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Taken in the 8prlng for Years. Ralph Rust, Willis, Mich., writes» "Hood's Sarsaparilla has been a house hold remedy m our home as long as I can remem&er. I have taken it in ths It has no spring for several years, equal for cleansing the blood and ex the humors that accumulate dur e winter. Being a fanner and ex posed to bad weather, my system is often affected, and I often take Hood's Sarsa parilla with good results." Hood's Sarsaparilla is Peculiar to Itself. There is no "just as good." Get it today in usual liquid form os chocolated tablets called 8arsataba. sS"a . . Constipation . .Vanishes Forever Prompt Relief—Permanent Core CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS never^ f afl. Purely veget Carters abl*—act »urely but gently on the liver. Stop afar A ITTLE IVER PILLS. cure indi ion— improT* the complexion — bright«» oyea Small PiM, Small Data, SauUFrk* Genuine cn*bca* Signature MAKES SORE EVES WELL Points I\o Salve Not Possible. "Is there a good parting scene in that play?" "No: the hero's bald." / __ His Limit. Joshua had made the sun stand still. "Fine, but we bet you can't make Willie Jones do it," we cried. Herewith he acknowledged his lim itations.—Harper's Bazar. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria His Business Improving. "Yes," said the old lady, "now that spring is with us business will pick up with the old man." Asked what he did for a living, she replied: "Well, he sells rabbit feet for watch charms an' to stave off hoodoos, an' he does fine with rattlesnake rattles, but he makes most at sellin' young mockin' girds an' prayin' fer rain." Open-Air Schools Increasing. Since January 1, 1907, sixty-five dpen-air schools for children afflicted with or predisposed to tuberculosis have been established in twenty-eight cities, according to an announcement made by the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tubercu losis. The first open-air school in the United States was established on Jan uary 1, 1907, by the board of educa tion of Providence, R. I., at the In stance of Dr. Ellen A. Stone. The next school was established In May 1 of the same year at Pittsburg, and the third at Boston In July, 1908. Ac cording to the reports received by the National Association, the result of the open-air class-work has been to re store most of the children to normal health and efficiency. One of these open-air schools or classes should be established for each 25,000 popula tion, especially In cities. BREACH OF PROMISE CASE. w ?■ *«J»C|AL5g. -s in«, UTHSb 0 *«, |j V _-, I/; I I : Hix—Letter writing never amounts to anything. Dix —Oh, I don't know. Ten letters post me $1,000 once. DAME NATURE HINTS When the Food la Not Suited. When Nature gives her signal that something la wrong it is generally with, the food; the old Dame is always faithful and one should act at once. To put off the change is to risk that which may be irreparable. An Ari zona man says: "For years I could not safely eat any breakfast. I tried all kinds of breakfast foods, but they were all soft, starchy messes, which gave me distressing headaches. I drank strong coffee, too, which appeared to benefit me at the time, but added to the head aches afterwards. Toast and coffee were no better, for I found the toast very constipating. "A friend persuaded me to quit cof fee and the starchy breakfast foods, and use Postum and Grape-Nuts in stead. I shall never regret taking his advice. "The change they have worked in me is wonderful. I now have no more of the distressing sensations in my stomach after eating, and I never have any headaches. I have gained 12 pounds In weight and feel better in every way. Grape-Nuts make a de licious as well as a nutritious dish, and I find that Postum is easily di gested and never produces dyspepsia symptoms. Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Get the little book, "The Road to Well ville, iiisiiili . Ever read the above letter» Ajaew from tine to time. They In pkgs. "There's a eoe appear* sure cenuiae, trac, aut« full •< humm» interest. STATE NEWS NOTES Weekly Budget of News Items Gathered by Our Special Correspondent at Jackson* MANUFACTURERS IN MISSISSIPPI. Census Bureau's Preliminary Summary . Concerning the State for 1909. Washington.