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The Starkville news. (Starkville, Miss.) 1902-1960, September 24, 1909, Image 5

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065612/1909-09-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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Swjf^ s
Cleanses lUe System
Disprts colds and Headaches
dnelo ConslvpaWon;
Arts ac\s\rxdj/ as
Bert Jot Men JVbmen ax\d(Md
ten-young aad o\d. ‘
To get \Vs beneJWxoA ejects,
aXways buyi the Qetnixt^
manufactured by the
Fic Syrup Cos.
one one only, regular price 50* per bottle.
Thomas Tabby—Yes, I fitted up my
flat at a ridiculously low price. In
fact. It cost me but a song.
Tabby Tiger—A song?
Thomas Tabby—Well, you see, 1
started up a solo on the back fence at
2 a. m. and the donations I received in
the shape of furniture, etc., just fill***
the bill.
A New One About Napoleon.
A “new” story about Napoleon is
necessarily doubtful; the probability
is that it is simply so old that it has
been forgotten. However, here is one
that Arthur M. Chuquet prints in
L’Opinion as never before published.
It relates to Napoleon and Bluecher.
The emperor received the general at
the castle of Finkenstein, w hile he was
preparing for the siege of Danzig. He
drew him to a window in an upper
story and paid him compliments on his
military gifts, and Bluecher, going
away delighted, described the inter*
view' to his aide-de-camp. “What a
chance you missed!” exclaimed the
“You might have changed the whole
course of history.”
“Why, you might have thrown him
out of the window!”
“Confound it!” replied Bluecher. “So
I might! If only I had thought of it.”
—New York Evening Post.
Fooled Them Thirteen Years.
Frank Nelson, former state superin
tendent of public instruction of Kan
sas. and “Cap.” Gibson, the veteran
record clerk in Auditor Nation’s office,
are great friends. Nelson is now
president of a Minnesota callege.
When Nelson was still in the state
house he and Gibson bad a talk one
day about teaching school. “I w’as
once a school teacher,” volunteered
“Is that so?” asked Nelson. “How
“Yes, I fooled 'em 13 years,” re
plied “Cap.”
“How is that?” asked Nelson.
“Oh,” said “Cap.,” “I quit when
teachers had to qualify.”—Kansas City
Carnations Go to Sleep.
Florists often suffer losses through
a habit carnations have of sometimea
“going to sleep’’ and never opening
again. A series of experiments made
in the Hull botanical laboratory and
described in the Botanical Gazette
makes it seem probable that this
“sleep” is caused by the effect of il
luminating gas, to which, even in very
small quantities, these flowers are
surprisingly sensitive.
To Check Disease Among Indians.
It has been reported that the dis
ease known as trachoma, or granular
eyelids, has been spreading rapidly
among the Indians. To check this
trouble congress appropriated $12,000,
placing it in the hands of the com
missioner of Indian affairs, for the
immediate investigation and treatment
of the disease and to check its spread.
Agrees with Him About Food.
A trained nurse says: “In the
practice of my profession I have
found so many points in favor of
Grape-Nuts food that I unhesitatingly
recommend it to all my patients.
'“lt is delicate and pleasing to the
palate (an essential in food for the
sick), and can be adapted to all ages,
being softened with milk or cream
for babies or the aged when deficiency
of teeth renders mastication impos
sible. For fever patients or those on
liquid diet Tfind ‘Grape-Nuts and albu
men water very nourishing and re
“This recipe is my own idea and is
made as follows: Soak a teaspoonful
of Grape-Nuts in a glass of water for
an hour, strain and serve with the
beaten white of an egg and a spoonful
of fruit juice for flavouring. This af-<
fords a great deal of nourishment that
even the weakest stomach can assim
ilate without any distress.
“My husband is a physician and he
uses Grape-Nuts himself and orders it
many times for his patients.
