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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 ol the genuine is marked CCC. 853 JEFFERSON MILITARY ACADEMY WASHINGTON, MISSISSIPPI . In the hills sir mileseast of Hatches. Prepares foi j College, University, Scientific Schools and Busi ness. Five thousand dollars spent on improvements this summer. 109 SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 14, 1910 (For catalogue write to H. V. ANDERSON, &. S., Commandant I POLICE METHODS IN CEBU How the "Third Degree" Was Admin istered to Six Chinamen to Ex tort Confessions. Police methods in the Philippines sometimes include the "third degree" in its advanced stages. The Manila Times says: 'Last January six China men were arrested in Cebu, the chargé against them being that of smoking opium. Among the policemen who made the arrest was Mateo Navarre, who some time later, in February, was one of the trio that held up and robbed some Chinese merenants at Dalaguete, for which crime he was eventually sentenced to imprisonment for three years arm eight months "When the case of the six China men came up for hearing one of them alleged that the police had attempted to extort from him a confession by ap plication of the barbarous'water cure,' ... . .. _ . . . .. ._ while the other five stated that car , , _ ... , . . . , tndges had been placed between their - . ,, . . . fingers, whereupon their hands were ..... .... . , . squeezed tightly, this torture causing them to suffer indescribable pain. "Governor Jakosalem caused an in ' vestigation to be made. As a result the governor suspended for one month without pay, the sergeant ot police and reprimanded The municipal presi -dent and the chief of police for the part they had taken in this local re vival of inquisition. The charge against the Chinamen was dismissed." I A BLUFFER ALWAYS. À l> « A ( UM v- • / I ( \ à 7 <• ß 'A, ii t / v — 'LJf'fT £e»e<æ Ella —A man is as old as he feels. Stella—How about woman? Ella—She is as young as she can bluff people into thinking she is. What They Did With Them. An American who spends much of his time in England tells of a cockney who went to a dealer in dogs and thus described what he wanted. "Hi wants a kind of dog about so 'igh an' so long, Hit's a kind of gr'y'ound, an' yet it ain't a gr'y'ound, because 'is tyle is shorter nor any o' these 'ere gr'y'ounds, an' 'is nose is shorter, an' 'e ain't so slim round the body. But still 'e's a kind o' gr'y'hound. Do you keep such dogs?" "We do not," said the dog man. "We drown 'em." The most agreeable of all compan* ions is a simple, frank man, without Our Kind of a Man. any high pretensions to an oppres slve greatness; one who loves life, and understands the use of It; obli ging, alike, at all hours; above all, of a golden temper and steadfast as an anchor. For such a one we gladly exchange the greatest genius, the most brilliant wit, the profoundest thinker. —Lessing. Playing the Market. Curbroke never pays for his meat until a month afterward. "Srf I hear. Prices in the meantime go up, and he feels as though he'd made something."—Puck. I * • ' >* You have got to know a business be fore you can make a success of it. I No Trouble— A Saucer, A little Cream, and Post Toasties ! right from the boi. Breakfast in a minute, and you have a meal as delightful as it is whole some. Post Toasties are , crisp and flavoury—golden brown, fluffy bits that al most melt in the mouth. The Memory Lingers «( POSTUM CEREAL CO., LTD., Battle Creek, Mich. [V. f v ■5) ( ? For the Housewife, t SERVING ICE CREAM. One of the novel ways of serving the cream at a luncheon or dinner party is in, small individual flower pots which have been boiled 1 and dried. They are filled with choco late ice cream, in the top of which is a' tiny sprig of geranium leaves. The pots are put on small china plates, which are heaped with ger anium leaves and pansies.—New York Times. 853 foi / PRESERVED PINEAPPLE 1 . Pare ripe, juicy pineapples and re move the eyes and core with a very sharp knife. Cut the fruit in quart ers lengthwise, and slice irr wedges a quarter inch thick. Allow one quarter pound of sugar to one pound of fruit. Put into a porcelain-lined preserving kettle, and if there is not sufficient juice, add a little water. When the fruit is heated through put into hot jars and seal at once.