—A preliminary state ment of the general results of the Thirteenth United States census of man ufactures of the state of Mississippi has been issued by Census Director Durand. It includes a summary comparing the figures for 1904 and 1909, prepared un der the direction of William M. Steuart, chief statistician for manufactures, bureau of the census. The summary for the state shows in creases in all the items at the census of 1909, as compared with that for 190». There were 2,598 manufacturing estab lishments in 1909 and 1,520 in 1904, an increase of 1,078, or 71 per cent. . The capital invested, as reported in 1909, was $72,393,000, a gain of $22, 137,000, or 44 per cent, over $59,256,000 in 1904. The average capital per estab lishment was approximately $28,00 in 1909, and $33,000 in 1904. The cost of materials used was $36, '926,000 in 1909, as against $25,801,000 in 1904, an increase of $11,125,000, or 43 per cent. The average cost of materials per establishment was approximately $14,000 in 1909 and $17,000 in 1904. In addition *to the component materials which enter into the products of the establishment for the census year there are included fuel, rent of power and heat, and mill supplies. The cost of materials, however, does not include un used materials and supplies bought either for speculation or for use during a subsequent period. The value of products was $80,555, 000 in 1909 and $57,451,000 in 1904, an increase of $23,104,000, or 40 per cent. The average per establishment was ap proximately $31,000 in 1909 and $38,000 in 1904. The value of products represents the product as actually turned out by the factories during the census year and does not necessarily have any relation to the amount of sales for that year. The values under this head also include the amount received for work done on materials furnished by others. SCRIBE ACCUSED OF BIGAMY. James G. Bennett Says He Can Dis . prove the Charge. Jackson.—James G. Bennett, for the past year and a half local editor of the Jackson News, and one of the most widely known newspaper men in the state, has been arrested on an indict ment found by the Yazoo grand jury on a charge of bigamy. The charge was laid before the Yazoo grand jury by a woman of Columbia, S. C., who is un derstood to have claimed marriage with Bennett and subsequent abandonment of herself and child. Scarcely a month ago Mr. Bennett was united in marriage at Yazoo City to Miss Alice Woodward, who was principal of one of the Jackson city schools. Mr. Bennett expresses confidence in his ability to disprove the bigamy theory and to show that it is a case of conniv ance to extortion or blackmail. WANTS REFUND OF COTTON TAX. Governor Will Recommend Action by Next Legislature. Jackson.—Gov. Noel will include in his message to the incoming legislature next January tfte recommendation to induce congress to adopt legislation which will have as an effect the refund to the cotton producing states of the $68,000,000 direct cotton tax fund collected between 1862 and 1867. Gov. Noel is in receipt of a letter from Gov. Donaghey of Arkansas, accompany ing a copy of a concurrent resolution just adopted by the Arkansas legislature, memorializing the congress to enact re funding legislation. The resolution asks Mississippi and other states to adopt similar resolutions, and the matter is of ficially before the governor to be sub mitted upon the assembling of the next Mississippi legislature. CONFEDERATE MONUMENT. Maj.-Gen. Montgomery Issues Orders to the Committee. W. A. Mont Jackson.—Maj .-Gen. »ornery, commanding the Mississippi division, United Confederate Veterans, has issued the following general order addressed to the Woman's Monument committee : "You are requested to meet at Little Rock, Ark., on the 17th day of May, 1911, at the headquarters of the Missis sippi Division, U. C. V., 10 o'clock a.m., and have report of progress made in col lection of funds, plan of building the monument and other information you deem necessary to be given to the veteran association. All staff officers and others interested in this grand and noble work are asked to attend the meeting." in 12 in to Fine Program Prepared. Gulfport.—The annual field meet of the Mississipppi Intercollegiate Track Association and the Mississippi Inter collegiate Oriental Association, which is to be held in Gulfport May 11 and 12, promises to be most successful and will be attended by an enormous crowd. Special trains will be operated from New Orleans, Mobile, Jackson and other points. A splendid program of field events has been arranged. There will be hurdle races, long distance runs, high jumpiqg, pole vaulting and many other athletic features. I County Attorney Act Endorsed. Jackson.