“Personally I regard a dish of Grape-
Nuts with fresh or stewed fruit as the
ideal breakfast for anyone— well or
In any cage of stomach trouble, nerv
ous prostration or brain fag, a 10 day
trial of Grape-Nuts will work wonders
toward nourishing and rebuilding and
id this wap ending the trouble.
"There's’a Reason,” and trial proves.
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book, 'The Road to Wellville.”
Bwr real the shore letter? Anew
oao appears from time to time. They
■* speoolae, true, ud fall of mi
| For Greater Mississippi]
1 Devoted to the Agricultural, Commercial and Industrial Development I
I f the State’s Incomparable Resources—Official Organ if I
Department jf Agriculture and Commerce. I
By John W. Day.
Any man who is a good farmer or
agriculturist can make a good horti
culturist or trucker. He must have a
very good, or thorough, knowledge by
practical experience, how l and when to
prepare soils and cultivate his crop.
He must know the nature and require
ments and needs of his soils for different
jrops. For instance, cukes and all of
the vine tribe need lighter soils for a
perfect success; while strawberries, cabr
bage and many other crops need a rich
:lay loam.
We find the trucking business pretty
badly overdone at present. There is a
combination of circumstances which
causes this, that seldom evjr come. The
high prices of two or three years ago, of
fruits and vegetables, caused by a gen
eral prosperity, stimulated the trucking
business; caused a heavy increase in
acreage. The invasion of the boll weevil
and the underconsumption caused by the
THE BANNER LOAD OF COTTON—The immense load of cotton here shown
was hauled into Brookhaven for a distance of ten miles upon ordinary dirt
roads, worked by contract. The load consisted of twenty-eight bales and
seven yoke of oxen pulled it to town. This is a testimonial to the roads of
Lincoln county.
panic have all had a tendency to de
press the market. But with the return
of prosperity, which is near at hand,
trucking will be brought back to a profit
able business.
If there is any one present who is en
gaged in truck growing, or who contem
plates going into it, I would advise them
to do a rather intensive than extensive
farming. From past experience I can
assure you that there is more money in
any kind of farming as to that in a
small acreage, well cared for, than in a
large acreage just fooled with or shab
bily cared for. There is only one way
to make money from the trucking and
fruit business, and that is; Understand
and attend to your business. This might
be summed up -as follows: Bea good
farmer; do what you do, well; be on
time with your stuff; use good tools and
fertilizers liberally; spray and disinfect
for insects and disease; put up a real
nice article of stuff and there will
always be a handsome profit. But past
experience teaches me that the major
ity of farmers have only one object in
view in planting, and that is to get as
many packages as possible, regardless of
their contents; and, of course, they are
disappointed as to net results. Such
people ship as many again packages as
they should.
One that is slow in motion, or in
clined to be lazy, had better keep clear
of the trucking business, as it requires
prompt attention at the right time. No
waiting—not even an hour in many in
stances. One has to live a rather act
ive life to be a sucessful horticulturist,
as there are so many hundreds of little
details and changes to make it keep
one always pushed for time. The horti
cultural business is a pretty and fasci
nating business when well carried on.
When one diversifies his crops he is
always looking to something in the un
usual to turn up. When his trees and
vines are loaded with blossom and fruit,
be is living in big hopes; and sometimes
he realizes handsomely, and sometimes
he does not. But there is no business
that does not have its ups and downs.
All men, in all professions, should live
hopefully and look on the bright side
of life, and think it, and talk it, and
live it, and be ready to die by it. So,
friends, do your best to head off all of
the adversities you can, and you can
do a whole lot to avoid and check them
in the way of preventing damage from
floods, storms, freezes, drouths, poor
crops, low prices, sickness, sin and death.
I will say that man is responsible for
all of these adversities, and can prevent
all of these calamities, except death; and
he can so live as to prolong life and pre
vent death for many years until death
shall finally overtake him from old age.
