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The Port Gibson reveille. [volume] (Port Gibson, Miss.) 1890-current, August 12, 1909, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090233/1909-08-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE
-1
MEMOIRS OF DAN RICE,
CLOWN OF OUR DADDIES.
Dan Rice in His "Memoirs" Tells In
side Mysteries of Show Life.
Any bookseller will tell you that
the constant quest of his customers
1s for "a book which will make me
laugh." The bookman is compelled
to reply that the race of American
humorists has run out and comic lit
erature is scarcer than funny plays.
A wide sale Is therefore predicted for
the "Memoirs of Dan Rice," the
Clown of Our Daddies, written by
Marla Ward Brown, a book guar
anteed to make you roar with laugh
ter. The author presents to the pub
lic a volume of the great Jester'B
most pungent jokes, comio harangues,
caustic hits upon men and manners,
lectures, anecdotes, skotches of ad
venture, original 6ongs and poetical
efTusions; wise and witty, serious,
satirical, and sentimental sayings of
the sawdust arena of other days.
These "Memoirs" also contain a series
of adventures and Incidents alternat
ing from grave to gay; descriptive
scenes and thrilling events: the rec
ord of half a century of a remarkable
life, in the course of which the sub
ject was brought into contact with
most of the national celebrities of the
day. The book abounds in anecdotes,
humorous and otherwise; and It af
fords a clearer view of the Inside
mysteries of show life than any ac
count heretofore published. Old Dan
Rice, as the proprietor of the famous
"One Horse Show," was more of a
national character than Artemus
Ward, and this volume contains the
humor which made the nation laugh
even while the great Civil War raged
This fascinating book of 600 pages
beautifully illustrated, will be sent
postpaid to you for $1.50. Address
Book Publishing House. 134 Leonard
street. New York City.
Sepgars of Bombay.
The nuisance caused by begcars in
Bombay has assumed unbearable pro
portions. The orientals practice char
ity as a religious obligation and re
lieve poverty where they find it. Re
citals from Kebit and Marabai never
fail to touch the innermost chords
of the natives with their innate rev
erence for spiritualism, and the fakir
backs up bis appeal for alms with
profuse quotations from the pcets.
Then there are lay beggars and re
ligious beggars, the ash Paesmeared as
cetics who practice mendicancy as a
hereditary profession. Last and not
least are the unfortunato sufferers
whorn the loss of limbs cr eyes or
come fell disease disables for work
and drives thorn to beggary as the
last resource. These latter have a
genuine 'claim on our charity, but as
there are so few asylums in India
for the halt, the maim and the bl'ml
the streets and byways of towns are
flooded with beggars, pitiful types of
mitering humanity.—Rash Gaftar.
Canadian Asbestos Industry.
During thirty years of asbestos pro
duction Canada which leads the world
in the output of this mineral, has
produced $20,000,000 worth, stated
Geologist J. A. Dresser in an address
before the Canadian (Mining Institute
at Windsor on March 5. In 1878 tho
output was fifty tons, while in 1908 :t.
was 65j534 tons,
507. The product has 'been hitherto
manufactured in the United States
and Eurofie, but large works fer the
making of »asbestos articles are being
installed In Canada.
$2.5.7,
worth
QUITE APPROPRIATE.
"Wh-ft's become of that pretty young
actress I saw last year
"She's starring."
"And the young fellow who seem
ed to be so devoted to h^r?"
"He's still mooning."— Baltimore
American. 1
Selling a Hat.
The new ixan in tho hat depart
ment had formerly been in Qie real
estate business.
"What is the price of this hat?"
inquired the lady.
"This desirable spring hat, 1
plied the salesman, "has a thirtv-foot
front. It is improved with four os
trich plumes, a peck of asserted fruit,
a bale of ribbon, and seven buckles.
There is a builder's trust and a sec
ond trust, both of which may be re
newed at reasonable rates. You can't
best this value for twice the money.''
—Louisville Courier-Journal.
re
ON FOOD.
The Right Foundation of Health.
