Newspaper Page Text
r ) I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Tone" Will Give You the Best Liver and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had—Don't Lose a Day's Workl Calomel makes you sick; you lose a day's work. Calomel is quicksilver and it salivates; calomel injures your liver. If you are bilious, feel lazy, sluggish and all knocked out, if your bowels are constipated and your head aches or stomach is sour, just take a spoon ful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone instead of using sickening, salivating calomel. Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver medicine. You'll know it next morning because you will wake up feeling fine, your liver will be work ing, Your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. You will fee 1 like working. You'll be cheerful; full of vigor and ambition. Your druggist or dealer sells you a 10-cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone War and Necessity. Assuming an air of sage importance, the fat plumber ejaculated: War is a necessity. Pooh ! How do you make that out? demanded the thin carpenter, depre catingly. "Did you read that Edison is going to devote his energies to American protective measures in time of war?" Yes. What of it?" That proves my contention. How?" War makes inventing necessary, doesn't it?" I suppose so. And necessity is the mother of in vention. "Huh !" "Therefore, war and necessity are synonymous. The thin carpenter is still thinking It over.—Youngstown Telegram. a (t »♦ u *» - • • ■ Inference. Mr. Fiatbush —Where in the world d«tf you get this bread? Mrs. Fiatbush —I made it, of course. Why? Oh, I don't know. I read today that ants have been found in Dalmatia that actually make bread by chewing seeds into pulp, forming it in loaves, baking them in the sun, and then storing them away for future use. «• Beat for Horses. Give your horses good care and you will be doubly repaid by the better work they will do. For sores, galls and other external troubles apply Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh. Ranch men, lumbermen and liverymen recom mend it. Adv. Kindly Explained. He—Here Jones and I started in business together, and he has retired while I am still in harness. She—But then Jones isn't a mule. WOMAN'S CROWNING GLORY Is her hair. If yours is streaked with ngly, grizzly, gray hairs, use "La Cre ole" Hair Dressing and change It In the natural way. Price $1.00.—Adv. Its Size. "What is this new fish story of Jim's about? "About the limit. *♦ ♦ » It Many a girl deludes herself with the belief that she has completed her edu cation before she marries. United States yearly produces $20, 000,000 worth of buttons. Made since 1846—Hanford's Balsam. Adv. Japanese in Seattle utilize ferns as food. Summer Luncheons I ■ in a jiffy * | Let Libby's splendid chefs relieve yo of hot-weather cooking. Stock the shelf with ' panby f V 0 Sliced Dried Beef ^ and the other good summer meats — including Libby's Vienna Sausage—you 11 find them fresh and appetizing. Ubby/MÇNeUl* Libby, Chicago III llll RUNS ON ALCOHOL ing anywhere. Ho electricity, springe. Convenient. Mach cheap er to operate then other tan». lJ-tn. g Lade* Boiler hearing. Bailable. ri nga genuine comfort and aatis faction. Ideal for the alck room. wires or A proTed »access. Fen. Price 810AO «m witn order only, delivery prepaid in the continental 0. 8. A. Lake Breeze Motor IwwMmt CHICAtM rd aeasoi I Wonder They Spread Diesen e> Kill All Flies! FlaaeA anywhere,Daley My Kilter attracts end Mil» aU Mas. lwet, dee, ommnt»l. mstmM, and ahenp. Daley Fly Killer MAROLD 80MERS, 150 DeKalb Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. PmVPV Is • deceptive disease IVIDiillf 1 —thousands have It and don't know it. If you want good results you can make no mistake by using Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,- the great kidney remedy. At druggists in fifty cent and dollar sizes. Sample size bottle by Par Post, also pamphlet telling you about It. Address Dr. Kilmer A Co., Bingham ton. N. Y., and enclose ten cents, also mention this paper. TROUBLE use eel APPENDICITIS W. N. U* MEMPHIS, NO. 30-191«. a up of a under my personal guarantee that it will clean your sluggish liver better than nasty calomel; it won't make you sick and you can eat anything you want without being salivated. Your druggist guarantees that each spoonful will start yöur liver, clean your bowels and straighten you up by morning or you can have your money back. Chil dren gladly take Dodson's Liver Tone because it is pleasant tasting and