Some will say I have quit talking
about horticulture and its pursuits and
gone to preaching. NOT SO, friends, ex
cept that teaching is preaching. In that
sense I am preaching how to get the
most out of this life in a good old hon
est and Ghristian way. And as a man
liveth, so shall he reap. So I exhort
you to live to eat and eat to live. Be
a vegetarian; live mostly on fruits and
vegetables, thereby giving you more en
ergy and vigor. There is as much to
live for in the eye as there is in the ap
petite. One loves to see pretty things
to eat, like the luscious fruits of tree
and vine, more so than a side of bacon
and a piece of combread.
Of late years, aome will say, the dis
eases, insects, and enemies of fruit and
vine are so bad that he can’t have any
good fruits and vegetables any more.
Well, my friend, all that it requires is
the knowledge of the pests and ene
mies, and energy to apply the remedy.
We have all got to come to intensive
rather than extensive farming in order
to have time to combat, with all"* of
these obstacles which are constantly
bobbing up like the boll weevil, the San
Jose scale, Ue tree blight, melon nut,
and everything else will soon be over
taken with some kind of plague, like
it is in all older countries where one
crop is grown a long time on the same
land. Enemies will surely come, and
the farmer will surely have to get a
hustle on him and use insecticides with
sprayer, and other uses, to combat ail
of these enemies. But, after all, he
will be bountifully paid for his labor.
He will have better and finer fruits and
vegetables than the shiftless person who
won’t take pains to keep in the indus
trious and intelligent band.
Now, brother farmer, the trucking
business is not overdone, and never will
be until everybody at home and abroad
has a bountiful supply of fruits and
vegetables every day in the year. You
may say that it will be impossible to
have vegetables every day in the year.
Nothing further from the truth. You
can have dried and canned apples, pears,
peaches, figs and all kinds of fruit. You
can also have sweet potatoes, Irish po
tatoes, turnips, squashes, caahawa,
pumpkins, pepper, pindars, all the win
ter by just a little care and trouble. A
surplus of any or all of this would read
ily find a good market in your horns
Now there is nothing discouraging
about this whole thing unless it be ths
want of labor it takes to make and have
these things. But, after all, we were
made to work, and it is the pendulum
of life—to work to live, is the law of
Horticulture is a nice pursuit or pro
fesion if one takes a liking to It. Every
lick he strikes he can see the big, fine
fruits hanging to the vine, or whatever
he is tilling. In fact, this is one way to
enjoy yourself while working with your
vegetables or crops—is to think of the
great, fine ears of corn on the stalk or
the potatoes bursting the ridges to get
room to grow, or the nice, beautiful
vines loaded with nice, large berries or
fruits, as the case may be. Or, in other
words, of the final harvesting of them.
All good farmers or truckers should,
and do, not only make a good moneyed
crop, or crops, but make and store a
bountiful supply of hay, grain, for
age, fruits, vegetables, etc., for winter
uses for both man and beast, that all
may be cared for well during the cold
winter months.
I will say that no farmer can do his
best farming as to a money profit on
poor land, and that no man should at
tempt to truck on poor land. It will not
make as large or fine fruit as rich land.
It is more drouthy. It won’t make but
one-half the crop or yield and net re
turns will be unsatisfactory. Rich land
should be the watchword; then, with
other things equal, he is bound to suc
ceed. No man should exact too much
of his land —that is, two or three crops
a year—without a bountiful supply of
barnyard manure in return, also legume
plants, commercial fertilizers, etc. Land
to truck on should be so rich with de
cayed vegetable matter and so deeply
plowed that one can run his hand down
a foot deep in the rich, mellow soil. Ne
man can thrive tilling poor land. II
one’s land is poor, so will be the tillei
or owner.
Roundup, Aug. 27, 1909.
• •
If you are interested in roads, don't
fail to attend the “good roads” conven
tion to be held in Jackson on Octobei
26 and 27. This will be during the Stats
Fair and all railroads grant a fare ol
one way for the round trip. You can
not only hear the talks from men who
know, but will have an opportunity oi
seeing the machinery for making roads
at work.
One of the railroad passenger agenti
for the most popular line to Texas sayi
that his business is as good or better
than ever, but that the tickets are round
trips now instead of one way, as the;
used to be. Good.