Proper food is the foundation of
health. People can eat improper
food for a time until there is a sud
den collapse of the digestive organs,
then all kinds of trouble follows.
The proper way out ofHhe difficul
ty is to shift to the pure, scientific
food. Grape-Nuts, for it rebuilds
from the foundation up. A New
Hampshire woman says:
''Last summer I wa3 suddenly tak
en with indigestion and severe stom
ach trouble and could not eat food
without N great pain, my'stomach was
so sore I could hardly move about.
This kept up until I was 30 miserable
life was not worth living.
"Then a friend finally, after much
argument, induced me to quit my
former diet and try Grape-Nuts.
"Although I had but little faith I
commenced to use it, and great was
my surprise to find that I could eat it
without the usual pain and distress
in my stomach.
"So I kept on using Grape-Nuts,
and soon a market improvement was
shown, for my stomach was perform
ing Its regular work in a normal
- way withoqt pain or distress.
"Very soon the yellow coating dis
appeared from my tongue, the dull,
heavy feeling in my head disappear
ed and my mind felt light and clear;
the languid, tired feeling left, and
altogether I felt as if I had been
rebuilt. Strength and weight came
back rapidly, and I went back to
my work with renewed ambition.
"To-day I am a new woman in
mind as well as body, and I owe It
all to this natural food, "Grape
Nuts." "There's a Reason."
Look in pkgs, for the famous lit
tle book, "The Road to Wellviile."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Interest.
I
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=*h?S
THE FARMERS HOME ANDÄCBE34
Pure and Fresh Water.
Be careful to have their water sup
ply pure' and fresh. Keeping the
chicks on a plank floor for a few
weeks after hatching is another good
precaution. If this is not practicable,
at least keep them off of damp or
grape-worm infested soil.—Farmiehs'
Home Journal.
Mash For Geese.
In making a mash food for the
young geese, take ground oats and
it through a sieve so as to re
much of the chaff as possi
ble. Mix this with equal parts of
bran and corn meal, and moisten it
with scalded milk; mix into a dry
mash and feed ✓ this to your young
goslings. Never feed young grow
ing geese whole earn or whole grain
of any kind if you wish to grow them
most profitably. Always feed them
ground meals, mixed either with
scanding milk or water.—Farmers'
Home Journal.
run
move as
on
Rations For Ducklings.
Mix about five percent of coarse
sanû and the same amount of beef
in the feed after the ducklings
scrap
are four days old. For the first four
(lays soaked bread and cracker dust,
mixed with enough meal so it will
not be sloppy will be found all right.
At age of one week feed four meas
ures of bran, three of middlings, and
three of fresh cut clover or rye. With
the beef scrap and sand added and
your coops kept clean, the ducklings
will grow like weeds.—Farmers' Home
Journal.
Poultry Profits.
The cost of food required to pro
duce a pound of beef, pork or chick
en does not differ greatly, although
chicken sells for twelve or twenty
cents a pound by the carcas, while
other meats sell at from four to eight
cents. This difference is further in
creased on the farm from the fact
that poultry picks up a good deal of
material that would otherwise go to
waste, as well as numerous insects
that should be destroyed so that much
of their food should not really be fig
ured as expense at all.
But there is a greater risk of loss
In raising chickens and the cost of
labor per pound of finished product is
more than with sheep or hogs. Then
you must credit eggs produced, which
complicates the problem until you get
a headache. The net returns, accord
ing to capital invested and cost of
maintainance, however, leaves
greater profit from poultry than any
other farm livestock. If a farmer
would keep close account of the in
come from his poultry, including the
amount of eggs and butter consumed
at home, he would be surprised at the
returns.—Epitomist.
a
1
Artistic Farfn Homes.
One good, comfortable farm home
ip the neighborhood is sure to lead to
others. The example is a good one.
The improvement of the farm home
cannot help but have a good effect
upon a neighborhood. We believe it
is a stimulus to emulation on the
part of the neighbors, so that they
will vie with each other in the beau
tifying of their home. Friendly riv
alry of this kind gives a rural district
a desirable reputation. Why not you,
dear reader, commence this work of
making your home beautiful, laying it
out more artistically, planting it
tastefully, and . it will surprise you
how many imitators you will have.
