin ring In deed. L*. Deadlock House looms darkly through the rain. I And, look, the tiny dressmaker limps by. And she. eternal type of faithfulness, Dorrtt. whom prisons do not daunt; her •ye Im for her father; next. In seaman's dress Quaint Captain Cuttle lifts his hook to bless Hla darlings; Barkis at low tide must die. Drolls, villains, gentlefolk of all degrees Muk<& populous the air, a hundred strong. Lasi comes, iui (Its the season. Scrooge, Ms knees Atremble, till he harks the Christinas song Of love and knows that spite and greed are wrong And how that charity Is more than these Master of human hearts! No Christmas tide Whose chants are not the sweeter and whose cheer Is not more blest since Dickens lived and died! The savor of his teachings makes each year Richer In homely virtues, doth endear Man unto man; henc* shall he long a bid a CHRI8TMA8 TOWN. IT lleth sweet as a little straet That sweeps to a good greea vallsy. It lleth clean, with no squalor seen. No dark and loathsome alter. It Mi th there In the golden air. A town of song and gleaming, With childhood's chatter and bu gles' rlatter And the make believe of dream ing. It lleth still on a little hill. By a brook and a strip of wild wood. Oh. let's go down to Christmas Town Just (th we <lld In childhood! Its streets are bright with men y light. And all day armies wander Ail to and fro. with golden glow, Krom childhood's way back yon der. Knch laughing face wears smiles of grace And trust and all undoubtlng. And o'er the throng the voice of song Swells Into silvery shouting It lleth calm as Isles of balm Far off from hate and wrangle. Oh. let s go dow n to Christmas Town With all Its glow and spangle' Its hills are toys for girls and boys. Its vales are candy Icing. Its lanes and lake are gln^ercake And bonbons most enticing. While always there a fragrant air Ot orange bloom Is blowing. And on the trees green memories Of childhood days are growing It lleth far. but love's sweet star Eternal watch Is keeping To guide us down to Christmas Town Through little paths of sleeping Ah, It may seem a foolish dream That I should see It lying So still and sweet. Its every street With some fond vision vying. Hut yet 1 know that long ago They built It there who love us. And many a day we've spent in pi«y With Its blue sky above us! It llsth near for those, my dear. Whose eyes havo fairy essence To telp them see. though aged they be T*se . ' ;jun of childhood's prasenc*. — Hentxtown Hard tn Ualtlmor* Hum. When the hands chap badly anil the ■kin aplita on the tinier tips, every motion is painful. Ballard'* Snow I Liniment pnta an end to the miaery. i Dae or lw< application* heala all aore j neaa and r»«toree the handa to aotrnd j condition. Price 25c. -tOo J1.00 per ; bottle. Sold by W. J. Sedherry. Tin» pf.ii h and plum art' short j lived Tlu> jH'ur and applt* ara U>n*r ved. ij Kor rougha ant! colda u»e Bailard'a ij llorvhotinit Syrcp. It acta aootbmiflv , j in the irritated lung* and throat. I': ice 26c, 50c ami $1.00 per hottle. Bold b» W J »r»r, When Santa Called on Doubtful Boy JOB tU M* Of ttON tor* dlln'r bollere to Santa Cta Ha bad b«n atMlo* la ftwt of tbo library flno en Christ aiaa ora^ glaaeiag now a ad than at tbo u■car ta load window through which ho eoutd aov the aaow falling. Suddenly bo beard tbo tlnklo of balls and went to the window to look oat. A ttttto old man with tbo whitest of hair, tbo rod <tost of red choeka and the merrlast Of brown eyrs was drtrluf up. "TlaUo, hello, there!" bo called. Joe ran to the door. "flow d'ye do?" called tbo Ilttla old gentleman. Then ho put bis hand Into his pocket and fished out a hose card. On It was printed "Mr. Santa dans, Chrtatmaatown. North role.