—Governor Noel is being com mended on all sides for securing the en actment of a law creating the office of county attorney. Leading citizens in all parts of the state have written him at various times commending this law, but it remained for the mayors and justices of the peace of Montgomery county to corpe forward with a strong endorsemnt of the law. At a meeting of the mayors of the various towns in Montgomery county, justices of the peace and others, strong resolutions were adopted endosing the law. a WILDCAT INSURANCE. Commissioner Henry Issues Timely Warning. Jackson.—In answer to an inquiry as to whether Che Commercial Fire Insur ance Company of Washington, D. C., and the Metropolitan Mutual Fire Insur ance Company of Philadelphia were try ing to do business with prominent peo ple of Mississippi through the mails, In surance Commissioner T. M. Henry re plied that the concern was not author ized to transact business in Mississippi and says: "I would not give a thrip for fire in surance in an unauthorized company. In the first pdace, no company worthy of the name would undertake to violate the law by writing insurance in this underhand manner. In the second place, shovgl a loss occur, you are absolutely at the mercy of the company, and would be compelled to accept whatever it chose to offer, and my experience with concerns of that kind is that they choose to offer very little. You cannot sue them for the reason that they have no agent on whom service of process can be served, and no adjustment of the loss can be made, for the reason no adjuster can come in the state to adjust a loss for an unauthorized company. "Another reason why I should not place insurance in that kind of a con cern is due to the fact that under a law passed by the last legislature the policy holders themselves might become liable for the fees and taxes due by the com panies. I have some suits now pending in which I am undertaking to enforce that penalty. a T. M. HENRY." ARRANGING NEW DELTA. Captain of Regular Army to Come to Jackson. Jackson.—Lieut. E. N. Coffey, on de tached service with the Mississippi National Guards, has just received a let ter from Gen. R. K. Evans, chief of staff, division of militia affairs, in which Gen. Evans states that he will in a short time detail a captain of the regular army for duty in this state. This is in compliance with an act of the last congress, which authorizes an increase of 200 in the regular army cap tains. One or more men will be alloted to each state, according to the strength of the state troops, and while Lieut. Coffey will be under the new officer, he will retain his present position and con nection with the Mississippi National Guard. The detail is to be made in order to better train and perfect ths state troops for active service. a of of PLAN BIG RESORT. Iuka Springs to Offer Co-Operative Scheme. Iuka.—Work is being pushed forward rapidly on the extensive club resort to be known as the Tishomingo Country Estate, which was conceived by J. Cary Thompson, of Birmingham, Ala. Mr. Thompson's idea to provide a large country estate to be handled on a co operative basis where the people of ths South can bring their families and enjoy a vacation. Modern conveniences are planned, and in . addition visitors will have access to the waters of the Iuka mineral springs. The Tishomingo Country Estate, while similar in some respects to projects in North Carolina and in the state of New York, stands alone from the fact that it is both a summer and winter resort, being located in the extreme northeastern part of the state of Mississippi, and is the highest point in the state, the alti tude ranging from 600 to 700 feet above the sea level. It is re of Racing at State Fair. Jackson.—The outlook for good racing with plenty of high-stepping entries as a feature of the 1911 fair season in Mississippi was never more promising, ac cording to Assistant Secretary and Man ager J. M. McDonald, of the State Fair. There are some who would rule out the race track features altogether as being not altogether consistent with the agri cultural and industrial characteristics which pertain to these expositions, but these appear to be in the minority. Phones Earn 90 Per Cent. Jackson.—The quarterly report of the Clay County Telephone Company pre sents a somewhat unique feature, in that the net earnings are almost 90 per cent, of the gross receipts. For the three months ending March 31, the re ceipts amounted to $18 flat, while the only item of expense was $1.60, which was by way of taxes, leaving net bal ance of 416.40. to col the Tupelo Passes Bond Issue. Tupelo.