We all try to be as good as our neigh
bors, and generally some one has to
be the starter. Why should not you
be the leader in this work of beauti
fying homes on the farm?
It costs very little to lay out a lawn,
plant trees and shrubs and have a
few flowers and climbing vines by the
house, and the effect is very pleasing.
The enjoyment we get as we go along
Is worth more than the money we
make. A pleasant setting for a farm
house adds more comfort and solid
enjoyment than the same amount ol
money laid out in handsome furniture
or a stylish rig to drive.—Epitomist.
Pekin Ducks.
As I am a great lover of the Impe
rial duck with its beautiful snow-like
feathers, black eyes, and orange col
ored bill, I will give a few words in
their favor. I would not think of liv
ing on a farm without a few of them
at least.
First I believe In having pure bred
stock, I prefer the young duck and
the older drake, as the young ducks
begin laying earlier in February and
produce a greater number of eggs.
One year we had ten that averaged
twenty eggs in September, after a
heavy laying term in the spring. By
securing them in a pen at night, for
a few times, they will learn to go
there alone, and since they lay about
daybreak you are sure of the eggs.
I use twelve eggs for a setting and
often have a 100 percent hatch, and
there Is no prettier sight in the poul
try business to me than a nice gang
of Pekin ducklings.
They" should be fed four times a
day, say at six, ten, two and six
o'clock, their feed consisting of brau
and meal, about equal parts, with a
email amount of some good poultry
food occasionally. Above all things
-they must have sand mixed with their
food, to aid in digestion; say about
a handful to the quart of food>
Some finely cut grass, lettuce or on
ion tops, mixed with the feed is a
splendid addition.
When quite young they should not
be allowed too much water, unless it
can be so* arranged as not to admit
their bodies, since they are weak, if
they get entirely immersed, but af
ter they begin to feather they should
be allowed enough water to bathe in.
or four feet in length, one foot wide
Wo use wooden troughs about three
If their nos
and four inches deep,
trils get closed with dirt they will
soon pass away.
We live within a stone's throw of
a nice stream, but since naughty tur
tles abound our ducks are not al
lowed the run of the creek, except
those we intend to keep far breeders,
which when about full feathered are
then let go to the creek, as it makes
them stronger and helps to develop
muscle. There Is money in raising
ducks, but they must be put on the
market early. Two years ago we
marketed over 200; the first 15 we
put on the market in June; they were
between nine and ten weeks old and
averaged three and three-fourths
pounds at 15 cents. The next 25
weighed 99 pounds at 12 1-2 oeuts.
By the time aur next were ready the
market was a little off, so our profits
were not so much. They are a bet
ter paying proposition than the chick
en since they are easier raised, and
lice and other troubles are not so
numerous. I neglected to say after
the duck Is four or five weeks old we
begln feeding crushed corn, slightly
moistened.—Mrs. Clara Shanks, in the
Indiana Farmer.
Smut in Seed Wheat.
The following from a bulletin of the
Michigan Experiment Station may be
timely where farmers find smut in
their seed wheat. It says:
"Clean off a space ten feet square
or larger on the barn floor, sweeping
it thoroughly to remove all spores of
smut. Mix the contents of a pound
bottle of formalin with water, in the
proportion of one pound of formalin to
50 gallons of water, which is enough
lor 35 bushels of wheat. Do not mix
the formalin and water until ready
to use them. Thoroughly wet the
floor with the solution; then spread
on a layer of seed wheat, which has
been previously well cleaned In a
fanning mill. With a sprinkling pot
go over the layer of wheat wetting
It thoroughly, shoveling and sprink
ling until every kernal Is wet on all
sides. Add more wheat and sprinkle
as before. The weat may lay in a
pile for a day, but no longer, for fear
of spoiling. Put the wheat into clean
bags that have been treated with for
malin, and be careful not to stir up
the dirt on the barn floor while the
wheat is exposed. For drilling the
wheat may be dried on canvass In
the sun, but it should be sowed
promptly after being dried."