— New York Times. pjQ PUDDING, jux together one cupful molasses, one CU pf u j chopped suet, tv.'o cup fulg figs cut fine> a teaspooniu 1 ein namon> and a balf teaspoonful nut- i meg Add a teaspoonfuI soda , di3 . | golved in a tAlesprionful of hot j wat then add to a ccpful o£ mill and & ch Qf saU and two egss beatea at add three and a quar , sifte d flour and beat all toget her. Turn into a buttered mold and steam five tours or boil _ „ , . ... iee . . ^ rve _ ° sauce. W ashm gton S tar. ap ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. ' „.* 1 , The-fancy tor artificial flowers still _ • , holds its own. Tney are not only ; , I used cn evening gowns, but also for I ._, corsage bouquets with tailored street B ; _ . . , Sentiment is rather against in- thls f * sbl ° n ' but " one , girl ed: '-Hot-house flowers do -wither so Quickly and tuen t e> m e any in S but decorative. A wilted bunch of flowers wiU make a Frenc J | ow f look fit for a rummage sale. Real re- ly tbe seems almost justified by ( tbe perfection w ith w hich natural I flowers are imitated, and certainly charming effects can be obtained at ! slight expense.—Harperis Bazar. ; : a a BOURBON PICKLE, i Bourbon pickle is made by taking I one gallon of cucumbers cut in small ! pieces, one quart of vinegar, two ounces of tumeric, one-quarter pound of ground mustard, six teacups of white sugar, two cups of flour, one half teaspoonful of red pepper, two tablespQonfuls and one' of mace, two ground nut megs, one-half teacup of mustard seed, two tablespoonfuls of celery seed, one quart of small onions, and one head of cauliflower. Use white spine cucumbers, sprin kle with salt, and let them lie over night. If the cucumbers are in brine soak a day and a night before using. Heat the ingredients in the quart of vinegar and let the flour thicken the mixture. Add two quarts of vin egar, previously heated, and pour over the cucumbers. Seal in stone It is better to cook both cauli and onions a little before of ground cinnamon 5, jars. flower I putting in vinegar with the spices. 1 New York Times. RECIPES. of ! Cucumber Salad Cut off ends o cucumbers and pare them. Cut in : "thin slices. Let stand 20 mfnutes in cold water. Drain, place on bed of lettuce and pour French dressing it j over it. French dressing: Mix 3-4 is ! teaspoon of salt, dash of pepper, 2 tablespoons vinegar and 3 tablespoons so j olive oil well blended, The Farmer's Own—On several leaves of lettuce and a few shreds ! of cabbage place two tomatoes which ; have been slided. Pour on 1-4 cup , of vinegar. Prepare a chopped mix j ture of 2 cold boiled potatoes, 2 "t stalks of celery, 1 cucumber, 2 cold hard-boiled eggs, 1 apple, some pic a sprinkling of chives. Place this preparation on the tomatoes and lettuce. Over all pour of ed 10 en of kled beets and of I some mayonnaise dressing. Asparagus Soup—Boil 1 quart of asparagus, cut in inch lengths, in quart of water until tender, rub through colander and return to ' the water in which it has boiled. Heat 1 pint of milk, stir into it 1 table spoon of butter rubbed with 1 of flour; cook a few minutes. Season, pour in asparagus. When boiling hot,' pour oven toasted bread, cut in dice. Serve at once. Jumbles—One and one-half cups sugar, 3-4 cup butter^. 1 cup milk, 2 heaping teaspoonfuls baking powder, yolks of 2 eggs, white of 1; mix the dough as soft as possible: roll thick; beat the white of 1 egg, stir in sugar until quite thick and put on top of ! cakes before baking. I Tongue Sandwiches—Cut tongue in ! delicate slices or mince fine, as pre ferred, and place -with thin slices of raw tomatoes, seasoned with salt and or a pepper, between thin rounds of but tered bread. Oyster Sandwiches—Cook the oys ters in theîr liquor about two min utes, stir into a stiff mayonnaise and spread between slices of sandwich bread. Another way to make these hearty yet dainty sandwiches is to fry large oysters, placing one be tween bread slices with a lettuce leaf dipped in French dressing or mayonnaise. A bit of finely chopped red pepper is deemed to be an im provement by many. Sandwiches—Any Fish cooked fresh fish picked into bits, well sea soned with salt and pepper anÇ mois tened with mayonnaise, makes an ex cellent filling for a sandwich. A lit tle chopped pickle is also an addi tion. It ize it to don ' la*. Nasturtium Sandwiches—These are dainty and appentizing. Cut your bread in thin slices and butter. Take nasturtium leaves or blossoms that have been laid in cold water a few I moments to