* • •
A friend suggests that if rust inter
feres with our wheat crop that we uss
Mississippi seed in the future. Amite
county oats stand rust must better than
the Texas rust proof seed, and why not
try home-raised wheat seed just as soon
as we can get a supply?
• • •
When the agricultural, horticultural
and live stock interests of the State have
perfected active and strong organize.'
tions, they will be in position to go
after reforms with' strong hopes of bring
ing them about. In organization there
is strength and without it little or noth
ing can be accomplished.
* * •
Down in Jones county an old water
mill that ground dour years ago is be
ing rebuilt for the wheat that will be
grown next year. Biscuit nowadays do
not taste half so well as they did in those
good old days.
How to Make a Bad Back Better.
Women who suffer with backache,
bearing down pains, dizzy spells and
Hthat constant feeling
of dullness and tired
ness, will find hope
In the advice of Mrs.
Mary Hinson of 21
Strother St., Mt.
Sterling, Ky. “Had
1 not used Doan’s
Kidney Pills, I be
lieve I would not be living today,” says
Mrs. Hinson. “My eyesight was poor,
I suffered with nervous, splitting head
aches, spots would dance before my
eyes and at times I would he so dizzy
I would have to grasp something for
support. My back was so weak and
painful I could hardly bend over to but
ton my shoes and could not get around
without suffering severely. Doan’s Kid
ney Pills helped me from the first, and
I continued until practically well
Remember the name —Doan’s. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster
MU burn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
Mrs. W. —So your husband has gone
Mrs. H.—Yes.
Mrs. W. —I hope he will catch a nice
lot and bring them home.
Mrs. H.—l don’t know whether he
will catch any or not, but he will bring
some home. He always takes his
pocketbook when he goes fishing.
Child a Mass of Dreadful Sore, Itch*
ing, Irritating Humor for 2 Months
•-Little Sufferer in Terrible Plight.
Disease Cured by Cuticura.
“My six year old daughter had the
dreadful disease called hives for two
months. She became affected by play
ing with children who bad it. By
scratching she caused largo sores
which were irritating. Her body was
a complete sore but it was worse on
her arms and back. We employed a
physician who left medicine but it did
not help her and I tried several reme
dies but without avail. Seeing the
Cuticura Remedies advertised, I
thought I would try them. I gave her
a hot bath daily with Cuticura Soap
and anointed her body with Cuticura
Ointment The first treatment re
lieved the itching and in a short time
the disease disappeared. Mrs. George
L. Fridhoff, Warren, Mich., June 30
and July 13, 1908.”
Potter Drug A Chem. Corp., Bole Props., Boston.
His Size Was Known.
“I want some collars and neckties
for my husband!” she snapped.
“Yes, madam.”
The clerk offered her the latest
“What size are these?” asked the
“Why, twelve and a half, madam!”
“How on earth did you guess that?”
“Ah,” replied the clerk, smiling,
“gentlemen who let their wives select
their collars and ties always take that
SIOO Reward, SIOO.
Xto readers of this paper will be pleased to Issm
that there Is at least one dreaded disease that scteoM
has been able to cure In all its stages, and that ts
Catarrh. Hall’s Catarrh Cure Is the only positive
cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally. acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and assist
ing nature In doing its work. Tbe proprietors have
so much faith In Its curative powers that they otter
One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls SB
cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by all Druggists. 76c.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation.
Its Troubles.
The family skeleton complained.
“I wouldn’t mind being exhibited
once in a while,” said the skeleton, ar
ticulating with difficulty through its
set teeth, “but they air me so fre
quently in the courtroom, where the
air Is always notoriously bad.”
But who ever thinks of looking at
such exhibitions from the family skel
eton’s point of view? %
The Old Man’s Joke.
“Mary,” called her father, “has that
young man gone yet?”
“No, pa,” replied the maid. “But
he's going right now.”