Formalin can be had at most drug
stores, but if not the station say:
"If formalin is not available, cor
rosive sublimate may be used, using
one pound to 50 gallons of water.
Great care should be taken to pre
vent live stock having access to the
solution or to the .wheat, as the drug
is a deadly poison, and do not allow
the mixture to come in contact witt
any metal."
Farm Notes.
Breeding for size is assisted by
good, senible feeding more than most
farmer realize.
There are times when we would
like to give up the struggle and let
the weeds have full swing.
For plant lice on cucumber and
melon vines nc thing is better than to
bacco water, made from refuse to
bacco stems. It is both fertilizer and
insecticide.
Every breeder of poultry who has
not already got pure-bred stock should
make a start in the right direction
within the next month by buying eggs
for hatching.
Hens turn their eggs twice every
day. This is where many incubator
people make a mistake. Incubator
eggs should be handled just like the
hen would handle them.
Cows will live out In the fields
both night and day, but a good stable
with a liberal feed in the manger
every cold night and every stormy
day will be appreciated.
If you are working for eggs be care
ful to select the most vigorous birds
for winter layers. Market all the
rest as broilers. Weaklings are no
account as egg producers.
We can not say too much in favor
of the standard brands of prepared
chick feed. They save time, make
stronger chicks, and in every way are
more satisfactory than home-prepared
foods. Above all, they are certain in
results. ^
As a theory, clean cultivation is
right, but in practice, we cannot al
ways put the theory in force. Condi
tions are often against us. The best
we can do is to force the work ahead
as much as possible, and thus be, to
some extent, independent of the
weather.
Have you studied the advertising
problem? Every farmer has some
thing to sell that some one else wants.
How do you find the wanters? If
you fail to find them you must sell
at a sacrifice, which not only means
present loss, but a handicap on future
sales.
A rule with a good many dairymen,
especially those living near large cit
ies, wher? milk is especially profi
table, is to pay no attention to the
beef value of a cow. Their Idea is
that dairy rows are not intended to
produce beef, that they can get
enough milk from a good dairy cow
so that the value of the carcass is
no considerst.'on to them whatever.
An Easy Solution.
A branch train of a Kansas rail
road carried an old woman passenger
the other day who was fidgety and
nervous and was continually pester
ing the conductor with questions.
"Which door do I go out?'
asked of the conductor, as the train
pulled into the station, where she
wanted to get off.
"Go either way, madam," replied
the ticket puncher. "Both ends of the
car stop.""—Kansas City Journal.
she
UN YON'S EMINENT DOCTORS
AT YOUR SERVICE FREE.
■ -
Not a Penny to Pay For the Fullest
Medical Examination. \
If you are in doubt as to the
;ause of your disease mail us a pos
tal requesting a medical examination
blank, which you will fill out and re
turn to us. Our doctors will care
fully diagnose your case, and if you
can be cured you will be told so; if
you cannot be cured you will be told
so. You are not obligated to us in
any way, for this advice is absolute
ly free; you are at liberty to take
our advice or not as you see fit. Send
to-day for a medical examination
blank, fill out and return to us as
promptly as possible, and our emi
nent doctors will diagnose your case
thoroughly absolutely free.
Munyon's, 53d and Jefferson Sts.;
Philadelphia, Pa.
HELPING HIM OUT.
"That familiar quotation escapes
said Rivers, nibbling his pencil.
" 'Competition is—
" 'The first law of nature,* " prompt
ed Crooks.—Chicago Tribune.
me.'
' *
AN EASY WAY.
How to Cure Kidney Troubles Easily
and Quickly.
It is needless to suffer the tortures
of an aching back, the misery of head
aches, rheumatic pains, urinary dis
orders, or risk the danger of diabetes
or Bright's disease.
The cure is easy.
Treat the cause—the
with
kidneys
Doan's Kidney Pills.
John Corey, consta
W ble, Attica, N. Y.,
ÿ says: "For months I
hobbled around on
crutches * owing to
lameness, weakness and stiffness
caused by disordered kidneys. I suf
fered awful pains and also had urin
ary derangement.