crisp, sprinkle with salt, bruise slightly with a wooden spoon and place between the slices of but tered bread. s Musical Announcement, Because the Barkers were always doing ridiculous*things in a ridiculous way nqbody was surprised at their sending out a mysterious invitation to something, presumably a musicale, because the notice consisted of just four bars of music; but everybody was surprised that the invitation should have been, mailed several days after the printed date, which was June 15. One man who never liked to miss anything called Barker up and told him how sorry he and his wife were that they didn't get the invitation In time. "Invitation?" said Barker. "Yes, to your musicale. It just came this morning." v Barker sent back an embarrassed cough over the wire. "I am afraid you didn't under stand," he said. "That was my wife's way of letting you know it's a boy. From 'The Messiah,' you know— 'Unto us a son is bQrn." "Oh" said the other man. Then he added, "These crazy Barkers!"— New York Sun. Took His Nerve. The big man put cn his red 'slip pers, lit his meerschaum and opened his-^âfternoon paper. "H'm," he soliloquized, glancing over the for;ign news. "If I was the president of Nicaragua I'd put down these puny uprisings they have every i . | j , , day or so. Then he turned to the sporting* ; page. "And if I was Jim Jeffries Td put : down all these reports about being a 'has-been.' " K The next page was the news from Washington.' "And if I happened to be Bill Taft I'd put down the trusts in short or der.'' Just then his wife came in with a tiny hammer and a'box of tacks. "John," she chirped, "as long as you are getting so anxious to put something down suppose you take this hammer and box of tacks and put the matting down." But John beat it to the club.—Bos ton Post. Regard for Others' Opinions. Good men who are more interested in getting together on a working bas is than in having their own way can find a better way than any one of them would have . discovered alone. Much of tbe wheel-clogging disagree ment among workers in any cause is due to emphasis upon une's opinions, and too little regard for the opinions of others, enough for us to be positively in fav or of our own opinions, Trat it might be an encouragement to our co-work ers and a lubricant to the wheels of own Tt is all well progress if we were now and then positively in favor of other folks' If co-operative work fs to opinions. be done at all, the sooner men find out what they can do heartily togeth er, and forget what each one would •prefer to do if alone in the work, the better it will be for that enterprise. —^Sunday-School Times. Getting Out of a Theater. A gallery god at a West Side thea ter Saturday aftetnoon, yelled "fight" and ;*'in a minute every aisle was so jammed that movement was impossi ble."' It required two and a balf min* trtes on >Monday morning Tot S/SOO children to evacuate Public School 5, in Edgecombe avenue, after tbe "quick dismissal" gong had sounded. There is food for reflection in these two items of city news. With such school training, may not audiences of the coming generation get out of a theater in case of alarm without tramping people to death? Then with bov scouts to discover the num skull who yelled, and a team of hus ky football players to wreak ven geance on him, theatergoing may in the future through the bénéficient effects of education be robbed of its chief terror.—New York Sun. Invention. Not Necessity. A wealthy dweller in a certain residential section cf the city, pawns his S300 overcoat every spring. Also his wife pawns her $1,000 silver-fox furs. Thev don't need the money, foi they spend every summer traveling back and forth scross the continent of Europe in a French automobile But they do want their wraps assur ed against moths. If they placed them in cold st age for the season it would cost them 10 per cent of their value or more than one hundred dollars. So they put them in "hock" with a reliable loan firm for fifteen or twenty dol lars,' on which they pay 3 per cent per month. They are of course, giv en the best of care,and redeemed in the fall for a trifling interest charge of a dollar or two.