doesn't gripe or cramp or make them sick. I am selling millions of bottles of Dod son's Liver Tone to people who have found that this pleasant, vegetable, liv er medicine takes the place of danger ous calomel. Buy one bottle on my sound, reliable guarantee. Ask your druggist or storekeeper about me. Adv. 1 at at at ALARM THAT WAS NEEDLESS Mothehrs of Soldier Boys Exercised Themselves Without Cause Over Subject of Food Supplies. The days of waiting for the word to move around the Seventh regiment ar mory at New York were touched with the pathos and humor which accom pany high-tension times. On the. eve of entraining when the mothers had begged and wheedled in vain for ad mission at the front door of the armory, they flocked to the Lexington avenue side, the back door. Here they surged at full tide. As a heavy truck backed up they sniffed the strong odor of coffee. The wagon was piled with sacks of it One of the mothers turned a sorrowful face to her companion. What ! Eevery one of those hags full of coffee?" she asked. "Oh, dear! Cof fee makes Alfred so nervous he can't sleep a wink. Then came an enormous bread wag on following the coffee load into the dark armory. The smell of newly baked bread floated through the over wrought group. All that fresh bread?" queried an other mother. "You mean warm bread, just out of the oven? Well, I can see where Herbert is sick right away. If there is one thing he can't eat it is new bread. She borrowed a pencil. The mes sage on the card to be relayed to the soldier by the door guard read: "Her bert, don't let me hear of your eating any of this warm, fresh bread. You know you will be ill. u •• »» FOR BABY RASHES Cuticura Soap Is Best Because So Soothing and Cooling. Trial Free. If baby is troubled with rashes, ec zemas, itchings, ehafings or hot, irri tated skin follow Cuticura Soap bath with light application of Cuticura Oint ment to the affected part. Nothing so soothing, cooling and refreshing when he is fretful and sleepless. Free sample each by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, DepL I* Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. Anatomy From Experience. The former big league baseball man ager, who had been canned because the team finished last as usual, was taking a civil service examination in order to secure a political Job. He was amazed at the list of fool ques tions on the examination paper. He didn't know the distance from the earth to the moon, so he passed that one up. And he could not describe a syzygy, so he called that test a loser. But the third question interested him. It said: Name the largest bone in the hu man frame. And with a grin of confidence the former manager wrote this answer: "The head."—Cincinnati Enquirer. ■ Of Course Not! A somewhat befuddled individual, who evidently had been lunching a trifle too freely, climbed on board the car with difficulty. What's the matter?" he asked, mildly, as he observed the conductor's impatience. Ain't this car the one I want? How do I know whether it is or not?" growled the conductor. Oh, you must have known it, or you wouldn't have stopped to let me catch It," said the befuddled one. *. » . ■ Convincing Argument. Policeman—What are you standing 'ere for? Loafer—Nuffink. Policeman—Well, just move on. II everybody was to stand in one place, how would the rest get past?—Tit Bits. The Strong Withstand the Heat of Than the Weak Summer Be tier 10 are Old people who people who are weak, will be strengthened and enabled to go through the depress ing heat of sommer by taking regularly Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It purifies and enriches the blood and builds up the whole system. 50 c feeble, and younger Human Nature. Why that hospital is so popular beats me. It hasn't the' best system, and It certainly hasn't the most suc cessful doctors." "But it has the prettiest nurses." n Timely Advice. I feel that I am going all to pieces. Then pull yourself together. ■ a tc " » ■ A FRIEND IN NEED. For instant relief and speedy cure use "Mississippi" Diarrhoea CordiaL Price 60c and 26c.