Doan's Kidney Pills a short time I
discarded the crutches and now I am
well and strong again, being com
pletely cured."
Remember the name—Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a hot. Fos
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
CSV««
•Ma
ft
After using
NOT RECENTLY.
"There's a funny item in tms pa
per abobt an Ohio man refusing an
offer of a fat Consulship."
"Where? Let me see it!"
"There it is."
"Oh, you ninny! Don't you see the
headline over that collection of items?
'Haonenines of Fifty Years Ago.'"—
CHILD HAD SIXTY BOILS
And Suffered Annually With a Red
Scald-Like Humor on Her Head—
Troubles Cured by Cuticura.
"When my little Vivian was about six
months old her head broke out in boils.
She had about sixty in all and I used Cuti;
»ura Soap and Cuticura Ointment which
cured her entirely. Sometime later a
humor broke out behind her ears and
spread up on to lier bead until it was near
ly half covered. The humor looked like a
scald, very red wit h a sticky, clear fluid
coming from it. This occurred every
spring. I always used Cuticura Soap and
Ointment which never failed to heal it up.
The last time it broke out it became so bad
that 1 was discouraged. But I continued
the use of Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Resolvent until she was well and has never
been troubled in the last two years. Mrs.
M. A. Schwerin, 674 Spring Weils Ave.,
Detroit, Mich., Feb. 24, BX)8."
Potter Drug A Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
if Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
AT THE PLAY.
"The plot thickens, here.
"That's good. It's been pretty durn
ed thin up to now."—Cleveland Lead
->
cr.
For COLDS and CÎRIP.
flick's Capttiunb Is the best remedy—
relieves the aehins and feverishness— cures
the Coltl and restores normal conditions. It's
liquid-effects immediately. 10c., 25c. and
50c.. at drug stores.
Only 6 per cent of amputation cases
result fatally at present, owing to
the improvement in antiseptic nur
sery.
Cured at Once
8o siy all wb* take Dr. Biggers Huckleber
rv Cordial for Dysente'v Dia-raoei and
Children Teething. At Draggista 25cand 50c.
PROFESSIONAL SCORN.
Knicker— What 1 did the gardener say
when <he saw your lawn
Bocker—He aisked if I shaved my
self.—New York Sun.
A feeling of security comes with having
Painkiller (Perry Davos') on hand as a safe
guard against colic, cholera, cramps.
Did you ever notice what a lot of
friends you havn't got when you
happen to need one?
Hough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator.
Rough on Hen Llco. Nest Powder. 26c.
Rough on Bedbugs. Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough on Roaches. Pow'd, 15c., Llq'd, 25o>
Rough on Moth and Auto, Powdar, 26c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable In use, 26c
E. 8. Wells, Chemist. Jersey City. New Jersey.
HOW IT HAPPENED.
Why did you leave your last
place?" as lied the boss.
"I got six months off for good be
answered the job seeker.—
*
havior,'
Boston Post.
.Vlrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup forChildren
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottlo.
AT THE CARD CLUB.
First Bridge Fiend— Mus. Thomp
son has fainted awa/y !
Second Bridge Fiend—How provok
ing of her! She might have waited
until she was dummy.—Life
For HR A DACHE —Mick«» CAPUDINR
Whether from Colds. Heat. Stomach or
Nervous Troubles, Capudlne will relieve you.
It's liquid—pleasant to take—acts Immedi
ately. Try it. 10c.. 25c. and 50c. at drus
«tores. __
In the Slavonic section of the New
York City public library there are 8,
527 volumes and a very large propor
tion of the Russian readers select
•books on «octal and governmental
subjects
in
I
ii
i
V
LA CREOLE** HAIR*RCSTOffWL fictMs %tJOO, r*u4L
4*
Bacattaa »I tho a® ugly, grizzly, gray hair*. U*«
/
THE WAITING HABIT.
Which Mr. MacWhackt Hopes Nlac
Whackt Junior Will Never Contract.
said Mr.