—Washington Star. dr- ' Broadway in a Gale. Tip tried to walk down Broadway from the post office to the Battery during one of our early June simoons or stroccos that sweep and blow down the Roval Gorge of Broadway like blasts out'n a horn in Hades—a full-blown Flying Dutchman's gale of dry mapure, the pure, venerable stuff itself, a gasping, a spitting, a hawk ing, a coughing, a weeping, a tasting, a sneezing, a choking. Smother of fine fertilizer, both fluid and solid, drièd up into an unspeakable wind blown powder mixture, a whirled mess that tastes and smells and makes the very clothes on a man's back reek and smell and stink for hour's after, almost as if one had been a tramp winter-warming and hibernating his spark of life In a stale stable's dung-hill.—Tip, in th« New YorU Press. Styles In Bogota. In Venezuela everybody that is any body has been in Piris and speaks French, while here (Bogota) one hears very llitle about Paris, although It is the fashion to allow the creases ize Parisian dressmakers, dresses, coming by parcels post, are somewhat creased in the mail, but it is the fachion to allow the creases to remain as silent witnesses of the foreign origin of the garments.—Lon don Chronicle. Their CONFINED TO BEO. / Ridgway, Pa., Woman Endures Terri ble Suffering. Mrs. Jacob Farr, 406 Broad street, Ridgway, Pa., says: "I suffered the worst kind of pain through my back, the kidneys ware weak and I had dizz 7 spells. For a long time I was unable to attend to my work and was con fined to bed for weeks. I doctored constantly to no avail. Doan's Kid ney Pills helped me right away, and soon I was cured. I am better and stronger than in years. Remember the name—Doan's. For •• sale by all dealers. -60 cents a box. Foster-Mil > ""' ,;, l rn y. LIBERAL. WILLY IhfMo t wu Cversupply of Alcoholic Stimulants Disturbed Schedule of Funeral Arrangements. Dean Ramsay's memoirs «bntain an anecdote of an old woman of Straths Just before her death she sol pey. emnly instructed her grandnephew: "Willy, i'm deein', and as ye'll hae the charge o' a' I have, mind now that as much whisky is to be used at my fu neral as there was at my baptism." Willy, having no recorff of the quan tity consumed at the baptism, decided to give every mourner as much as he wished, with the result that the fu neral procession, having to traverse ten miles to the churchyard on a short November day. arrived »only at ' * ttfa.ll. ni; Then it was discovered that the mourners, halting at a wayside inn, had rested the coffin cn a dyke and | left it there when they resumed their journey, in arriving at the grave. The corpse was a day late RAW ECZEMA ON HANDS ; "I had eczema on my hands for ten years. I had three good doctors but none of them did' any good. I then used one box of Cuticura Ointment and three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent and was completely cured. My hands were raw all over, inside and out, and the eczema was spreading all over my body and limbs. Before I had used one bottle, together with the Cuticura Ointment, my sores were nearly healed over, and by the time I had used the third .bottle, i was entirely well. To any one who has any skin or blood diseas^-i. would honestly ad vise them to fool with nothing else, but get Cuticura and get well. My hands have never given me the least bit of trouble up to now. "My daughter's hands this summer became perfectly raw with eczema. She could get nothing that would do them any good until she tried Cuti cura. She used Cuticura Resolvent and Cuticura Ointment and In two weeks they were entirely cured. I have used Cuticura for other -members of my family an-d it always proved suc cessful. Mrs. M. E. Falin, Speera Ferry, Va., Oct 19» 194)9." The Nurse's Opinion. A nurse had been^called as a wit ness to prove the correctness of the bill of a physician. • "Let us get at the facts in tlie case," said the lawyer, who was do ing a cross-examination stunt. "Didn't the doctor make several visits after the patient was out of danger?" "No, sir," answered the nurse. "I considered the patient in danger as long as the doctor continued his vis its." at to 719 Years Old Wnen He Died. Paddy Blake, who was born at Bal lygireen, parish of Kilnasoolagh, Coun ty Clare, Ireland, 119 years ago, has died in the Corofin Union hospital. Paddy had a clear memory of events that happened a hundred years ago and was one of ..those who went to see Daniel O'Connell passing through Bun ratty Pike -on his way to Ennis for the great election of 1828. ftdformation. "You say you are a reformer?" "Yep," replied the local boss; "of the deepest dye." "But you were not always so." "No. The reformers reformed our town last year and I want to reform It back again. a / ' Only One Cobb. The morning after Judge Andrew Cob}), a one-time justice of tbe su preme court of Georgia, tendered his resignation, an Atlanta lawyer and a shoe drnijpi^Bier sat in the same seat In an outgoing train. The lawyer bought a newspaper and looked over the head^hies. Then he turned to the drummer and said: "Well, I see Cobb has resigned." "Gee!" said the drummer. "What will Detroit do now?"