“Then ask him to empty the pail
underneath the ice box before he
goes will you? I forgot it.”
St. Louis First in This.
The largest tobacco manufacturing
center in the world is St. Louis. Its
annual sales aggregate (45,000,000,
which is equal to 18 per cent, of the
total tobacco output of the United
For Cold* and Qrfpp—Capudine.
The best remedy for Orlpp and Colds la
Hicks’ C&pudlne. Relieves the aching and
feverishness. Cures the cold—Headaches
aiso. It’s Liquid—Effects immediately—lo,
and 600 at Drug Stores.
If a man should see snakes in his
boots, tlje most natural thing for
him to do would be to yell for a
sherry cobbler.
il■ ■ ■iiil'A^iirli iJll J fl ■ |
Hi M B B ■ ■ ■ ■ fl m H.-SBbßb t
I H 888 Hi Bp ]B I H JH ■:. H H '
; B > H. B K .BB
I .
Her Concert Was a Big Success, But
Little Playmate Saw Her
Garter. ,
When six years of age Helen Mitch
ell (Melba,) appeared, at a school con
cert, organized by her aunts in Rich
mond, Melbourne, the suburb of her
birth. At this entertainment she sang
“Shells of the Ocean” with such ef
fect that the audience asked for an
encore, and the child on her reappear
ance, created a still greater Impres
sion by her singing of “Cornin’ Through
the Rye,” for which her grandmother
had taught her the Scottish accent.
At tbe earliest opportunity she hur
ried to her favorite playmate, who
lived in the same street, and breath
lessly waited for reference to the en
tertainment of the evening before, but
the little comrade was adamant and
ignored the whole subject. After
many attempts to introduce it, Nellie
at length found herself unable to wait
longer, and exclaimed excitedly: “But
the concert, the concert! 1 sang last
night, and was encored.” And she
looked with eagerness in the face of
her friend, who answered witheringly:
“Yes, and, Helen Mitchell, I saw your
garter,” Little Miss Mitchell had been
particularly pleased with her neat at
tire, and the unexpected shaft com
ing in place of the looked-for com
pliment, in an instant blotted out the
memory of the intoxicating encore, and
drew the little singer from the seventh
heaven of her brief delight to limbo.—
Detroit News-Tribune.
The majority of property owners
are under the impression that spring
time is the only painting time. But
the fall of the year offers several ad
vantages to the painter. One of the
most important is that surfaces are
almost sure to be dry, and there is no
frost or inner moisture to work out
after the paint is applied.
Pure white lead —the Dutch Boy
Painter kind —mixed with pure lin
seed oil (tinted as desired) gives a
winter coat to a building that is an
armor against the severest attacks of
the winter rain, sleet, winds and snow.
National Lead Company, 1902 Trin
ity Bldg., New York city, makers of
pure white lead, Dutch Boy Painter
trademark, are offering to those in
terested a complete painter’s outfit,
consisting of a blow pipe and lead
tester, book of color schemes, etc.
State whether you want exterior or
interior decorating.
The Root of Altruism.
The three eternal roots of altruistic
energy are these: First, the principle
of justice; that there is a moral law
before which all men are equal, so
that I ought to help my neighbor to
his rights. Second, the principle of
charity; that I owe infinite tenderness
to any shape or kind of man, however
unwopthy or useless to the state.
Third, the principle of free will; that
I can really decide to help my neigh
bor, and am truly disgraced if I do not
do so. To this may be added the
idea of a definite judgment; that is,
that the action will at some time ter
ribly matter to the helper and the
helped. —G. K. Chesterton.
Hypocrite In the Hereafter.
Dr. Madison C. Peters was discuss
ing the question. “Will the coming
man marry?” He instanced a certain
type of bachelor.
“This man,” he said, “is a hypo
crite. He uses his religion as a
“And what will he do In the next
world, eh?” said the reporter.
“Oh,” said Dr. Peters, “he won’t
need any cloak there,”
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
lit Use For Over .*SO Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
May Limit Hat Pins.