—Adv. That "good fellow" mask quite often hides a hyenalike home disposition. or to One trial convinces—Hanford's Bal ■am. Adv. There are 428,663 persons in Toko* hams. ' INTENSIVE HAY RAISING IS PROFITABLE a m Mowing Cowpea and Millet Hay—Two and One-Half Tona Per Acre. Mowing Cowpea and Millet Hay—Two (By J. M. BELL.) The following experiments in rais ing forage crops, on an intensive plan, show most conclusively that if land is heavily manured and the crops put in as they should be that the yields will be at least 100 per cent ifiore per acre than the ordinary farmer re ceives. Mr. N. J. Crull, a well-known livery man of Richmond, but formerly a successful farmer in the state of Pennsylvania, and later on in Vir ginia, owns an 11-acre farm near Rich mond, which when purchased a few years ago in a low state of fertility, although the land was naturally good. Only forage crops have been raised, and the writer will briefly tell of those Avhich he has seen growing, harvested and estimated. Beginning with an oat hay crop, sown a year ago last September and harvested in June: I saw this crop as a two-horse tedder was stirring it up and it was the first time in my life (20 years of which has been spent in farming) that I ever saw a growth of oat hay of such rank growth that a tedder could not stir up the mown crop from top to bottom. From this plot of 6 acres 15 very large wagonloads of hay were harvested. The hay was perfectly cured and a ton per load was a most conservative estimate. The hay at that time would easily have brought $20 per ton on the Rich mond market, which gives $300 worth of hay from 6 acres. The cost was as follows, the figures being accurate. Cost of manure at 15 loads per acre, a total of 90 loads, value $1 per load, $90; cost of plowing, $16; cost of har rowing, rolling, disking and seeding, $16; cost of harvesting, $15; cost of 12 bushels of seed at 60 cents per bushel, $7.20; total expense, $144.20; profit on crop, $155,80. As soon as the oats were off the ground, the six acres were plowed, prepared and seeded to German millet and cowpeas, at the rate of 8 bushels of peas and 3 pecks of millet per acre. N - Before the crop was sown, an appli cation of a little over 300 pounds of acid phosphate per acre was used, or in other words, 1 ton put on the 6 acres. When this crop was harvested, hay was very high on the Richmond mar ket and $25 per ton is a conservative value to place on the beautifully cured millet and pea crop, which made a splendid mixed hay. The yield was 15 tons, which, valued at $25 per ton, totals $375.. Cost of crop as follows: Plowing, $16; harrowing, rolling, disk ing and seeding, $16; harvesting $16; 1 ton acid phosphate, $16; 6 bushels of cowpeas, $12; 4% bushels of mil let, $7.87. Total cost of crop, $82,87%. Profit, $287.12. Another five acres were sown in cow peas and millet about two weeks earlier. This crop followed oat stub ble from a crop sowed the previous September, but owing to the fact that it was constantly grazed, the value of the hay crop was so materially less ened that no account was kept of the light yield. However, the amount of grazing value of the oats was of great value to the owner. This crop of oats had been top dressed during the late fall with manure at the rate of 15 spreader loads per acre (in fact all manure used on any crop was applied with spreader). The land was plowed, and there was considerable growth of oats, as well as manure, turned under. The writer saw this crop as it was being mowed, and it could not be excelled either for growth or quality. / The crop was estimated at 3 tons per acre, by many practical farmérs who saw the crop at harvest time, but at the lowest, the yield was 2% tons per acre, making 15 tons, which at time of harvesting was worth $25 per ton, or $375. Cost of crop : Plow ing, $13.50; disking, rolling, harrowing and seding, $14; harvesting, $14; cow peas, $10; millet, $6.56. Cost of 75 loads of manure at $1. per load, $75, but it seems that at least half of this amount should be charged to the oat crop sown the previous fall. Allowing this way, the cowpea and millet crop will be charged with $37.50 manure account. The total cost of this other pea and millet crop follows: $91.56% profit, $283.44. Last fall the whole farm of 11 acres was sown in wheat and Ger man or crimson clover, to be cut for hay in the late spring. The methods were carried out in this manner: An application of 1 ton of acid phosphate was applied on 6 acres, then the land was seeded with wheat at the rate of 1 bushel per acre and at the same time clover seed at the rate of 1 peck per acre. The 5-acre plot (after plowing) had ground limestone at the rate of 6 tons per acre spread over It. This lime stone was secured from the state Highly Productive Soil. For its best development corn re quires well-drained, deep, mellow soil that holds moisture well and contains a generous supply of plant food. Na ture has given all these requirements tc few fields. * Buying a Spray Pump. Co-operate with your neighbor in buying a spray pump. One barrel spraying