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IN POISE OF HEAD
IS SECRET OF PERFECT FEMIN INE FIGURE. Symmetrical Development of the Neck Is All-Important Where Per fect Carriage Is Desired— Some Useful Exercises. How do you hold your head? This may seem an insignificant con sideration to many women, but to those who know, it means the poise of the entire body. When the head is held correctly, in ' a straight line with the spine, it draws up the chest, gives a graceful, natural poise to the shoulders, flattens the ab domen and so produces that perfect balance we admire in women of regal bearing and dignity. This natural and perfect posture of the body is well exemplified in the arrow-like Indian, so also in the peas ant women of Southern Europe who have long been famed for their mag nificent physique and perfect bodily poise, which is traced to their habit, centuries old, of carrying objects .of one thing and another on their heads. In exercises for the symmetrical de velopment of the neck all the work is done by the head and the raised arm on which the head rests at intervals. Assume the position shown in the sketch. Here the arm is so poised that when the head is in repose the tips of the fingers will lightly rest on the middle of the forehead. These ex ercises should be taken while you are sitting, only see to it that you- are sitting well, with the chest thrown out. When the table you are using [ seems too low plane a book or twc under your elbow. Another movemen consists of slowly rolling the heat backwards keeping the fingers station ary, so that when it is as far bad as it will go, the finger tips will be be low the chin. Then bend the head as far forward with the hand or fingei tips on the crown. Repeat five times alternately. Rest the finger tips upon the nose or forehead, twist the head around until the fingers touch the side of the head well toward the back, repeat un til you have swung your head around in nearly a semi-circle. A most efficient exercise to builc up that splendid contour of the neck is to bend it as far to the sides, froni and back as possible, doing it slowly with all muscles relaxed. Then swing the head around in 8 semi-circle as a drowsy child allows hers to fall. Continue this exercise ten times. Stop as soon as the strair becomes unpleasantly apparent. Don’t exercise more than ten or 15 minutes taking the movements slowly and with regularity. That is the onlj way to accomplish real, lasting bene fit. tOOaOCC^CC^SCOOOOrOCOCOOOQCOS EMPIRE EFFECT IS BACK. Revival of Old Style Called For by Fashion’s Edict. The much discussed empire effect is accepted in this country with more than “a grain of salt.” We have been trying so hard, especially the women of “embonpoint,” to get a long waist that is somewhat disconcerting to be suddenly compelled to shift one's waist under the shoulder blades. Fortunately, even Dame Fashion has to bow occasionally to common sense, and while*few of us would really be daring enough to ignore her dictates, femiffine opinion this side of the wa ter has enough “pull” with the arbi trary dame to compel modifications of her rules. Thus the empire lines are simulated by many women who would utterly re fuse to dress strictly “a la Josephine” —of extravagant tastes and wifely de votion. The chief factor in gaining this em pire effect is the new girdle. This is on rather novel lines—always ronnded in front and sloping from six inches in the back to three and a half inches in front. These girdles, whether saparate or in shades matching the gown, are made with the material cut on the bias, in order that they may fall into softer and more pliant folds. They ire heavily boned underneath on each side of the back, on both sides and front. CHINCHILLA AND ERMINE. To be worn with white or gray chiffon or velvet skirt. Turban to correspond. oosocoosoaosoascoeosooco02 IN GRAY AND YELLOW. Will Be Season’s Popular Colors in Tailor-Mades. Gray and yellow are to be used much together, especially gr:«y tailor mades with yellow facings and cuffs The latest thing in the tailor-made line is the waistcoat-like jacket in striped and checked materials. This makes the waistcoat correspond with the general scheme of the gown and displaces, for a time at least, the vest of plain silk or cloth. A number of women prefer pongee and silks of that class for spring wear —or until it is time to change them for summer linens. The latest pat terns in these fabrics show delightful stripe and plaid effects, and gray and fellow combinations find frequent repetition here. A soft silver gray pongee, marked off irregularly with heavy lines of white and yellow, has excellent possibilities for spring, and innumerable changes are rung on this theme. One will find among the prettiest of the plain-toned silks one-piece frocks, with blouses and Skirts joined by in set bands or girdles. These are really are purely princess models cut in one from shoulder to hem, as far as effect is concerned—but the amateur knows how much easier of accomplishment are they than the real princess. FROCKS OF FLOWERED SILK. Fashion's Fancy a Boon to Woman of Limited Means. Crepe de chine and flowered silks are a boon to the forced to be econo mical woman for there are so many different shades of color in one and patterns in the other as to make it by no means impossible to have an at tractive evening gown without being wickedly extravagant. Of course, there is no limit to the amount of money that can be spent in the more expen sive grades of flowered and brocaded silks and satins, while in crepe de jhine as well the wide field of expense is decidedly alluring; but there are sales when crepe de chine, and in most fascinating shades, can be bought at absurdly low prices, while in the silk sales it merely means the expenditure af time and taste to choose an effect ive coloring and design. Figured net and just a bit of handsome lace, with ribbons and bright buttons, comprise all the trimmings needed, and for Lhe crepe de chine net the same color an the waist and sleeves is extremely smart and effective, and no lace is needed. Furthermore, if there be a silli lining that has already done duty, provided it fits and hangs well, the dressmaking part of the gown need not present insurmountable difficul ties. Jewel Stained with Blood. The Orloff diamond is believed to be responsible for 67 murders. 