** Then tbe old geotlenan pulled oak a l*ook. Jo* could too that in It waa a list of names of . children. Some of t h • m had black marks be alde their name* "Know ■ boy 11 nmod Joe Jtn gle?' naked the little old man. keeping his An ger on a nan*' benlda which there was a vary black mark. an ■ wered Joe. "He Urea here." "Ah, Indeed." chirped the little old gentleman. "I ! hear that ha la one ot those Bmurt boys who .. don't believe a bot bamd In Santa Claus. ">■ *ww*r Oe doesn't beltrro Id me! What d'ye think of that? When T first begin to make my Christmas rounds many, many hundred years ago there wasn't a boy or girl in all the world who did not know ine and believe In me, and 1 never forgot one nlngle child But aft er awhile the world grew bo big, so many children were born Into It. that It was very Lard for wo to get around to them all. "By and by things got mo bad 1 had to get the fairies—only the good fairies, of course—to go about and make up a list of all the boys and j^rl* lu the world and to find out what they want ed for Christmas and If they believed lu Santa Claus or not. I have all tho names In this book here I>o you think Joe Jingle deserves anything for not believing In me?" "I—1 s'poee not," mid poor Joe. "But If I promise to tell him about meeting you and prove to him that you're real p'r*aps you'll forgive him this time." Old Sunt* Claus shook his head sad ly. "U always makes me feel very bad to tlilnk anybody needs proof of me. A boy or girl ought to believe what their parents tell them about old Sunta Claus " "If I—1 meun If Joe had only seen you come down the chimney once I'm sure he'd never have doubted that you were real." said Joe eagerly. "That was all very well In the old days," replied Santa sorrowfully "But they make the chimneys so narrow these days, and wbat with steam heat and gas logs In the city houses I haven't any chance at all to muke my Christmas calls on children lu the good old fashioned way." "If you don't go down chimneys much how do you manage to till all the stockings?" asked Joe. "Oh, that's easy!"cried Santa. "1 nave formed what I call a parents' league I learn from each pareut Just before Cnrutmas what Is bent to give MCh child, and when Itcomii Christmas eve the falrlep leave the present# at euch house. 1 go about the country Just see ing that every thine Ko« h right." Ilero SnnUi't little horse be Kun to paw uu<l toss Its bead. "Well. I must be getting u 1 0 II It." Santa, and hi! climbed Into hl» alelgb. utul hh lie ••GOOD WIGHT A.NU A ,, , r k e d hU ulnar camiTHAi . ... reins lie cullefl out "Good night nnd a merry t'hrlHt mna to you I" He chirruped to bis horse ami In » moment was out of night down tbe rood. though the tinkling of the Klelgb bell* couid te heard for u iwtig LlUi« after. • •••••• Tbe ueit thing Joe knew be wax being shaken by tb<> shoulder and bla father'* vote* wan mylng lu bU ear' "Why are you vnooziUK here t>y the Ore? You ought •«» hare been lu twd long ago. lt'H aln>o»t time for Santa ! L'luus to couoe." ' I've seen bim myself. I do bcllev* In Santa Claw* Please ask tbe little fairies to tell bin Joe Jingle U going ti. b» a good boy no w " No Culainel Xece»»ary. Tbe inj.irianv effect and unpleasant i nesa of taking calomel ia done away I with by Simmons' Liver Furifier, thi j mildest known liv»r medicine, yet thi i most thorough in action. Put up In j yellow tin boias only. Tried onca, used 1 always. | Ninety per cent of the Auatra lian railroads are owned by the Ijovertnent. Children Cry FOB FLETCHER'S O ASTORIA ALCOHOL J PC* CtWT AVtfUMf fapmion fa-As simila ling tor Food oo/RrMi lingti* Sfooads andBowfetf Infants -*T hum Pinowotps Dtgnfon£kflttj ness and RntXoniaiu at Opium Morphine narMoenL] Not Narcotic. | AcjttfOldlkSIMJUnaSM, A perfect Remedy for CroUp* Mon. Sour StonadiDUrrtna Worms .Convulsions JVverish ness and Loss of Sleep. hcSUk Sifuiurt of NEW YORK. .\lt> rnnnthv old J5DoSFS-55tFNTS Guaranteed uiwler the I Exact Copy of Wrapper. GASTORIA For Infanta and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over Thirty Years GASTORIA ▼NC «a«TA«a MIMRT. «C« •ITT. —— A coin in circulation on an av-! erage for twinty.seven years. | The United Kingdom has j about 25,000 newspapers. A Terrible Blunder. to neglect liver trouble. Never <lo it. Take Dr. King's New Life Fills on the first signs of constipation, biliousness or inactive bowls and prevent virnleut indigestou, jaundice or gall stones. They regulate liver, stomach bowels ■nd build up your health, Only 25c at W. J. Bedberry's. Sing, Sing, in New York is said to be derived from two Indian words, meaning "the place of a stone." Granulated Kye Lids are easily cured—Caustic is not neces sary. Sutherland's Eagle Eye Halve is Painless and harmless and guaranteed to care lias never failed on a case, costs 25c. Uruguar's menterological ser vice is being reorganized by the minister of public instruction of that country. Never can tell when you'll mash a finger or aufler a cut, bruise, burn or scald. Be prepared. Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil instantly relieves the pain —quickly cures the wound. Servia's census, taken this year, credits the country with ten cities of more than ten thous and population. Not <»ood for everything. Sutherland's Eagle Eye Halve is good for nothing but the eyes. If you use it and are not satislied come back and get yonr 25c. Yon he the ndge. When the herring season is at its height about ffve thousand miles of net are set nightly in the North sea. If you are troubled with chronic con •tiption. the mild and gentle eflect of Chamberlain's Tablets makes them especially suited to your case. For sale by Allen Urquhart and all druggest. A thimble earring a knife blade on the end has been patented by a California man to aid in pick ing fruit. You Can Always Get The best cough medicine if you ask for Dr. hell's 1'ine-Tar-Honey and look for the bell on the bottle. Guaranteed lo give satisfaction. Hold everywhere. It is stated that the weekly royalties of Mr.Edison from mov ing picture inventions amount to $8,000. Bad taste in the mouth is (removed with a dose of Herbine. It sweetens the etomach and purities the liver and bowls. Pric« 60c. Sold by W. J, Sed berry. The application of horseradish to the temples is said to relieve neuralgia. Holliday-New Year Bargain Offer. Friends and Readers: We have word from the TEXAS FARM AND RANCH PUBLISH ING CO , that January 15th next, the price on HOLLAND'S Maga zine will go from 50c to $1 00. We are proud to offer our readers this special last chance to get HOL LAND'S, FARM AND RANCH and the JIMPLECUTE, at the best rate ever. Farm and Ranch au thorizes us further to promise some thing extra to every new Farm and Ranch subscribers at these rates which will prove a delightful Christmas surprise. Your Family Reading For The En tire Year—Only le A Copy! The Jimplecute, one year- 52 issues close at home—The Southwest's Best Farm Journal, 52 issuee,deal ing plainly with all questions of of Crops, Livestock, Poultry yards, Gardens and Orchards. The South west's Best Household Magazine, 12 issues. Together with the sur prise offer to new subscribers to Farm and Ranch—All (110 copies) for only $1.85, Farm and Ranch is running many important features and is issuing big special numbers one week of every month that are worth this whole price. Holland's is just starting a new serial, is running a tremendously popular feature that no other magazine on earth has, and plans for 1912 cash prizs recipe contests open to all subscribers. Take this Money Saving Offer Now. Mail us $1.85 for these three high-grade journals or call, pay and get receipt. THE JIMPLECUTE, Jefferson, Texas. Something .Inst as Good Can only be the case whcu it ih anotlier bottle of l)r. Bell's Piue-Tar-Houey, Every bottle the same. Look for the bell on the bottle. Pneumatic hammers have been designed for cutting asphalt pavements. Don't let the baby aiiflrr Irouj ecjein * , ■ores or auy itching of the skin. Doiinh Ointment given instant r<*li«*f, cores quickly. Perfectly f .r dtihl ren All druggist sell it. There are species of roses known, and HH of ebryauthe mums. Et'Zerna Is considered hard to cure. Try Dr. Dell's Antiseptic Salve auil you aiil chauge you minJ, You will au im provement from the first application. Something at Gillespie's, Eupiou Oil, 17c per gallon, Gasoline Oil, 15c pei gallon, Signal Oil, 75c per gallon, Paint, $1.25 per gallon, Window Glass, all sizes. Putty, 1 second-hand 8-foot Show Case, $12.00, 1 6-foot Show Case, $9.00, 1 3-foot Show Case, $5.50, 1 3-foot Show Case, oval front, 55 50, i upright Milliney Show Case, J 10,00. 1 fool-proof Light Machine, $25.00, All kinds of Varnishes and Brushes. W. T. GILLESPIE, JEFFEBSON, TEXAS.