outfit will serve a half dozen or more home orchards at small cost to each party. and One-Half Tona Per Acre. put per re a of it life a the a of of or 6 a plant, and It was tried as an experi ment inasmuch as the soil was more or less full of humus form heavy applications of stable manure, and with the consecutive turning In of vegetation following the cutting of forage crops, such as young weeds, oat and pea-vine stubble and the like. On this 5-acre plot, stable manure at the rate of 15 loads per acre were spread late in the fall on the growing crop of wheat and clover. The cost of seeding the 6-acre plot was: Plow ing, $16; disking, rolling, harrowing and seeding, 16; 1 ton of acid phos phate, $14; seed wheat, $5.30; clover seed, $9. The cost of seeding the 5-acre plot was: Plowing, $14; disking, rolling, harrowing and seeding, $14; one car load of ground limestone, spread, $66; seed wheat, $5.25; clover seed, $7.50. The total expenses of seeding the 11 acre farm last fall were as follows, and given ar a whole, including the harvesting of the hay crop, $272.05. Estimating the 11-acre crop of mixed wheat and clover at 2 tons per acre (a most conservative figure), Mr. Crull will get 22 tons of feed that will be worth at the lowest, $20 per ton, $440. Deducting expenses, there is left a profit of $187.5. With this fact to be taken into consideration, that his land Is improving in value each year, both from the standpoint of fer tility and also from the fact that its proximity to a growing city enhances its value in that respect. But the idea is this—intensify yonr operations, use more manure, humus, fertilizer, fight shy of big, poor -surfaces, from which no profits attend. Mr. Crull's work teaches a profitable lesson. GRUBS EAT THE STRAWBERRY Growers Who Have Trouble With Them Should Be Careful in Se. Iccting Land for Plants. of It Strawberry growers who are trou bled with white grub worms should be careful in selecting the land upon which the plants are to be set. Sod land, according to J. R. Watson, en tomologist to the University of Florida experiment station, is apt to be in fested with the worms. He advises that the land be given to some crop not injured by the grubs, for two or three years after the sod is turned under. If the grower cannot wait that long he might pasture pigs on the land six months before planting. Pigs root the grubs out and eat them. If stable or barnyard manure is used as fertilizer, it might be well to mix with it from 200 to 400 pounds of cy anamide to the acre. It Is possible that cyanamide cannot be obtained. About 100 poundB of sulphur or enough to slightly color the manure might be added. The sulphur can be applied be tween the rows. Neither of these substances will kill the grubs, but they act as repellexfts, and will probably drive the grubs away. The best method, however, is to avoid sod lands. CARE FOR FATTENING LAMBS Worth While to Remember That Feed Lot Should Be Kept Free From Other Animals. Many people are of the opinion that a sheep is nothing but a scavenger that needs little attention, but it will be found that the more care and atten tion the lambs receive the greater the profits will be. Among the items of good care in fattening lambs the fol lowing are worth remembering: The feed lot should be kept free from other animals. Lambs should be fed with regularity. Quiet in the fed lot is important. Feed troughs should be kept as clean as possible. Salt is nec essary and should be before them at all times in a separate trough. Lambs do not need much shelter, but a good windbreak is necessary and an open 'shed whereby their coats and feet can be kept dry gives the best results. of ful are (as BREEDING HORSES FOR FARM Don't Neglect to Give Attention to Temperament of Sires and Dams— Avoid Bad Qualities. While breeding for size and uni formity of farm horses, don't neglect to give proper attention to the tem perament of the sires and dams. Un desirable qualities in this respect are just as much to be avoided as those for undersize and ill shape. and on cook er one, then Keep Farm Tools Sharp. It saves horqe feed and horse strength. It does'better work, more of it in a day, and pays a better profit It saves time, temper, and human vi tality. A good emory stone will pay for itself in one season—get one and keep the tools sharp. and Treat Cows Kindly. Remember that cows are mothers. They must be treated with kindness and gentleness or they will not do their best. yonr Soil for Okra Plant. Okra requires a rich, mellow loam soil plowed rather deeply and well pulverized. a more on Cows Must Have Salt. Cows should have daily access to all the salt they care to lick. SALADS IN SUMMER APPETIZING DISHE8 FOR THE HOT WEATHER. Applet, Celery, and Walnuta Mixed Well Together Make One of the Beet—Watercress le Excellent With Oranges and Grapeo. Apple, Celery and Walnut Salad.