In Paris, owing to the increasing
length of women’s hatpins and the list
of accidents, such as eyes put out,
ears, noses and cheeks torn, the police
officials propose to place some restric
tions on wearing hatpins in omnibuses,
railway cars, theaters and other pub
lic places.
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq’d,2sc.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 24c.
Rough on Roaches, Pow’d, 15c., Liq’d,2sc.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable to use, 25c.
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
No Shape in it.
“Did she leave her business In good
“No; she couldn’t. There is no shape
in her business. She’s a fashionable
The blessings of life are seldom
equally distributed. Somehow or other
a tough chicken and a dull knife al
ways manage to get together.
A little bottle of Hamlins Wizard Oil
is a medicine chest in itself. It can be
applied in a larger number of painful
ailments than any other remedy known.
Many a man has sustained a com
pound fracture of the reputation by
falling off the water wagon.
chok>m Ittbe worst. Treatment must be prompt. Use
Painkiller (Perry Davis’) which overcomes all bowel
t roubles, UT-e diarrhea,cholera morbusand dysentery.
Out of a total of 18 south po(e ex
peditions nine have been British. \
Brazil grows more coffee than any
other country in the world.
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup.
For children teething, softens tbe gums, reduces to
flsifirr** I™*. 1 ™*. p*ln r cares wind colic. 36c s bottle;
In India there are nearly 26,000,000
Tree Trunk That Has Stood for Six*
teen Years Severed from its
Out in California there is a tree
trunk which has stood for the last 16
years entirely severed from its base
says the Wide World Magazine. The
stump is 15 feet In diameter, and the
trunk towers 75 feet in the air. This
remarkable freak is located near the
Sequoia forest reserve In Tulare coun
ty, California, and was sawn off by
lumbermen for timber. Through some
miscalculation, when the cut was fin
ished the tree still held its position,
and dynamite was resorted to to bring
it to the ground, which accounts for
the deep gash on one side. After the
first charge of the explosive had been
ignited the tree still remained stand
ing, and it was discovered that the
entire trunk had been shattered by the
discharge and was therefore useless
for lumber. Accordingly, the work was
stopped and the giant has remained up
right, withstanding some of the se
verest wind storms that the state has
known, held in Hs natural position by
its great weight.
Importance of Being Earnest.
In the frivolous fashions of to-day
we provide for the earnest searcher
after fundamental truths and the real
ization of dreams of Utopia. We care
not for the gravity of their atmo
sphere, but rejoice rather in the gor
geous colors we can offer for extending
in art the glorious schemes of nature.
—Ladies’ Field.
Big Berlin Philanthropy.
More than 50,000 children were en
abled by the authorities of Berlin to
spend this, summer on land within
easy reach of the city limits. They
were assigned plots where they could
play and cultivate gardens profitably
with the help of their families and the
advice of public instructors.
Her Bathing Suit.
“Papa, the stuff I want my new
bathing suit made of costs ten dollars
a yard.”
“Well, here’s $1.50 —get what you
want, my dear.”
Maud —I saw Jack kiss Belle last
night on the corner.
Ethel —But Belle hasn’t any corners.
no gtronger than its
weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach, liver or lungs, there is a
weak link in the chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called
“ weakness ” is caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease
of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and
weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cured by the use of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is
cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but which
have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and
Other organs of digestion and nutrition, are cured also.
The strong man has a strong stomach . v
Take the above recommended “Dlmcov*
cry’* and yon may have a miron& atom•
mch and a strong body ,
Givbm Away.—Dr. Pierce’s Common Sense Medical Adviser,
new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-ccnt stamps for the
book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound vol _
tune. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
I Worn Women 1
H r '
■ ' Women, worn and tired from overwork, need a ■
■ tonic. That feeling of weakness or helplessness will H
■ not leave you of itself. You should take Wine of H
|| Cardui, that effectual remedy for the ailments and!;.