—An election to determine whether or not the city would issue $50,000 in bonds to raise funds with which to improve the electric light plant, build a city hall and pave was held here and the bond issue car ried by a vote of 301 for to 13 against. certain streets of is 12, will field be The W. C. T. U. Is Active. Jackson^—The Mississippi W. C. T. U. has just closed an important session at Corinth. A large increase of members and accession of unions was reported. Among other action affecting the future of prohibition sentiment and knowledge in the state, it was ordered to ask of the committee in charge that a course of study on the effects of alcohol and narcotics on the human system be in troduced into the state normal at Hat tiesburg, by which the teachers of the state may be trained as experts in sci entific temperance instruction. en of in him law, and of in the were SAY LEVEES INTACT. Higher Water Expected, But Little Fear of Break. Vicksburg.—The high stage of the Mississipppi river naturally creating some concern, especially among the in habitants of the lowland sections near Vicksburg and in the upper valley. As far as learned all levees are in the very best of condition and no anxiety is felt here so far, but the Third district is always in readiness take whatever steps mav be reouired UFE SAVED BY FRIEND'S ADVICE About three years ago I suffered with Appendicitis and after having an operation performed it left me with a severe eaae of kidney trouble. I was doctored by sév irai phyaieians and getting no relief I took the advice of a friend and procured a bot tle of Dr. Kilmer's 8wamp-Root. After taking the contents of the first bottle I felt jreatly relieved and decided to continue it. After using the contenta of three more dol lar bottles, I experienced a complete cure. I cannot recommend Dr. Kilmer's .Swamp-Root too highly to anyone suffer ing from kidney or bladder trouble. Y«1 C a very truly, E. P. HILAM. Cartersville, Ga. Sworn to and .subscribed before me this July 12th, 1900. JOS 8. CALHOUN, Notary Public, B. Co., Ga. uiMt-ac«. Bl Bf» am to*. », T. Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send to Dr. Kilmer k Co., Bingham ït will ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle, convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention this paper. For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty enta and one-dollar. is OF COUR8E. 'it / / e j A? The Magistrate—You say you didn't know the pistol was loaded, yet the dealer who sold it to you says you did not pay for it Prisoner—What's that got to do with It? The Magistrate—Well, if you didn't pay for it, then the dealer must have charged It for you. "ECZEMA ITCHED SO I COULDN'T STAND IT. » "I suffered with eczema on my neck for about six months, beginning by little pimples breaking out I kept scotching till the blood came. It kept getting worse, I couldn't sleep nights any more. It kept itching for about a month, then I went to a doc tor and got some liquid to take. It seemed as if I was going to get bet ter. The itching stopped for about three days, but when it started again was even worse than before. The ec zema itched so badly I couldn't stand it any more. I went to a doctor and he gave me some medicine, but it didn't having house, so I decided to try them. I had been using Cuticura Soap, so I got me a box of Cuticura Ointment, and washed off the affected part with Cuticura Soap three times a day, and then put the Cuticura Ointment on. The first day I put it on, it relieved me of itching so I could sleep all that night. It took about a week, then I could see the scab come off. I kept the treatment up for three weeks, and my eczema was cured. "My brother got his face burned with gunpowder, and he used Cuti cura Soap and Ointment The peo ple all thought he would have scars, but you can't see *that he ever had his face burned. It was simply awful to look at before the Cuticura Rem edies (Soap and Ointment) cured it" (Signed) Miss Elizabeth Gehrkl, For rest City, Ark., Oct 16, 1910. Although Cuticura Soap and Oint ment are sold by druggists and deal evevywhere, a liberal sample of each, with 32-page booklet on the care and treatment of skin and hair, will be sent, postfree, on application to Potter D. A C. Corp., Dept X, Boston. —H-— Irish Landmark Gone. The famous Temple of Liberty, one of Ulster's best known landmarks, was burned to the ground the other morn ing. Erected at Toomebrldge, on tbq County Londonderry side of the River Bann, by the late Rev. John Carey, some 60 years ago, It had a romantic history. Its founder was a remark able man, possessed of considerable wealth. He was a descendant of a Cromwellian family, and had been ar rested and tried for murder, but was unanimously acquitted by the Jury, whereupon he erected the building in question.