— Cut into cubes two apples, pared, and one apple with the red skin left on, a few stalks of celery and a cupful of walnut meats, some salad dressing. Pile a spoonful of this on a lettuce leaf, with a dot of the dressing on top. Use the rest of the lettuce head for lettuce sand wiches at supper timç. Watercress Salad. —Make an ordi nary potato salad, chopped potatoes, with a little raw onion. Arrange in oval mound on platter. Divide into quarters with knives, leaving the knives In the salad. Cover two op posite corners with chopped beets. Of the remaining two corners cover one with sifted yolk of hard-boiled egg and the other with the white, chopped. Marinate with French dressing and set away to chill. Just before serving remove knives and in the cross left put sprays of parsley. Also surround salad with parsley. This salad is very attractive.. Pecan and Potato Salad. —Mix two mpfuls of diced cooked potatoes with >ne cupful of broken pecan meats, sprinkle with salt, marinate with French dressing, turn into a salad )owl rubbed lightly with garlic, sur round with watercress and garnish vith halves of pecan nut meats. Veal and Cabbage Salad. —Mix two mpfuls of cold cooked veal cut into lice with one cupful of finely chopped mbbagp, moisten with salad dressing rad serve in nests of lettuce leaves. Orange and Grape Salad. —Pare two seedless oranges, cutting deep enough :o remove all the white, and cut the pulp into small pieces. Add an equal juantity of malaga grapes from which the seeds have been removed and one tablespoonful of canned pimento cut .nto tiny strips; moisten with French Jresslng and serve In nests of lettuce eaves. Turnip and Onion Salad. —Peel one large white and one yellow turnip, boil In salted water until Winder, drain, mol and cut into dice. Peel and cut a medium-sized Bermuda onion in thin slices. Arrange the turnips and onions In alternate layers in the form of a pyramid, surround with slices of hard boiled eggs and pickled beets cut in fancy shapes ,and serve with French or boiled dressing. Stir in a bowl with of of of is ♦ Fried Frogs' Legs. Place two dozen frogs' legs in an earthen dish containing a marmalade composed of two tablespoonfuls of olive oil, the juice of a small lemon, one small onion sliced, a branch of parsley, two bay leaves, one-half tea spoonful of salt and one fourth tea spoonful of paprika. Drain, sprinkle lightly with salt and pepper, dip In milk and roll in flour. Fry in smok ing hot oil until colored a light brown. Garnish with parsley and serve with lemon sauce. Lemon Sauce. —Put the Juice of a large lemon in a double boiler with one-half cup'ful of butter, a dash each of salt und pepper and beat until it be comes thick and hot, but do not allow It to boil. Stir In the beaten yolks of two eggs and remove from the fire. Serve hot. Baked Stuffed Onions. Pare the onions and boil until ten der, changing the water four times during the cooking. Scoop out the cen ters and chop them finely. Mix to gether equal parts of chopped ham and soft bread crumbs, add the chopped onions, two tablespoonfuls of melted butter and season with pepper and a little salt. Fill the onions with the mixture, arrange them in a baking pan, baste with water and melted but ter and bake until brown. Hash With Eggs. This is delicious: One cupful of boiled ham, chopped fine; one cupful of potato, nmsbed or chopped ; one cup ful of cracker or bread crumbs; sea son well, mix all together with water, put in a deep plate, smooth it over and then make little dents in the top large enough to hold aq egg. Put it in the oven und heat It through, then remove and drop an egg In each of the places and return it to the oven till the eggs are cooked. Beef Cutlets. Put the beef through the chopper (as for hamburg steak), season with sage and pepper, moisten with cream, then mold in cutlet form and boIL Serve with a brown sauce made by browning a slice of onion in two ta blespoonfuls of butter, adding a little salt, pepper and two tablespoonfuls of stock. Boil until smooth, then add a hard-boiled egg, chopped In small pieces. Blackberry Pie. Line a deep pie-plate with pastry and bake long enough to set the crust on top, but not to brown or entirely cook It Have ready the blackberries, dredge with flour and sprinkle over a generous