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Just Once! Try "Dodson's Liver Tone" When Bilious, Consti
pated, Headachy—Don't. Lose a Day's Work. Liven up your sluggish liver! Feel flue and cheerful; makp your work a pleasure; be vigorous And full of am bition. But take no nasty, danger ous oalomel, because it makes you ■lek and you may lose a day's work. Calomel is mercury or quicksilver, which causes necrosis of the bones. Calomel crashes into sour bile like dynamite, breaking it up. That's when you feel that awful nausea and cramping. Listen to me! If you want to enjoy the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel cleansing you ever experienced just take a spoonful of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone.-Tour druggist or dealer sells you a 60 cent bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under my personal money HEAD HUNTERS GETTING BUSY Natives of Solomon Island Take Ad vantage of War to Gather Trophies. At first sight there does not seem to be a very close connection between the war in Europe and head hunting in the Solomon islands. Nevertheless, the one arises from the other. Previous to the outbreak of the war, according to a Vancouver World's Sydney (N. S. W.) correspondent, Brit ish, and occasionally German war ships patrollyed the islands and en deavored to keep down cannibalism among the natives, who are largely of Papuan or Malaysian stock. How ever, the requirements for the trans port of troops led to the recall of the British warships—and the happy head hunter has been free to follow his own devious courses. In one raid made by a mountain tribe upon a small village near the coast no less than 26 heads were se cured. No punishment followed be cause the whites were unable to or ganize in time. As a consequence the raids are growing more dangerous and, although as yet no Europeans have been attacked, planters have con stantly to keep on their guard. WHY HAVE CHILLS AND FEVER? "Plantation" Chill Tonic is guaran teed and will do the work in a week. Your money cheerfully refunded by dealers if it fails after giving it a proper trial. Price 50c.—Adv. A Wise Provision. A good story is being told, apropos of preparedness, on a clever labor orator who lately spoke in Baltimore. In a speech made in another city hie absentmindedly put his finger in his mouth and in an outburst of ener getic eloquence inadvertently bit it Later on, exigencies more or less common to suffering humanity caused him to part with the offending teeth and replace them with a good brand of artificial ones. But the remem brance of the formier still rankled, and when he began his preparations to speak in Baltimore he removed the teeth carefully, and putting them on the table beside him, looked at the au dience and quietly remarked: "Safety first." is is a er Righteous Indignation. He had been showing his rich old aunt from the country some of the sights, and this evening they were to witness a revue. He was keen on making a good im pression, as he had great expectations from the old lady. So he was quite taken back when, as soon as the cur tain rose, the good dame grasped him by the arm and hurried him from the theater. "Disgraceful! Such bad manage ment!" she said, indignantly, when they had reached the lobby. "Just fancy allowing the curtain to go up be fore those poor girls were dressed !" Compression of the waist is said to be harmful, but If the right young man makes the attempt the average girl is willing to take chances. Going It Too Hard We are inclined nowadays to "go it too hard;" to overwork, worry, eat and drink too mnch, and to neglect onr rest and sleep. This fills the blood with uric acid. The kidneys weaken and then it's a siege of backache, dizzy, nervous spells, rheumatic pains and distressing urinary disorders. Don't wait for worse troubles. Strengthen the kidneys. Use Doan's Kidney Pills. A Tennessee Case B. V. Sublett, Box 221, Erwin, Tenn., says: "For nearly ten years, I suffered from a constant, dull ache and weakness In the small of my back. My limbs got stiff and sore and the kidney secretions passed too often. On a neighbor's advice I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they did me more good than anything else I had ever used. I have taken them since with fine results." Get Dees*« el Any Stere, BOe a Bea KIDNEY PILLS FOSTER-MILE URN CO„ BUFFALO. N. Y. so Is of and In fc» DOAN'S The a In ECZDttl ''TInnt'» Cure" 1 * guarantee'! to ■top and permanently terrible itching. It pounded for that purpose pour money will be promptly L refunded without question 7 if Hunt's Cure fails to euro f Itch. Bcsema.Tetter, Bing Worm v er any other skin disease, tûo cure that is 00 tu end the box. For Ml« by all drug stores or by mall from tho A. B. Richards Medicine Ce., Slernaii.Tu. GALLSTONES tain ing Fwfitlw« Liver à 8tom»ch remedy