—London Mail. good. We have been Cuticura Remedies in the ers Johnson and the Smart Children. Full of Indignation agaiDst such par ents as delight to produce their young ones early Into the talking world, Sam uel Johnson gave a good deal of pain, by refusing to hear the verses the chil dren could recite, or the songs they could sing. One friend told him that his two sons should repeat Gray's Elegy to him alternately, that he might judge who had the happiest ca dence. "No, pray, sir," said he, "let the dears both speak at once." He who gives pleasure meets with it; kindness is the bond of friendship and the book of love.— Basile. Lfarfield Tea, invaluable In the treat aent of liver and kidney diseases! A woman's mind enables her to reach a conclusion without starting. Winslow's Bootmng Syrup tor Children teething, softens the gum», reduces inflsaas tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, toe a bottle. Some women are like some old hens ►-set In their ways. 0 n 1 P P 111 LA CREOLE" HAIR BRE9SIN*. PHICE. *1.00. rwtalt *4 «•08uaAoftlimuKlY.srlzzIv.8ray hair«. Us* IS If. Si Clearing Kansas af Grasshoppers. ▲ live grasshopper will eat a dead grasshopper. A farmer mixed paris green and bran together and let a It died and 20 grasshopper eat it. grasshoppers ate it up, and they died. Four hundred ate those 20 and they died. Eight thousand ate those 400 and they died. A hundred and sixty thousand ate those 8,000 and died, and the farmer was troubled ao more.— Anthony Bulletin. - a WHY BONO'S PILLS ARE THE BE8T. They are honestly made of beet agents, and are small, gentle bu* ef fective. Bond's Pills relieve the bad ef fects of overeating or drinking. Head aches, Biliousness. Constipation, Sour Stomach, yield readily to one plH, taken at bedtime. Try them once. Their merit will convince you. À free sample on request. Mention this paper. BOND'S PHARMACY CO* Little Rock. Ark. Close Guess. Schmidtr—Ve got a new baby py our house yesterday. Schmaltz—Yas lss; poy or girl? Schmidt—I vond dell you. You hef got to gees it Schmaltz—lss id a girl? Schmidt—You cho-o-o-st missed It— Youngstown Telegram. ED GEERS, "The grand old man," he is called for he is so - honest handling horses in races. He says: "I have used DISTEMPER CURE for 12 mmm . _ . , years, always with best success. It is the only remedy I know to cure all forms of distemper and prevent horses in same sta ble having the disease." 50c and $1 a bot tle. All druggists, or manufacturers. Spohn Medical Co., Chemists, Goshen. Ind. Labrador's Future. / According to statements made the other day by Dr. Grenfall of Labrador, the Cinderella of British possessions, has a brilliant future before iL Dr. Grenfall, who has lived 20 years in that snowy country, says that In days to come it will carry a popula tion as easily as Norway does today. It Is, he says a better country than Iceland, and to be greatly preferred to Lapland, Finland, Siberia and Northern Alaska. Gay* of the Child. It is announced that Los Angeles county government will in future ex pend as much money upon societies for the care of children as It does now upon societies that look after the welfare of animals. This Is well. Perhaps, In course of time, we may come to regard chil dren as of equal Importance with horses and dogs. A Backhanded One. He—The great trouble with Gab blelgh is he talks too much. That's strange, been with me he's scarcely said a word. He—Oh, he's too much of a gentle man to interrupt When he's Shi Flrat Set Own House In Order. How unconscious we all are of our own faults and failings! As we see others, sö others see ours. It Is our own faults we have to correct first before we tell others where to get off. thz Take Lbs Old Standard GKOVH'8 T CHILL TON 10. Ton know what yon are taking. Tho formula is plainly printed on every bottle, showing It Is simply Quinine and Iron In a taste less form. Th# Quinine drives out the malaria and the Iron builds np the system. Sold by all dealers for 80 years. Prios 60 cents. TO DRIVE SYSTEM A8THLB8S What We Are Coming To. Jack —I thought your landlord didn't allow children. Henry—'Shi We call It Fldo.—Har per's Bazar. 