cupful of sugar to a quart of berries, dot the surface with bits of gutter—one tablespOonful in all—cov er with crust, which should be well turned under the crust of the lower one, and bake, covered, half an hour, then brown. When Cloaet Room It Scarce. A nickel towel rack, which can be puchased including screws, for ten cents, fastened to the shelf of your closet on which to suspend extra cost and skirt hangers, will increase your closet room 50 per cent, and will keep yonr skirts and coats from being j Crushed. Cheese Omelet Bent up three eggs and add to them a tablespoonful of milk and a table spoonf al of grated cheese ; add a little more cheese before folding; turn it out . on a hot dish; grate a little more cheese over It before soring. 1 REMARK MUST HAVE STUNG English "Slackers" Got What They Deserved, From Waitress of the Little Restaurant. THE * They may have been medically unfit, but certainly they didn't look it, or perhaps they had conscientious objec tions. In any case they wore neither armlets nor war badges. They were busily chaffing the waitress of the little retaurant, says London An swers. You'll have to hurry up, or you won't be married by next Christmas," said one young Hercules, with a grin. "Christmas will soon be here, you know. I and a of of of ordi in into the op Of one egg and left two ■ with "I wish next Christmas were here," said the girl sadly, "then perhaps this terrible war would be over. "Don't say that," cried another, who was evidently doing well in the ab sence of better men. "When the war's over we'll be out of work. Can't help your troubles," retorted the girl. Then she continued, with suspicious sweetness : worry about that, over you can all join the army, you know." m M it You needn't t« After the war's STOP THOSE SHARP SHOOTING PAINS "Femenina" is the wonder worker for all female disorders. Price li.ooandsoc. Adv. Old age is the evening of life. Sec ond childhood is the next -morning. Germany's normal meat supply Is 60 per cent pork. per Save the Babies. NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realize that of all the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two or nearly one-quarter, die before they reach one year ; t percent., or more than one-third, before they are five, and one they are fifteen ! We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a majority of these precious lives. Neither ao we hesitate to say that many of these infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium or morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. Castoria causes the blood to circulate properly, pores of the skin and allays fever. Genuine Castoria always bears the signature of ♦ cent., -seven before opens the one a a in Activities of Women. Over 6,000 women marched in the Boston preparedness parade. Queen Wilhelmina of Holland is the only woman who is a reigning sov ereign. There are beaween 3,000,000 and 4, 000,000 woman voters in the United States. To wed a man she never saw, Viola Kleckner recently left Sanbury, Pa., on a 7,000-mile trip to Seward, Alaska, where she will become the wife of James M. Foley, a mining engineer. It cost the suffragists of the coun try over $60.000 to get a suffrage plank in the Republican and Progres sive, party platforms. Empress Augusta Victoria of Ger many visits the hospitals every week to console the wounded soldiers of her country. an of of In a be of Clock for Crown Prince. -Attesting their loyalty to the land of their nativity and as an expression of good will towards the royal fam ily, Japanese residents of Washing ton, Montana and Alaska have had made a bronze and onyx clock as a gift for the crown prince of Japan. Before the gift can be officially ten dered, however, permission must be obtained from the royal household. The clock is 5 feet high and 14 by 14 inches at the base. Surmount ing the entire clock Is a globe with a bronze and silver meridian ring encircling the earth at the equator. On a separate limb is a highly polished bronze ball representing the sun in its relation to the earth at the various times of day. a HAVE YOU A STUBBORN COUGH If So, Read This: "Mv wife had a terrible cough and was j spitting up considerable—seemed to be bordering on tuberculosis," writes Mr. W. T. Daniels, Hohenwald, Tenn. your advertisement and decided at to try Lung-Vita. I ordered a bottle and she began to get better after taking the first dose and is entirely well." Many letters on file telling what Lung Vita has done in cases of consumption, asthma, whooping cough, colds, croup ana grippe. If you cannot obtain Lung-Vita at your dealers, order direct. Price $1.75. Booklet upon request. Nashville Medicine Co., Room 6, Steger Bldg., Nashville, Tenn. Adv. of I saw once The Reason. "I wonder why the police found it Bo hard to unravel that murder mys Tery?" "I guess it was on, account of the quantity of yarn In it." I DEATH LURKS IN A WEAK HEART, so on first symptoms use "Renovlne" and be cured. Delay and pay the awful penalty. "Renovine" is the heart's remedy. Price $1.00 and 60c.