tMo Oily -Besults sure; home remedy. Write today. Beiktoulamsdy Cs., DspL V-l^ltS J>mrWaSt..CUcage W. N. U* MEMPHIS, NO. 33-191«. back guarantee that each spoonful will clean your sluggish liver better than a dose of nasty calomel and that It won't make you sick. Dodson's Liver Tone Is real liver medicine. Tou'll know it next morn ing,. because you will wake up feel ing fine, your liver toill be working, your headache and dizziness gone, your stomach will be sweet and your bowels regular. Dodson's Liver Tone Is entirely vegetable, therefore harmless and cannot salivate. Give it to your chil dren. Millions of people are using Dodson's Liver Tone instead of dan gerous calomel now. ~ Your druggist will tell you that the sale of calomel is almost stopped entirely here.—Adv. MAN GOT A BATH OF EGGS Ad Ten Crates of Hen Fruit Bury Phila delphian When Car Hits Wagon. seem the Brit war en of the head own the se be or con Covered from head to ^oot with bro ken eggs, and in a dazed condition, An thony Capola, thirty-six years old of 904 Pierce street, was carried into the Methodist hospital last night. After the eggs had been scraped from his clothing and body It was discovered Capola was suffering from lacerations and contusions of the body. Capola was riding in a wagon ulong Moyamensing avenue and was buried beneath a wreck of ten crates of eggs when the vehicle was struck by a trol ley car. John Downey, an egg and poultry dealer of Chester, driver of the wagon, failed to see the approach of the car and drove across the tracks directly In its path.—Philadelphia Record. READ THIS FROM A PROMINENT RAILROAD MAN Mr. John W. Hager, Fuel Inspector of the N. C. & St. L. Ry., living at 3008 Carlisle, Nashville, Tenn., writes: "During the fall of 1914 I had the grippe for six weeks and had three doctors. One bottle of Lung-Vita did me more good than all of the medicine they had given me. Last winter my little boy had the whooping cough and we thought he would never be well again. We tried everything we could think of, with po results, until we used Lung-Vita. After using this medicine he is well and hardy and has never been both ered any more. We would not be with out it in our home." Use Lung-Vita for consumption, asthma, coughs, croup, colds, and whooping cough. If vour dealer does not have it send $1.75 for a thirty-day treatment today. Nashville Medicine Co., Dept. C, Nashville, Tenn. Adv. by a hie his it to on MAKE BIG GUNS OBSOLETE Western Inventor Devises an Aerial Torpedo That Gives Promise of Effectiveness. What may eventually prove to be a highly effective war implement, and, if so, possibly render present heavy ar tillery obsolete for long-range opera tions, is a seif-controlled aerial tor pedo that has lately been developed in Colordo. It is described in the Au gust number of Popular Mechanics Magazine. In a general way, the in strument attempts to accomplish over land what the United States navy's new wireless torpedo does at sea. Its principle and method of operation, of course, are entirely different. As is to be inferred, it consists of a small aircraft—much like an ordinary bi plane—carrying a large, high-explosive torpedo which it is designed to drop at any predetermined spot within a certain radius. The projectile, which is about twelve feet in length, forms the body of the machine and is divided into two compartments. The propel ler is mounted at the front end of it, while the shaft extends through the entire torpedo to the rear compart ment, where an 18-horsepower motor is housed. The speed %nd course of the machine are regulated by means of a gyroscopic mechanism, while a tim ing device of some sort releasee the engine containing missile at the prop er instant for it to strike Its target. to Uncle Pennywise Says: The auto blzness must be a grand one, with everybuddy saving up to buy a machine.—Louisville Courier Journal. IT 18 IMPERATIVE that you keep a bottle of Mississippi Diarrhoea Cordial In your medicine chest. In constant use for fifty years. Price 25c and 50c.—Adv. What Is Coming? Mr. R. G. Wells Is more interested, so he tells us in his latest book, "What Is Coming?" in the tomorrow than in the today. The past he regards sim ply as material for future guessing. Remembering his many successful forecasts of previous years, this latest volume, in which he deals with social conditions after the war, Is possessed of great significance. How are people going to make up the waste of the world's resources, the killing of a large majority of the men In nearly every European country, universal loss and unhappiness? What, In short, is In store for the next generation? He his Laps. His prowess as a walker was the subject of Jenkins' boasting one day. One holiday," he said, loudly, "I se lected a course measuring four miles over the country, and timed myself. The result was that in one hour I cov ered 12 miles in three laps. He waited for the exclamations of amazement, which did not come. In stead, one of his listeners remarked in a bored voice: "That's nothing special. I know a young lady who once did 00 miles all In one lap, and she would have re turned in the same lap, only I got a cramp so badly In the legs!