—Philadelphia Saturday Evening Post. ( For Red, Itching Eyelids. Cysts. Styes Falling Eyelashes and All Eyes That Need Care Trv Murine Eye Salve. Asep tic Tubes—Trial Size—25c. Ask Your Drug gist or Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago. Pretty Bad. Mrs. Hoyle—Does your husband use bad language at home? M rs. Doyle—He talks to me as if I were a fountain pen. TO Tii end Ts lei-.s. For HEADACHK-HIrk«* CAPI DIFfK Whether from Co ds, Hest. Stomach or Nervous Troubles. Capudine will relieve you. It's liquid—pleassnt to take—act« lumedl ately. Try it. 10c., 25c., and 50 ce»-,* at drug stores._ Some people need only a little hole of observation to .take in all the im portant scandals of the age. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take. Do not gripe. Many a girl who refuses to stay single also refuses to stay married. of single also refuses to stay married. they cease to have them. »■ (Incorporated) k llfl ill I Beoaueeof thoso ugly,jgrlzzly, gray haïra. Use "LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER. PRIC SI.OO, retail. NOT JOKING THEN. I« 9 m *1 V/i A % f. t 7 Helen—I never know when, your friend Gru€t is joking and when he is in earnest. Henry—He's in earnest when tries to borrow money. he NOT QUITE THE SAME THING. Party Tickets Had Changed Somewhat Since the OM Gentleman Handed Out Advice. Everybody who had known old Henry admired him for the charity of hi s tongue when he spoke of his neighbors. It was his most marked characteristic—except the independ ence, which he. manifested in his po | Htical affiliations, It made a young man who was visiting in the neighbor hood curious, and one day he man aged to lead up to the subject and ask the old man what had taught him to keep such a good watch on his ; tongue. "It was my father," replied the old man, quietly. "A splendid man, as ( remember him. He always disliked to hear folks gossipping unkindly about each other. I've seen him, when they began it, get on his feet, just like a cow grazing and gradually w-orking toward a hole in the fence, and be fore any one knew it he'd be out of the room, so's he couldn't hear 'em. "He talked to me about it. 'Henry,' he'd cay, 'when you're of Jige never say anything about a man if you can't say gcod of him, and always vote the straight party ticket'." "But you don't vote that way." "Well, sir," sail Henry, "you see ray father said the straight« party tick et, and when I came along to vote, the pesky thing had got so crooked timt I don't believe he'd have recog nized it." It Was the Other Way. "Mr. Jones," said the senior partner in the wholesale dry goods house to the drummer who stood before him in the private office, "you have been with us for the past ten years." "Yes, sir." "And you ought to know the rules of the house. One of them is that no man of ours shall take a side line." "But I have none, sir." "But you have lately got married." "Yes; but can you call that a side line. Mr. Jones?" "Technically, it may not be." "You needn't fear that having a wife is going to bring me in off a trip any sooner." "Oh, I don't. It is the fear that having a wife at home you'll want to stay out on the road altogether!" Seeking Comfort. 'Tve got a long way to go and I'm not used to travel," said the applicant at the railway ticket office. "I want to be just as comfortable as I can, regardless of expense." "Parlor car?" "No. I don't care for parlor fix in's.' "Sleeper?" "No. I want to stay awake ( an' watch the scenery." "Then what do you want?" "Well, if it wouldn't be too much trouble, I wish you'd put me up in one of these refrigerator cate I've read so much about." ■^he Motive Power. "A western editor says nobody was ever hurt while taking a 'joy ride' on the handles of a plow-." "That's where he's mistaken. Many a good man has been kicked by a mule."