■ weaknesses of women. Thousands of women have B
9 tried Cardui and write enthusiastically of the great ■
■ benefit it has been to them. Try it —don’t experiment B
I •—use this reliable, oft-tried medicine. 9
I The Woman’s Tonic I
■ Mrs. Rena Hare, of Pierce, Fla., tried Cardui and afterward 9
H wrote: “I was a sufferer from all sorts of female trouble, had ■
H pain in my side and legs, could not sleep, had shortness of breath. B
■ “I suffered for years, until my husband insisted on my trying ■
tm Cardui. The first bottle gave me relief and now lam almost well.” fc
■ Try Cardui. ’Twill help you. H
Bare care and positive preventive, bo matter how horaee at any age are lafectedor
•exposed.” Liquid, given on the tongue: acta on the Blood and Gland.-, expel* the
poisonous germ, from the body. Cpree Distemper In Dogs and Sheep and Cholera la
Poultry. Carnet selling live .took remedy. Cure* La Grippe among human beings
and Is a line Kidney remedy. 60c and (1 a bottle. 16 and *lO a dozen. Cnt this ou t. K e*p
It. show to your druggist, who will get It for you. Free Booklet, Distemper, Causes
And Cures.” Special amenta wanted*
SPOHN MEDICAL GO Bacterloioclsta GOSHEN, IND. V U. S. A.
Positively cored by
DC these Little PHU.
• They also relieve Dle-
JP tress from Dyspepsia, In*
!rL% digestion and Too Hearty
• R Bating. A perfect rem
"i* edy for Dizziness, Nau
,9, sea. Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Month, Coat*
ed Tongue, Pain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
riDTßfoi Genuine Must Bear
UJtfll Old Fao-Simile Signature

dropsy ar.*as!s?SKa.3E
YOU’LL feel
better for work,
play or rest if you
eat Quaker Scotch
Oats at least once
a day. •
|l 111 l SPECIALS!
IX UH £?a"t t,no free!
[Steven** 22-Crack Rifle, $2.95 I
liar A Joboton, duel* barrel gun; Wff I
13 or 13 gauge VV./3 ■
22 Winchester Kept, title, $8.50 I
SUitn i doable barrel Hammer £'f fOf B
fun; 13 genre; 30 or 33 Inch ... ylleOv I
I theca Hammerlaee double barrel (I iin I
gun; 13 gauge; 30 inch {Iv.W B
Steven'e Bemmecleee doable barrel £l6 Off B
gen; 13 ranee £13.03 B
Baker Batavia Hemmerlete; Q or £)Q AA B
14 range; 28, >O, or 33 Inch £IO.UV B
Winebeeter eoltd frame Repeating #4A AA B
shot gun; It gente ffcV.W B
Gnna at all prieea. Write for catalogue. With every B
gun at flO or over we give free a $1 bO Canvae B
Bunting Coat. State cheat meant lament. B
This Trade-mark
\V Eliminates All
paint materials.
JSpHßwfcw It is an absolute
guarantee od^jpur-
For your own
% it is on the side of
every keg of white lead
1902 Trinttjr Building, New York
Th I Suitable for printing in newspaper or
U/ JL on stationery. Publlshersof this paper
■ wllliakeyotirorderand do the printing,
nrriAlirr CTADPU easiest to work with and
IILrINIVUL dlKiibn Starches clothes nloesfc
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 39-1909.
Four hundred thousand people
take a CASCARET every night
—and rise up in the morning and call
them blessed* If you don’t belong to
this great crowd of CASCARET
takers you are missing the greatest
asset of your life.
CASCARSTS ioc • box for a week's
treatment, sU druggists. Biggest seller
in Million boxes a month.
FOR 4 will auks from irj Stood Photo
Nik I Size ten square inches or less, to
Ml ■ print in Newspaper or on Sta*
T tionery. Portrait, Building,
■" Landscape, Lira Stock or any
subject yon may select. This
paper will do the printing for yen.
Western Newspaper Union, Little Neck, Ark.

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