• •
'll suppose it's a fact,
MacWhackt, "that about the worst
habit you oould oontract is that of
Bitting down and waiting for some
thing to turn up.
'Tve known a lot of men that have
had this habit, but I have never
known one of them to have any
thing come to him yet. Of course
there's a chance of a man's being
struck by lightning, but if you take
the total population of the world and
divide by the number struck you
would find that the ohances of be
ing «truck are very small, and the
chances of anything coming to a man
who is waiting for something to turn
up are a great deal smaller still.
"You see, as I tell my son, Wil
liam MiacWhackt, Jr., something, that
is to say the something that we are
always looking for to turn up,
is really not, as you might say, a
thing of a migratory nature, that is,
not a thing that seek3 people. In
fact one of its chief characteristics
consists in its inclination to stick
somewhere, generally more cr less
far off, 1 in which it is like gold in
its raw ehape, whklh lies buried in
the earth' at a great distance, where
must go and dig for it and dig
hard if we vwit to get it. Measles
and various other afflictions come to
us, but not so, as a rule, with some
thing, meaning prosperity, which wo
must go out and seek.
"So I tell William that I (hope he
won't join the great army of those
who sit down and wait for something
to turn up. -He might be struck by
lightning, but the chances are so
much against it that it would be a
terrible waste of time ito figure 'em
out and there wouldn't be anything
coming to him then.
What I hope is that William will
get out and look and dig for what
he wants and not sit down and wait,
and he won't find the competition as
keen as perhaps he thinks, for really
there are not such an everlasting lot
of steady, stick to it diggers. There's
a ohance for every man than means
ly
are
WP
it
businea-3.
I tell Willie that If he doesn't
get the biggest prize in the whole
world he'll get something and some
thing worth having, If he'll only get
out and get work around among nten
in the places where the diggings are
found.
"That's what I'm hoping William,
Jr., will do—go out and work like a
man for what he wants: the thing
of all others that I hope he won't
do is to sit down and wait for some
thing to turn up."
a
What the Sandwich Was For.
A stately old professor was ap
proached by a young student one day
in one of the Western colleges. Try
ing hard to 'keep back a smile, the
young man asked:
"Professor, you say you are an ex
pert at solving riddles, don't you?"
"I claim that I am, my boy."
"Well, then, can you tell me why a
man who has seen London on a foggy
day and a man who has not seen Lon
don on a foggy day are like a ham
sandwich?"
The professor studied for a long !
time, venturing several answers,
which proved to be wrong. Finally,
at his wit's end, he said:
"I give it up."
"It's easy," said the other.
"Give It up," repeated the prof es
F
sor.
'one has
"Why," was the reply,
seen the mist and the other has miss
ed the scene. Ha, ha! Catch on?"
"Of course I do, you lunatic! But
what has fihe sandwich to do with
it?"
After the youngster had recovered
from a epell of laughter he chuckled:
"Oh, that's what you .bite on."—*
From the Circle.
Modern Robin Hoods.
The number of deer in Epping For
est is steadily decreasing, and it is
said that now there are only about
half the number desired.
they were increasing so
A few
years ago
rapidly that a number were shot
This has not been
every season,
done for two years.
The 'keepers complain that the Mag
istrates are too lenient with poachers,
and they think that a small gang of
poachers Is systematically working
the forest. The worrying of deer by
dogs i 9 also becoming more frequent,
—London Express.
TULANE
UNIVERSITY^ LOUISIANA
HEW ORLEANS
XDWX» ». CrnAXGKXAD. XX. D., Freeli —?
Tula nr University in all its departments, is located in the City
« New Orleans, the metropolis of the Sooth. Nine Departments,
with twenty-three buildings. Modern dormitories, extensive lab
«ratones, libraries, and muse
Fall Courses are offered 1» Langruiffes. Sciences,
Bofineerlng. Architecture, Art, Law, Med
icine, Pharmacy, and Dentistry.
t for Women. Expenses low. Low dor«
Separate Depart
•Bitory rates. Next session of aU departments, except N. O. Poly
clinic. begins October ist. foiycksic opens November ist. Seud
lor catalogue. Address, R. X. fcauK*. Secretary.