*' It is not the height some men at tain that makes them giddy—it is look ing down with contempt on the crowd beneath them. CHRISTY MATHEWSON BOSS OF CINCY REDS y \ % :•?£ ; ; :<v 4S & \ 7 7' i •• .y'; g > ■mt — : -v 1 v*i% *;■ mm C~ yM M $ A : V •< Â \ .>••• I .<• v ■ .V - ■ m 7 •:>:> * & ■ ••'7 » M m zmm M - \ m W-: jf» \ <■ ' ÆÊ 1 *.i : V : n Wi I ' 1 jfv Wj-j X w : £5 • \ & grl\r\j ■m ii \ 7 i New Manager of Cincinnati Team. trol and of Christy Mnthewson has been ap pointed manager of the Reds to take the place of Charley Herzog, who goes to the New York Giants in exchange for the star right-handed twirler. Cincinnati, in addition to getting Matty, also will land Inflelder Mc Kechnie and Outfielder Rousch, while the Giants will take Outfielder Killlfer from the Reds. This is one of the big gest deals to be made this year and strengthens New York's chances for the flag. of 3008 six all Last be he for Co., Seventeen Years In League. Christy Mnthewson has been pitch ing in the National league for 17 years. He joined the New York Giants in 1900 and since that time has been rated as one of the game's greatest hurlers. Al most from the start he placed himself among the topnotchers, although it was not until 1905 that he gained world wide fame by pitching in the world's series games against the Philadelphia Americans. In that series he pitched three games without letting a runner score off him. That exhibition stamped him as one of the stars, for the Philadelphia club had famous sluggers In Hartzel, Lord, Davis, Seybold, Murphy and Monte and Lave Cross. Twirled Two No-Hit Game«. Before this wonderful exhibition of pitching Mathewson proved that he possessed the ability and stuff by pitch ing two no-hit games, the only two credited to him in his 17 years of work with the New York club. He twirled a if ar in of is a Hv iL yl I V h £ i\ î WÊmm X* item m ■M "v. I $ ■ 1 mm m m : m :ö i i I $ M ; - $ Hi v' ' ft. 7 y ■ n Wi 7^ 1 Buck Herzog. his first no-hit game a year after he joined the McGraw staff. On July 15, 1901, he blanked the SL Louis Cardi nals without a rap. His next perform ance of this kind was against the Chi cago Cubs on June 13, 1905, and it was that year in which he won the world's title for McGraw by beating the Ameri can league champions. After 1905 Mathewson was ranked as the leading pitcher of the major leagues. Gompared With Johnson. When Walter Johnson of the Wash lagt on club appeared on the scene with his brilliant twirling it was-questioned whether Mathewson was his equal. Of course, American league» partisans said not, but those who were impartial de clared Matty was the king of them all. He was one of the best fielding pitch ers as well as a fair hitter for a slabman. Matty was always a glutton for work and it is said that without him Mc Graw would not have won the cham pionships he did. This is probably true, for Mathewson led the National league in pitching for years, and es pecially in the seasons when the title went to the New York club. Would Not Jump to Feds. Mathewson did not jump to the Fed eral league when it was organized, al though he had flattering offers to leap. He has always been a man of his word and one of the finest characters in the game. He has always been a sports man and has gained his reputation on his ability to do things. He has never sought publicity and is modest, al though many were Inclined to think differently. His years of pitching are nearly over no clip * ap take goes Mc big and for and he longs to be successful as a lead er. He has been with McGraw for so many years that he understands his tactics and strategy to the letter and with a fairly good ball team ought to carry the Reds up in the race. He^wlll probably do some of the flinging, al though he has been bothered with a lame arm that has thrown him a bit out of gear. mm mm -.. — ■ -■—=! 1900 as Al was one and of he The home team continues to dig in. • • Stallings still carries six outfielders, more than any other ^manager appar ently needs. • * * It is said that Johnny Evers will not be with the Braves next year. Will the Cubs get "him? • * • Joe Kilhullen, the new manager of the Lowell team, broke into the old New England league with Worcester. • • • One reason for Joe Birmingham's failure at Toronto may have been too much newspaper management. • • • Bert Daniels of the Colonels, who broke his right leg in Kansas City, will not be able to play for two months. * * * Five defeats in a row is the limit for the Phillies and # tbey announced that it won't happen again this sea son. * * * The proposed trade of Jeff Tesreau of the Giants for Harry Sulee of the Cardinals was called off by Manager McGraw. • • * Cleveland critics accuse the Boston Red Sox pitchers of using the "bean ball" to drive the Indians away from the plate. * * * The Washington players are kicking about the White Sox diamond, which they say is the worst in any ball park in the big leagues. 