—Birmingham Age-Herald. On a Stygian Ferryboat. Charon was ferrying a passenger across the Styx. "Fine scenery for my toothpowder ad," cried the >shade. Thus we see the ruling passion sur vives. Cleaned Out. I can't pay this taxicab bill. Then I'll take you to a police sta tlon.' "I'll pay it. But take me to the poorhousç and leave me there."— Louisville Courier-Journal. TO 1.B1VE OJJ SfâiP'i THE STSTEM ;;>• lb*" Ola elandsrd UBOVKls TASTKUBW CtULL TOXIC Ton know what you are taking Tii- iorncaiji la plainly printed on every bottle. ly Quinine and Iron In a taate luinlne drives out tbe malaria end me Iron builds up tbe system. Sold by all tleiUer* tor-SO years. Price 60 cents. Ts »tX'WlnC It is aim lei-.s. iorm. The She Knew the Worst. Mistress (hiring servant)—I hope you know your place? Servant—Oh, yes, mum! three about it. The last girls you had told me all Man wants more and more of a re ward each year. Familiarity breeds contempt, even of a man's own sal ary. Young girls ought to make the most of their birthdays, for in after years they cease to have them. T The Tenderfoot Farmer Tt was one of these experimental farmers, who put green spectacles on his cow and fed her shavings. His theory was that it didn't matter what the ccw ate so long as shç was fed. The questions of digestion and nourishment had not entered into his calculations. It's only a "tenderfoot" farmer that would try such en experiment with a cow. But many a farmer feeds him self regardless of digestion and nutrition. He might almost as well eat shav ings for all the good he gets out of his food. The result is that * the stomach grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestion and nutrition are impaired end the man suffers the miseries of dyspepsia and the agonies of nervousness» To strengthen the stomach, restore the activity ot the or* tans ot digestion and nutrition and brace up the nerves » use Dr, Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It Is an on• falling remedy, and has the confidence of physicians as well as the praise ot thousands healed by Its use. In the strictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" is a temperance medi cine. It contains neither intoxicants nor narcotics, and is as free from alcohol as from opium, cocaine and other dangerous drugs. All ingredients printed cm its outside wrapper.. Don't let a dealer delude you for his own profit. There is no medicine for stomach, liver and blood "just as good" as "Golden Medical Discovery." t History Cleared Up. The third grade was "having his tory.' king guesses about the life and char acter of the Father of His Country, when the teacher propounded a ques tion that stumped them all. "Why did Washington cross the Delaware ?" % Why, indeed? Not a child could think of anything but the answer to the famous chicken problem: "To get on the other side," and, of course, that wouldn't do. Then little Annie's hand shot into the air. Little Annie crosses the Delaware every summer herself, hence the bright idea. "Well, Annie?" "Because he wanted to get to Atlan tic City."—Philadelphia Times. Forty youngsters were ma Why She Brought It Up. Do you remember,", she asked, that you said once that unless I promised to be yours the sun would cease to shine? "I don't remember it now, but I suppose I may have said something of the kind." "And have you forgotten that you assured me that unless I permitted you to claim me as your own the moon would fall from her place in the heavens?" "Oh, well, what if I did say so? Why do you want to bring that up, now?" "I merely wished to assure you that I'm sorry I didn't stmt my eyes and let her fall." It Wouldn't Stretch. The assessor was doing the very best he could t but the farmer was shrewd and wary. "How- many acres of farming land have you?" he inquired warily. " 'Bout 20, I guess," said Reuben. "Twenty! Why, it looks to me like nearer 120. Come, now, can't you in crease that a little? There are surely more than 20 acres in that tract. Sup pose you stretch that a little." "Say, feller," said the farmer, "this ain't no rubber plantation."