—Adv. Heredity. "How crusty that fellow is!" "I guess that's because his father was a baker. »» £ I 7 The vacuum cleaner ought to work well on many heads we have seen. For poison ivy use Hanford's Bal sam. Adv. Kansas hait 854,(579 male inhabit ants. J W|NTERSMITH' s v (hillTonic be Sold for 47 years. F°or Malaria, Chills and Fever. Also j a rxne General Strengthening Tonic. 60c t»4 $1.00 at all Dr* Stem HORSE SALE DISTEMPER ^QH/$ . 1 Tou know that what you sell or buy through the aalea has about one chanr in fifty to escape SALE stable DISTEMPER. "ïPOM.'Pï" le your true protection, your only safeguard, for as sure aa you treat all your horses with It, you wlU soon be rid of the disease. It sure preventive, no matter how they are "exposed." 50 cents and 91 a hottle; $6 and 910 dosen bottles, at all good druggists, horse goods houses, or delivered by the manufacturers. «POU* MEDICAL CO* Chemist*» X * Ol Bt acts as a 'pi A lad* V. Sb J» e Correct! "What is a Dutch treat?" "To get out of the war zone into Holland !" Thirty-Nine; Going on Fifty. "How old are you?" Charles Pettijohn, a lawyer, was questioning a woman client, seemingly fifty or more. "Thirty-nine. Speak right up," urged Pettijohn ns the woman answered in a low tone. "You need not be ashamed of the questions. "Thirty-nine," reiterated the woman, in the same tone. What did you say?" * "Thirty-nine, going on fifty."—In dianapolis Star. H tf or »• " There I* No Art In Taking Medicine. Just follow directions on every bot tle of "Plantation" Chill Tonic and see how quickly those dreadful chills will leave you. It leaves the liver in healthy condition and yet contains no Calomel. Price 50c.—Adv. Never That Way. "Darling, do you love me still?" "You have never given me the chance to find out, dear. all A curious thing about horses is that those you bet on general cost you more than those you buy. For any sore—Hanford's Balsam. Adv. Everybody's business is the gossip's business. , Token of Esteem. Moriarty—Th' boys want to buy a lovin' cup for Assemblyman Flannigan. Jeweler—Here is something very choice for $10. Moriarty—I don't think Flannigan would go as high as that—but we'll ask him !—Harrisburg Patriot, Has It? Doctor—Is there no form of daily Inexpensive active exercise you can take? Patient—Oh, yes, doc. I dodge automobiles all the way down town. For galls use Hanford's Balsam. Adv. Army service is compulsory is Hol land. Stop That Ache ! Don't worry about a bad back. Get rid of it Probably your kid neys are out of order. Resume sen sible habits and help the kidneys. Then, kidney backache will go; also the dizzy spells, lameness, stiff ness, tired feelings, nervousness, rheumatic pains and bladder trou bles. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. Thousands recommend them. A Tennessee Case Mrs. Stella Ted d e r , Chamberlain St., Rockwood, Tenn., says: "The kidney s e cr étions have been a terri ble annoyance to me. It finally got so that the pain was continuous day and night. My back was sore and stiff and I couldn't move at times. A doctor told me an operation was necessary and he gave me medicine, but I didn't get any help until I used Doan's Kidney Pills. A few boxes entirely rid me of the trou ble." Picturt f eilt a ■ton/" ii , / j G«t Down's at Any Store, SOc a Box KIDNEY PILLS FOSTER-MILB URN CO„ BUFFALO. N. Y. DOAN'S Delicate Woman Is Truly Grateful For Stella Vitae Mrs. Paralee Frazier, of Long» w view, Tex., who had been in bad I health for two years, writes this I heartfelt letter in behalf of thia ^ great preparation for women. *T have taken • few bottles ef STELLA VITAE and am nowahaost well from a Ions liege of » I c lrn+e e. 1 cannot ear too much for this wonderful medicine. I had taken other female medicine# for twoyears with no good result*. Iam truly grateful for the good Stella Vitae has done for me." MB8. PARAI JR FRAZIER. I STELLA VITAE is guaranteed. If you are not benefited with the first bottle, your money back if you want it Do not delay. Begin taking it now. At your dealers* £ in $fbott*fc. I THACHER MEDICINE CO 7 . CHATTANOOGA. TENN. .