CIRCULARSAWS
We make and repair both solid and chisel bit. Our Pat
ent Ssw will save you $J to $4 pet day and bits will cost
but Ic per 1,000 feet of lumber cut. We repair saws e
antceing them to run good as new ; if not, we will pay
freight noth ways and re-hammer free. Send for our new
catalogue, it shows cuts of the machines used in sawmaking.
uar
J. H. MINER SAW WORKS
LUMBERTON. MISSISSIPPI
Callous the
bowels with harsh
cathartics, and you'll need
physic always. Help them
gently, with candy
Cascarets , and you'll need them
rarely. Once learn the difference
and you'll never take a harsher
laxative than these.
Vest-pocket box. 10 cents—at drug-stores.
Each tablet of the genuine is marked CCC.
856
What Music Does For Ua.
Thero- is a certain member of Con
gress, a. lover of music, who had the
misfortune not long ago to encoun
ter an unresponsive listener in the
person-of a colleague*from a Missouri
town.
The'music lover 'bad been expatlat
upon the beauties of Puccini's
adam Butterfly," which he had just
heard, .when he observed his friend to
ing
M
yawn.
The music lover wao hut.
'Look
here, John,'* asked he, "don't you
think, matter of fact person that you
are, that music is of some practical
benefit In life?"
"Judging from the portraits I have
seen of eminent musicians, especial
ly pianista," replied the other Con
gressman, "I should say that it keeps
the hair 'from falling ouV'—Lippin
cott's.
Nothing Extraordinary.
An American tourist hailing from
;be West was out sightseeing in Lon
don. They took him aboard the old
battleship Victory, which was Lord
Nelson's flagship in several of his
most famous naval triumphs. An Eng
lish sailor escorted the American over
the vessel, and, coming to a raisod
brass tablet on the deck, he said, as
he reverently removed his hat:
" 'Ere, sir. is the spot where 'Lord
Nelson fell."
"Oh, is it?" replied the American
•blankly. "Well, that ain't nothin'. 1
nearly tripped on the blame thing my
self . "—Pittsburgh
graph.
Chronicle-Tel^
HUMAN WEAKNESS.
It was in the Bertillon room.
"You have the system down pretty
fine," commented the visitor.
"Yes," responded the police examin
er, "even to the identification by finger
prints."
"But how do you get the finger im
pression when the prisoner is unwill
ing to let you have it?"
"Oh, through strategy. We imusl
hang a 'Wet Paint' sign on the wall
and the prisoner is certain to touch
it wihen we are not looking."—Boston
Post.
Belhaven College
FOR YOUNG LADIES
MISSISSIPPI
JACKSON.
3. B. PRESTON, K. H., PRESIDENT
Latest methods and satisfactory progress
guaranteed. 16th session opens Sept. 15th
TAUGHT AT
&a4tne* *
< ^Gc//ey*
Hattiesburg;, Hin.
white rom cmiMUt
\
■BROWN'S WELLS—i
Near Hazlehurst, Mias.
The remarkable mineral waters at
Brown's Wells cure and relieve malaria
and all liver, bowel, stomach or kidney
troubles. Hotel capacity recently doubled.
We operate our own gas and water planta,
and have every modern sanitary arrange
ment. Hotel open all year. Sale teams
meet trains at Harleburst. Rates #16.00
to #18.00 per week. Fires extra. For lur
thur Information address
GEO. B. RIDGELY, Proprietor.
F REE Texas Guide. Owners' name«, prloes, farms.
ranches, colonization tracts; buji lrorn owners;
save commissions. Investors' Golde, Columbus, lex.
(VIX.
9
Z4 9
il'
»Irr
THE Ott THAT PENETRATES
/
MADE FROM OUR
French Opera Tea
Is delicious and cooling. It is economical because one
pound will make 250 cupi. Try a pound. In sealed cans,
60 cents.
French Opera Coffee
•ALWAYS GOOD.
is always the sam
AMERICAN COFFEE COMPANY,
OF NEW ORLEANS, Ltd.