30000000000000000000000003 SPANGLES ARE IN STYLE. Glittering Robes Are Much Affected This Season. In new and unusual shades sequin and paillette robe gov/ns are particu larly in demand—queer greens sap phire and electric blues and brilliant reds all making delightfully effective costumes. There is nothing as deceptive as spangled net to be displayed at what on first glance seems an absurdly low figure. Sad to relate it is merely throwing so much money away to in vest in any of the less expensive grades, no- matter how handsome or elaborate it may appear, for the net Is always of the poorest and will tear like so much tissue paper. In fact, many absolutely new rcbes crack and wear through without any possible reason or excuse. Hie hand somest of these gowns are now made of rather heavy Brussels net or else the paillettes are sewed direct upon chiffon. If a spangled gown is to be made from a net or chiffon robe dress and tne princess enect 13 aesirea tne waist and skirt, which come in separate pieces, can easily be joined on the silk lining by rows of shirring about the waist and hip3 or by bands of steel or jet embroidery laid on with corselet effect. Paillette embroidery can be secured in almost any coloring and if a robe is not in itself sufficiently effective it can be trimmed in some way with bands of solid jet or paillettes, which will immediately add greatly to the effect and brilliancy. Many Shades of Blue. Blue is worn a great deal. It Is a satisfactory color and becoming to so many people Ropal and sapphire blue, and what are known as the ec clesiastical shades are among the pop ular blues. There is also a Nattier blue (which takes its name from the color used in some of Nattier's pic tures) that is very much liked. Taking the Middle Course. The safest way of not being very miserable is not to expect to be very happy.—Schopenhauer. YOUR OBLIGATIONS SOME OF THE THINGS YOU OWE YOUR OWN TOWN. YOU SHOULD EUY AT HOME The Country Town Can Be Made the Very Best Place to Live In the United States. (Copyright, by Alfred C. Clark.) A preacher who was a crank on doctrine wearied his congregation by constantly harping on baptism. A brother that longed for a rest handed him a text he thought safe, “The way of the transgressor is- hard." "Friends,” said the preacher, “ther€ are three things suggested by this scripture: First, the transgressor Second, his conversion. Third, his baptism. We will pass over the firsl two and come at once to the third.” Many reasons why people should trade at home rather than send theli money away have been given, but sup pose we pass them all by and come al once to the one vital reason: It is the right thing to do. For after all the fundamental ques tion in every transaction is whethei it is right or wrong. Not will I sav« money, but is it just? Not is it mors convenient, but is it fair? Nol whether is it good business, bul whether it is good morals? For you and I know, and all the world it coming to know, that nol one dollar is ever saved or made by unfair means that does not curse the possessor. And a man may be as dis honest in saving money as in getting it. It is right to spend our money witi the home town and wrong to send 11 away because we are under obliga tions to the home town, but not tc the mail order house. Financial Obligations. In the first place the country is un der financial obligations to the town Of course the town is also indebted to the country, but the town cannol help but pay its debt, its very exist ence does that. Hence we are merely discussing the country side of the ob ligation. m The town Is the center of your com munity. From it radiates your rural mail service; In it center your tele phone systems. Op the streets of the town you meet your neighbors Satur day afternoons and exchange news and experience. You go to it for a day of recreation when the snow comes, the fair, or on holidays. There during the winter lecture course you hear great orators and ex cellent musicians. The political rallies, the church conference or association are held there. By and by in the pretty little vil lage church, whose spire you can see from your farm, you son will preach the gospel. In the brick building two doors from the corner, a farmer boy will open a law office, and In the little frame two blocks away another son of the soil, just back from college, will begin the practice of medicine. There is the high school to which you send your children, and there after awhile your daughter will teach. And some day when you find the farm work too heavy for your age, and want to get near the children, you will build on that grassy corner lot two doors from the Methodist church and move to town. Yes, the town Is a mighty good thing to have, a pleasant thing; and the more you put into it the more you get out of it. For it grows according to the trade it gets and the more it grows the more it can buy and the higher will go your land. A good town, you know, where there is plenty of work for carpenters and bricklayers, and masons and smiths, work for everybody at good wages, is worth ten times as much to the sur rounding country as the little sun burned village where the carpenter and the “storekeeper” play marbles in the streets. The Moral Obligation. But the last and strongest reason