0 0 0 Frank Baker's feat of three home runs In as many consecutive games Indicates that his famous eye Is see ing them right again. • * Unlike most pitchers, Walter John son woyid have been a star ball play er If he had been developed in either the infield or the outfield. • e • Frank Schalte, the "Last of the Cubs," the lone survivor of a fallen host, Is playing a greater game today than he has in many seasons. e • • Tyrus Cobb of the Detroit Tigers is another baseball star who has de cided not to mix golf with his regular business during the ball season. • * • x Persons who are jealous of the suc cess of the Clevelands have started a story that Lee Fohl is using a signal tipping bureau. There's nothing in In it • • • The Pittsburgh Nationals' are hot after A1 Donnellan, Holy Cross' crack freshman pitcher, but they havn't a chance to get him for at least three years. the • • • Harry Lord, released as manager at Lowell, proceeded to give the news paper men of the town a panning, bftuning them for his poor success with the team. one that he is, ell • • • Ivan Howard having won the second base job on the Cleveland team, it is stated that Bill Wambsganss is being drilled as an understudy to Chick Gandill. • • • Tony Walsh has been doing great work on first base for Scranton and the Miners at last seem to have that position provided for after experiment ing all season. the • • * Johnny Dell has another Job, or did have at last accounts. He caught on with Lawrence after his release by Bridgeport, and was sent to the out field by Manager Burkett. • * * Manager Jennings evidently made no mistake when he supplanted Craw ford with Heilman in Detroit's right field. Heilman is hitting at a .314 clip and is fielding splendidly. the says. AIDED BY TYPO ERROR ioe Cantillon Tells Yarn on Man ager Jack Hendricks. Unmercifully 8corched Recruit When He Was Called Upon to Run Bates for Player Who Had Just Made Safe Hit. Here's a Joe Cantillon yarn, concerns Jack Hendricks, now mana ger of the Indianapolis American as sociation team: It Jack was surprised in the middle of one season to learn that he had been purchased from Spokane by Washington. He sat on the bench 11 days. On the twelfth day the game was close. In the ninth inning the Washington catcher got a single and lumbered to first. Washington needed a run and needed it badly. Cantillon, w'ho was coaching off first, called to Hendricks, who divest ed himself of his sweater and trotted over to first. *.i : Run for this fellow," Instructed Go down when I tell ' 1 Cantillon. > you. In wonderment Hendricks took the base. On the second pitch Cantillon yelled with all his lung power; Beat It! ■ »» Hendricks got up his best steam, but was intercepted 25 feet from sec ond by the baseman with the ball In his hands. He strode back toward the bench, trying his best to avoid the irate Can tillon. : ii You easy mark," breathed Joe, with the deadliest venom, thought you could run bases. Who told you I couid run bases? demanded Hendricks-with spirit. "I never claimed to be a base runner. Why, you stole 65 bases in Spo kane last year, you cripple," Can tillon told Hendricks, ending with a didn't you? "I stole only 15 bases in Spokane answered Hendricks, T ■ lead so his and to al a bit »» last year, truthfully. "The record book says 65, but that was a typographical error. Cantillon tore his hair, screeched and fumed around the base line until his players grew so nervous they blewj up and lost the game. Get out of here, stormed at Hendricks. "I don't want you around. Get out, you typograph ical error, you. •• He ■ Cantillon in. ■ NO-HIT GAMES ARE SCARCE George Foster's Feat Was Eighteenth of Kind in American League—Av erage Only One Yearly. George Foster's feat of holding the New York Yankees hitless at Boston, a few days ago, was the eighteenth no hit game pitched in the American league since Its organization. More than two years have elapsed siqge the last no-hit game was twirled In Ban Johnson's league, Joe Benz of the Chi cago White Sox pitching it against Cleveland on May 31, 1914. In the Natlonul league, there have been 40 no-hit games in the 40 years of its career, the last one also being by a Boston pitcher, Tom Hughes, second, of the Braves, who held the Pittsburgh Pirates hitless on June 16. That a no-hit game is a rare perfonn will year. of old too who will sea the 7*. \ W ii&; *0 ■M •V ■ i ; m Pi ■ f ■ ÆM 77 7 M 77 the ical off tle, and of