—Harper's Monthly. Wonder Why. Said the proprietor of the big drug store with a soda fountain annex to his white jacketed dispenser: "Jimmy, you will have to cut out that new drink of yours; I notice that every man who comes in and tries it immediately be gins to feel around for the brass rail with his foot." Tetterine Conquers Poison Oak. I enclose 50 cents in stamps for a box of Tetterine. I have poison oak on me again, and that is all that ever has cured it. Please hurry it on to M. E. Hamlett. Montalba, Tex., May 21, '08. Tetterine cures Eczema. Tetter, Ring Yi'osm, Itching Piles. Old Itching Sores, Dandruff. Chillblains and every form of Scalp and Skin Disease. Tetterine 50è. ; Tetterine Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mail from the manufacturer, The Shuptrine Co., Savannah. Ga. With every mail order for Tetterine we give a box of Shuptrine's 10c Liver Pills frèe. — Not Really Famous. "Did he ever attain real eminence?" "I don't think so. He was never looked-on as the 'hope of the white race.' "—Detroit Free Press. Uncouth. "He's so uncouth." "What's the matter?" "He actually eats ihe lettuce leaf the salad rests on." For COLDS and GRIP Hick» Capudiki |g the best remedy—re lieves the aching and feverishness—cures the Cold and restores normal conditions. It's liquid—effects immediately. 10c., 25c and 50c. At drug stores. ' ^, After marrying for money, many a man wishes he had been brought up to work for a living. Kn. WhMlow*6 Soothing Syrup for Chlldrea teething,softens thegnms, reduces! nilanim*. ttoa, allays pain, cures -wind colic, '25c a bottle How woqid it do to try the experi ment of going to the erring with love, instead of law? Wouldn't it be a step nearer to paradise? I have been to feasts of arguments where the only result was a constipa tion of freal original ideas. tion of freal original ideas. W. N. U., VICKSBURG, NO. 33-1 WINTERSMITH'S Oldest and Best Tonic; for Malaria and DebiSty. A splendid general tonic; 49 years' success, no arsenic or other poisons. Unlike quinine^ Kl< no bad affects. Take no substitute. FltCCr W book of nuzzles sent to any 4 STUCK rXTKK A CO„ mav-as TDNK NO CURE NO PAY AXLE GREASE Keeps the spindle bright free from grit. Try m d by dealers eve Sol STJ ANDARD OIL CO. good" as "Golden Medical Discovery." his char ques the could to get Annie Atlan TOOK A SECOND THOUGHT. ma Aggrieved Visitor Agrees With Mas Who Spoke About the Better ~ Part of '"Valor. Bishop William H. McVickar of the Episcopal diocese of Rhode Island, has hundreds of Boston friends who wiÄ be interested in a story they are tell ing down in Providence about him. The bishop is as big physically a* he is mentally. On a certain occasio» some years ago, he preached a sermon on the need for missionary work i* the back towns of his state, and espe cially mentioned the town of Foster, which certainly deserved as much as he said about it. There are a good many fighters ia Foster^ and the worst of the lot a»* nounced to all who carel to hear that asked, , when he went to Providence be I : wou 2 d make it his business to chaa would j tlge the bishop . He didn . t happen to . j 3 j s j £ the city until a month or so aga. On his return he joined the crowd about the stove in the village poet office. , "Well, Hi," said one of the gray beards. "Did ye lick this here Par son McVickar when ye was down be Providence?" Hi §pat deliberately before he re plied. "Lick him!" he said. "Say„ he's eight foot tall and four fotft broad. Lick bim? I 'saw' him."—Boa ton Traveler. I i you moon the so? up, that and The Wrong Sort. An old Irish peasant was one Sun day sitting in front of his cottage puffing away furiously at his pipe. Match after match he lighted, pil ing hard at the pipe the while, until at last the ground all round his feet was strewed with struck matches. "Come in to your dinner, Patsy," at length called out his wife. "Faith, and Oi will in a minute, Bi* Moike Mulrooney been a-telling me that if Oi shmokafi a bit av ghlass Oi cud see the shpofe on the sun. Oi don't know whether Moike's been a-fooling me or whether Oi've got hold av the wrong kind d? ghlass."—Scraps. very was land like in surely Sup "this dy, said he. drug to drink who be rail His Soft Answer. And this is the sort of excuse yme. put up for coming hdme two htxs» late for dinner and in such a cona tion—that you and that disreputaMs Augustus Jones were out himtiRC mushrooms, you wretch? And wheat, pray, are the mushrooms?" "Eere zay are,m' dear, in to" raff pocket; and w'ile zay ain' so manyfOE 'em, m' dear, we had lots of fra— G^s an' I—huntin' 'em." box me has Ring of 50è. ; or The --It's the experience of every that he wants a lot he doeanï. and gets a lot he doesn't want Dropsy fiirai Çvirft h Removes all swelling in 8 tnsB days; effect a permanent 30 to 60 days. Trial tr given free. Nothing can be Write Or. H. H. Green's Specialists. 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