8HAKE INTO YOUR SHOES Allen's TootjSase, the Antiseptic powder for Tired, aching, swoOen, nervous feet. Olves rest and comfort. Make «walking a delight. Bold everywhere. For Fit KB He. Don't accept any aubstltute. ■ample, address Allen S. Olmsted. Le Boy. N. T. The Ignorance of Casey. Caaey—Phwat kind av a horse la a cob? thot's been Mulligan—It's wan raised lntolrly on corn, ye Ignoramus. Your Drcggfait Will M1J« Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyes, Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn t Smart. Soothes Eye Pain. Try It In Baby s Eyes tor Scaly Eyelids and Granulation. To bo conscious that you are Ignor ant is a great step to knowledge.— Benjamin DlsraelL A pin scratch may eause blood poison, a rusty nail cut is very apt to do so. Hamlins Wizard Oil used at onoe draws out all infection and makes blood poison impossible. There is nothing so easy but that it becomes difficult when you do It with reluctance.—Terence. To enjoy good health, take Garfield Tea; it cures constipation and regulates the liver and kidneys. It is not necessarily true that the worst Is yet to come. EATS WHAT HE LIKES AFTER It will be welcome news to dyspeptic» to learn of a remedy that. In the opinion of thousands, Is an absolute cure for in digestion and all forms of stomach trou ble, and, better still, it Is guaranteed to do so. The remedy Is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. We all know the value ef pure pepsin in indigestion, and add to this some ex ceptional laxative Ingredients and you have a truly wonderful remedy. Mr. T. W. Worthy of Forsythe, Ga., got to the point where he could not even eat or di gest vegetables and after many years of seeking he found the cure In Dr. Cald well'B Syrup Pepsin. v Mr. Rudy Kasner of Moline, 111., was In the same bad pre dicament with his stomach, took Syrup The ship in which many fond hopes go down is courtship. To keep the blood pure and the skin clear, drink Garfield Tea before retiring. o^mao becomes & jailbird just for No a la COOK OUTDID THE SCHOLAR [ Maybe Sign Was Not All Good Latin, but She Translated It Without Difficulty. Jack returned home from college, where he had won high honors as a student of ancient languages, but he pleaded Ignorance one day when hla young sister asked him to translate a sign she had Been of an optician's which read thus: "Con sultu sabo utyo urey es." Jack struggled manfully with It for several minutes and gave It up. "There are some words in it that are Latin. The others aren't, any how. It doesn't make sense." "That is what I said," replied his sister. "But cook translates It with out any trouble. She says It means 'Consult us about your eyes. t ft It Came Too Easy. Cashier—I'm sorry, madam, hut I can't honor this check, band's account Is overdrawn. Lady—Huh! I thought there was something wrong when he wrote this check without waiting for me to get hysterical. Your hu» Who so neglects learning In his youth, loses the past and Is dead for the future.—Euripides. Nature's laxative, Garfield Tea, over comes constipation and is ideally suited to tone up the system in the Spring. It's a waste of the other fellow's time when you talk foolish. Welcome Words to Women m \m > Women who suffer with disorders peculiar to their sex should write to Dr. Pierce and receive free the advice of a physician of over 40 years' experience _ skilled and successful specialist in the diseases of women. Every letter of this sort has the most careful consideration and is regarded as sacredly confidential. Many sensitively modest women write fully to Dr. Pierce what they would shrink from telling to their looal physician. The local physician is pretty sure to say that he cannot do anything without "an examination." Dr. Pierce holds that these distasteful examinations are generally need less, end that no woman, except in rare cases, should submit to them* • jj Dr. Pierce's treatment will cure yon right im the privacy of your own home. His ** Favorite Prescription'* has eared hundreds of thousands, some of thorn the worst of oases. It is the only medicine of its kind that is the product of n regulativ graduated j physician. The only one good enough that its makers dare to print its every ingredient on its outside wrapper. There's no secrecy. It will bear examina- f tion. No alcohol and no habit-forming drugs are found in it. Some unscrup ulous medicine dealers may offer you « substitute. Don't take it. Don t trill with your health. Write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. K. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.,—take the advice received and be well. , ' I i I .V ■ 1 c GUARANTEED WORK SHIRT Special Shirt The $1.00 Extra _ -esident Work W"-ought to appeal to you at once. Like the . 