in don gl is a 22 Pitcher George Foster. ance may be noted from the fact that In both National and American leagues they have averaged only one a year. Several pitchers have had the mis fortune of holding opposing teams without a hit In nine innings, only to yield hits later on and be deprived of «places in the No-Hit Hall of Fame. Among such performers In the last decade are Leon Ames, formerly of the Giants; Harry McIntyre, formerly of Brooklyn, and Jim Scott of the White a Sox. It is interesting to note that neither Walter Johnson nor Grover Alexan der, the present pitching princes of the two major leagues, has pitched a no-hit game, though Johnson has been with Washington since 1907 and Al exander with the Phillies since 1911. Is Mitchell's Wonderful Feat. Willie Mitchell resents the idea that Guy Morton did Such a wonderful feat when he struck out four Athletics in one inning recently. Mitchell says that when he was with San Antonio he struck out seven men In one in ning, yet four of them scored. Dolly Stark was catching for him, or that is, was trying to catch the balls Mitch ell threw. Sticks to Rube Marquard. Wilbert Robinson still has faith in the ability of Rube Marquard. He be lieves that before the season is over Rube will win a lot of gdmes for Brooklyn. Jackson Carrying Out Threat. Joe Jackson is making good his threat to lead the American league In batting. He will not let up until he has the honors safely tucked away, be says. a T COVETED BY ALL but possessed by few— g beautiful head of hair. If yours is streaked with Cray, or is harsh and stiff, you can re store it to its former beauty and lus ter by using 'La Creole" Hair Dress ing. Price $1.00.—Adr. Revenge. "I've been calling this number for five minutes," said the irate subscrib er. "What number? "I'm so irritated I'm almost tempted not to satisfy your feminine curiosity. h It Engineers have found that the use of zinc in boilers prevents foam and the deposit of scale. The bore can head off all effort to forget that he is a bore. Don't Poison Baby. F ORTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought her child must hava PAREGORIC or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce sleep and a FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP THERE IS NO WAKING. Many are the children who have been killed or whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, lauda num and morphine, each of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling them "poison." The definition of "narcotic** : "A medicine which relieves pain and produces sleep , but which in poison ous doses produces stupor, coma, convulsions and death" The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised, and sold under the names of " Drops," " Cordials," " Soothing Syrups, etc. You should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you or your physician know of what it is composed. CASTORIA DOES NOT CONTAIN NARCOTICS, If it beam the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. • Genuine Castoria always bears the signature of FROM 13 An Unproductive Visitor. Say, young feller," said Broncho have you got a gun on you?" No, sir," replied the man with the brand-new cowboy uniform, told that it was better to be unarmed, so as to avoid any impression that I was seeking a quarrel." "Well, that's a big disappointment. I needed a brand-new gun an' thought you'd be bringin' along at least a pair of 'em. Don't you let anything like this occur again." Bob, Joe, "I a T was T »» RED, ROUGH, SORE HANDS 65, May Be Soothed and Healed by Use of Cuticura. Trial Free. He Nothing so soothing and healing for fed, rough and irritated hands as Cuti cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment Soak hands on retiring in hot Cuticura soapsuds. Dry, and gently anoint hands with Cuticura Ointment. A one-night treatment works wonders. Free sample each by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. a Well Up. Gen. Leonard Wood said In Wash ington, apropos of a military question : These men, in their desire to seem thoroughly well up in the latest mili tary science, re/nlud me of the green horn servant. *1 "This servant, though really a green horn, took a job under the pretense of being very highly trained. Her mis tress said to her the first day: I suppose, Jane, you can fill the » t lamps?' Oh, yes, ma'am ! ma'am !' Jane answered. a « Yes, indeed, 'And which would ye rather I filled 'em with— gas or electricity?' *» Weak, Fainty Heart, and Hysterica can be rectified by taking "Renovine heart and nerve tonic. Price 50 c and $ 1 . Ad V s Danger From Mosquitoes. The most dangerous of the biting in sects is said by most entomologists to be the mosquito, and the species which is the chief carrier of malaria is found very widely distributed throughout the world. As a rule individuals do not wander far on their own account, but they can be blown considerable dis tances by a wind, and they have a habit of traveling about in trains and ships. The female hibernates through out the winter, and, it is reported, has been found under the frozen snows of Siberia, mingled with the moss and snow. Dr. B. F. Jackson,Celebrated Physician, handed down to posterity his famous prescription for female troubles. Now sold under the name of "Femenina." Price 60c and $1.00.