AFETY RAZOR
Save Shaving Honey
'»ruuicr» |n * 1 t ,m '
Here's a revolution in Safety
Razors, the marvelous
B
<aa^ (Pajx ir,
5 $>:
EXTRA
BLADES I®
25"? I
Shrp-Shavr" 25c Safety Razor
«
which gives you better BLADE • VALUE than
razors costing 20 times the price. The practical
value Is In the BLADE. It is the best because
made of the finest steel tempered by a special
process and scientifically ground and honed
down to the keenest possible edge. You
pay 25 cents for the beat practical Razor ever In
troduced, and you save nineteen-twentieths of the
fancy prices asksd for fancy frames and hold
The "SHRP SHAVR" RAZOR is so set
in the frame as to be correctly "angled" to
suit any face. We sell you the whole Razor at
25c. so as to create a market for our blades.
Extra "SHRP SHAVR" Blades. 5 for 25c. And
satin finish silver-plated stoppers at 10c. each
We send the Razor complete, extra
Blades or the Ströpper, prepaid ,
by mail on receipt of price A
in stamps or cash. ^ F
BOOK P UBLISHING HOUSE.
134 LEONARD STREET,
N. Y. CITY. sJÊk WlB
era.
I
'» lAi r
T he razor it a
marvoi irrsspec
Cve of price.
OWES
HER
LIFE TO
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Vienna, W. Va. — "I feel that I owe
the last ten years of my life to Lydia
E. Pmkham's Vege
table Compound.
Eleven years ago I
was a walking
shadow. I had been
under the doctor's
carebutgotnoreiief.
My husband per
suaded me to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound and it worked
like a charm. It re
lieved all my pains
and misery. I advise all suffering
women to take Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound." —Mrs. Emma
Wheaton, Vienna, W Va.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotics or harm
ful drugs, and to-dav holds the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases of any similar medi
cine in the country, and thousands of
voluntary testimonials are on file in
Pinkham laboratory at Lyn
Mass., from women who have been
cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflammation, ul
ceration, displacements, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
indigestion and nervous prostration.
Every such suffering woman owes it to
herself to rive Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial.
If you would like special
about your case write a confiden
tial letter to Mrs. Pinkham, at
Lynn, Mass. Her advioe is free,
and always belnful.
"
i -y
•.
ft
L*-'- j'r'.s
»' 5* A
rjSs
m
vA
the
n.
advioe
DropsyII
t<a*TN *u swsllinp in S to »
Am ! offeett a pert»» neat cur»
ta 3 » to 6o 4 «t*. Trist ties ttr.eot
iftacn fre«. Nothlnpcan be fair«»
Write Or. H. N. Qrc»n't Sons.
|8oseUU*t* B«i B Atlanta. G a.
(RLD WEARS
»* Ml
UÜU
r-
f
il
3p\ \ip bi
W Vi!
i
3
till
SH
a
m
3
3
Bit 5
osll- 8
IBS
IBS
all
y#.
2
il
3
*
À
j
0
JflK
\
I
V306 SHOES S35O
TTTo W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES are Better
and Value for the Price Than Ever Before.
&
00
Tlie qnallty, workmanship am* style eannot
he exeelled. A trial is »11 that Is needed to
eoorince anyone that W. I.. Donplas shoes
hold their shape, fit better and wear mger
then other makes.
W. !.. PouRlas repntation lor t he bast shoes
that can he prodneed for the price 1* world
wide. He (Sands hack of every pair and
guarantees fall vaine to the wearer.
CAUTIOIT. — See the» W. L. Donrlss name and
the retail prisa la atampari
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Shoes for Every Member of the Family,
Men, Boys, Women, Misses and Children.
Wherever yon live, W. L. Douglas shoes are within
yonr rwteh. If your dealer cannot fit you, write for
ilall Order Catalog. W.L.DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
$ 2.00
p.Ed
I
5 50
hoes
Boys'
Shoe«
$1.00
to
the bottom.
$ 1.00
(VIX. 33.—'09.)

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