50c-Regular, now worn by over 2 MILLION MEN, it ia made ^^to stand the strenuous wear bf work day. but for those men who want something extra special Both are the greatest value» for the money f on the market. Comparison wiQ prove it to you. Made by special operators of attractive, extra strong, faat color material»; reinforced and GUARANTEED. Your dealer can supply you: if not. send u» h is name, your collar size and the price in stamps for sample shirt and book of new patterns. THE PRESIDENT SHIRT COMPANY, HOW. Fayette Street, Baltimore, Md. RF6ULAR SO 1 EX1KA SPECIAL $|QO Pain In Her Side » I Mrs. Church, of Summit, N. G, (wife of J. W. Church, file Notary Public) suffered many years with female troubles. She finally tried Cardui, and in the following letter, her husband tells of her experience with this great medicine for My wife was afflicted with womanly *< women. He writes: troubles fo* twelve years. She suffered great pain in her side and back, for two weeks at a time. We called in a doctor, our family physician for many years, and it was after his treatments all failed that she decided to TAKE n MP % a CC 67 The Woman's Tonic s She is now up and strong again, and rosy as a twenty year old girl When we began the treatment, she weighed 135 pounds but now she weighs 182 pounds. She says nothing is so good as Cardui for female troubles." For more than half a century, sick women have been using Cardui, and letters similar to Mr. Church's have been pouring in, with their message of gratitude. Each year, the number of women who use Cardui has increased. Cardui is not an experiment—it's a medicine of- established merit Then try it and get rid of your troubles. Why delay? Get it from your druggist today. one it AND WHY MEN DRINK OUR SENT THE KEELEY INSTITUTE. 702 PARK TAKING FREE SAMPLE Hundreds of Pepsin and is now cured, others would gladly testify. It Is a guaranteed cure for indigestion, constipation, biliousness, headaches, gras on the stomach and similar complaints. A bottle can be had at any drug store for fifty cents or a dollar, but If you wish to make a test of It first send your ad dress to Dr. Caldwell and he will supply a free sample bottle, sent direct to your address. You will soon admit that you have found something to replace salts, cathartics, breath perfumes and other temporary reliefs. Syrup Pepsin will cure your permanently. ^ __ _ For the free sample address Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 201 Caldwell building, Montt cello. 111. DAISY FLY KILLER ÄrÄiS oruuDta ■ l, v " LuU All Seas«». <0 X*9* at spill at tip oTer.nUl pot »11 oriajur* *aj M 3 i thing. Gu*ranw*<ief «V A** if Bab f-c.iT-. or seat prepaid forÜOo. - »f tv-' HABOL» soaras ISO ire. Bnwkijni, Yei* % \ J [ Miflions Say B When millions of people use to® years a medicine it proves its merit# People who know CASCARETSJ value buy over a million boxe® i month. It's the biggest seller be cause it is the best bowel and livei medicine ever made. No mattei what you're using, fust try CAS CARETS once—yovftil See. at mm for a week'» CASCARSTS Kkr. a hdx treatment, all druggists. Biggest seller la the world. Million boxes a month. â ls GUARANTEED to stop and perma nently cure that ter rible - itching. It is compounded for that purpose and your money will be promptly refunded WITHOUT QUESTION if Hunt's Cure fails to cure Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring Worm or any other Skin Disease. 50c at your druggist'«, or by mail direct if he hasn't it. Manufactured only by A. B. RICKARDS MEDICINE CO., Shsrrm Tixm — PVSkërTT" HAIR _BAL8AM^ l m u t . .. » . f*\ DEFIANCE Cold Water Stare ■takes laundry work a pleasure. IS ox. pkg. USE DRUGS, AND HOW TO CURE THEM NEW BOOB TELLS ALL ABOUT IT, SEALED, FREE, ADDRESS ■ NOT SPRINGS. ARKANSAS AVENUE. Cheap Round Trip Ticket» On sale to all points on the M. & N. A. R. R. "North Arkansas Lina First and Third Tuesdays of Each Month Dpaortunitiej for farmers, manufacturer» and mer chants. Write today for rates and Information. C.D. Whitney, Traffic Mgr., Eureka Springs, Ark. A COUNTRY SCHOOL FOR 0IHLS in New York City. Best features of coun try and city life Out-of-door sports cn school park of 35 acres near the Hudson River, Academic Course Primary Class to Graduation. Upper class for Advanced Special Students. Music and Art Writ* for catalogue and terms, tel Urn mi Kte Wltea UwN* Awree. mm ZSto SUteMU of this paper de Readers siring t o buy shoÄ upon return* all toed in it* columns having what they ask ior. « H. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 17-1911.