—Adr. Write THE A Ton-Weight Turtle. That turtle "weighing nearly a ton (fisherman's weight?) lately landed at Penzance cannot be either the green turtle, associated with civic feasts, or the hawk's bill, from which we get tor toise shell. These two belong to trop ical seas, and are of smaller dimen sions. The ponderous "hinseck" caught off Scnlly must be a "loggerhead" tur tle, which occurs in the Mediterranean and sometimes visits our southern coasts. The "loggerhead" is the only carniverous turtle, and distinguished from the green variety by size, shape of head, and number of plates on the armor. But he is occasionally cooked in mistake for his edible cousin, with disastrous results to the diners.—Lon don Chronicle. »» A Because a man growls at his wife It Is no sign that she is afraid of him?' Had Severe Kidney Trouble Engineer J. E. Fellows of the C. N. O. A T. P. Ry, of Chattanooga, Tenn., writes that when he was firing he was attacked with kidney trouble. He took various medicines and tried doctors, but neither did him any good. A friend advised him to try Dr. Thacher's Liver and Blood Syrup He did so, and improved from the first. He has never been troubled since, and what it did for him it will do for you. It is the safest and surest treat ment for indigestion, kidney and liver trouble. 60c and $1, at all druggist«. WjlJTERSMITHs P (ÂillTonic Soldi for <47 ^ Ä P«* M al a ria, CHUls and Fever. Also a Fine General Stranfthening Tonic. 60caid$1.00 gt«fife* Whenever You Need a General Tonic Take Grove's The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Gen eral Tonic because it contains the well known tonic properties of QUININE and IRON. Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents. It acts on the Liver, Drives ont « Its Sort. Did you see where in the storm the other night the jail was struck?" "Well, what better place for a light ning bolt?" Fliers. Do you ever take a flyer In the market? No, - replied the munitions specu Nothing doing with airships, lator. I'm for submarines. << the I Magnet Bill." He doesn't look like a very important part of a big automobile organization, this stooped, grizzzled man, but the president of a great motor car com pany says that "Magnet Bill" saves his salary a dozen times over every day he works. Rain or shine, summer or winter, "Magnet Bill" may be seen walking slowly about the automobile plant, his eyes on the ground. "Mag net Bill" gets his nickname from the fact that his tools consist solely of one tin bucket and a big steel magnet, strapped to the end of a shovel han dle. It is his duty to save automobile tires by removing from the roadway every nail and bit of metal that might cause a puncture. Thousands of cars are run over the roadway to the test ing place and it is figured that with out the precaution taken by "Magnet Bill" the cost for cut and punctured tires would be $20,000 every year— Popular Science Monthly and World's Advance. 1. L, Some of the finest tapestry ever woven in Japan is to be seen in the peace palace of The Hague. : In the United States 2,000,000 chil dren, ten to fifteen years of age, arc employed in gainful occupations. It Saves Repair Bills 3» of mg JÈ V The PETER SCHÜTTLER s is so carefully made it lasts for years without. getting to the blacksmith shop. It's the upkeep that makes the cheap wagon expensive. Peter Schüttler wagons are made o 4 thor oughly air-dried timber, of the high est grade, by skilled mechanics. They are built with old fashioned wagon factory in the world. That's why they last longer and run li ghter . Send for oar From Book. in the most modem care Gale-Hooper Co., Memphis, Tens. Peter Schattier Co., Chicago, 10. THE HIGH QUALITY SEWINfi MACHINE NOT SOLD ONDER ANY OTHER NAME Write for free booklet "Points to be considered before purchasing a Sewing Machine." Learn the facts. THE NEW HOME 8EWIN6 MACHINE CO., ORANGE,MASS. Every Woman Wants ANTISEPTIC POWDER FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Dissolved la «star far douches pelvic catarrh, ulceration aad matioa. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Cos for «tea years. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, sore throat and sora ayes. Economical ■ oanuoMi power, . -Wit» or DQStDoidl ftflf rsn A toilet prepcr»tiou of merttT Help* to «radlest# d andre C. . I ForRootoriac Color and J B«Mt7 toGrajr or Fadod Hair. Ha. «ad »LW at DmrrUta.