why it is right that the country peo ple spend their money at home is the moral obligation. The town is yours, yours to ruin or prosper. The same sense of obliga tion should prompt you to support it, as prompted our old Teutonic ances tors in the forests of Germany to stand elbow to elbow in protection of their village. The same spirit of loyal ty should inspire you as fired the Highland Soot to spend his blood for the welfare of his clan. The country town with all its faults WMf'l y/NOusmesb I Don’t Let the Catalog House Batter Down the Wall of Civil and Industrial Solidity That Makes for the Safety of Your Community Interests. Find 200 acres of good land almost anywhere that is 20 miles from town and you can buy it for $25 an acre. The same land within ten miles will bring $35, within five miles its value is $60, within two miles $85 an acre. Thus that town has increased the land within a radius of ten miles an average of $35 dollars an acre. As that is about the age of country towns generally, you may figure that a town, as long as it is fairly prosperous, in creases the land around it an average of one dollar an acre every year. Not considering staple articles like cattle, hogs and grain which can be shipped and sold anyway, the town as a local market is worth at least $i5 a year to the ordinary farmer. For example: This year the peach markets were so glutted no ordinary fruit would pay the express. Around the little town in which the writer lives most farmers have a few peach trees. The 4,000 inhabitants bought nearly every bushel in the vicinity at from 40 cents to a dollar a bushel. More than $4,000 was paid for peaches within -three weeks. That was clear gain which must be set over to the credit of the town. Plums, cherries, early vegetables, scores of little odds and ends, perish able stuff that the farmer could not or would not ship he turns into cash at the home town. So if a man o^ns 200 acres within reach of town, he will receive $275 a year direct cash value from that town, none of which he would receive from the mail order house. To be sure, the town does not do nate him that amount, the town was not built for the purpose of philan thropy, yet he receives an actual cash benefit because the town is there; and he is under actual financial obliga tions to return that benefit by spend ing his money at home. It is not an obligation that the law would recognize, but it is one that ap peals to those independent, clean hearted men of high honor who feel that perfect honesty demands that when benefits are received from stranger or brother, friend or foe, benefits should be returned. It is sometimes argued that the town has forfeited its right to the farmer’s patronage by selling too high. But a careful investigation will not bear out that contention. Your town is unusually prosperous if you can count more than four merchants who have cleared $10,0C0 in the past ten years. That is a thousand dollars a year for time and interest on capital. You can count five or six others who nave failed during that time, lost everything. The January invoice will not show a net gain of $500 per business man. That means the or dinary merchant and his capital are not clearing $50 a month. This does not indicate an unreasonable profit on goods sold. Social Obligations. It is right for the country to spend its money with the home town because of the social obligations between them. Is the best governed, most enlight ened, most moral, and happiest spot In American civilization. It is a good safe place. Not too swift, nor yet too slow. In touch with the current of progress, but not racing with greed. The place from which come nearly all the great business men, lawyers, scholars, preachers, physicians. The place where men are neighborly and helpful. This town, my farmer friend, is yours. But the city belongs to the mail order houses and the devil. With its corrupt government, its overflow of population, and its vice, the great city is the menace of our morals and our liberties. The city like the dragon swallows the vast throngs of country boys and girls that flock into it, and by and by when health, and virtue and hope are gone, spews them out to die in want, or wander as derelicts over the face of the earth. And don’t you see, my friend, that when you take the money from the country town, you destroy the chance of 'success there, and the boys and girls will follow where you have sent the money? This town of yours was founded on faith, on the faith in the customs of men for hundreds of years to trade at the nearest town. These merchants and carpenters, masons and editors are your neighbors. They have grown up amongst you or amongst others lilro vnn They have put their all In a little business, money, time and hope. Around the corner there is a little cot tage, and the wife and the baby—it may be your grandbaby—wait; and there is a smile of happiness when “business Is good,” but the troubled look comes when business is poor. They are struggling to live, and pay for the little home, and by and by ed ucate the children. They are your neighbors and friends, not your ene mies. They work hard—you scarcely realize how hard—and are not living high. They have pinned their faith to the town—your town. Their success or failure is in your hands. For your trade they will give you good returns, and all will prosper together. If you withdraw your trade, failure must follow. Some poor strug gle r must go down facing bankruptcy. The light must go out of some wom an’s eye, and hardship be laid up for the child. Even if you could save a little by sending your patronage to the city, do you not think it the fair thing, the just thing, the right thing, to trade at the little home town with those you know, those whose prosperity and happiness are in your hands? For it is written, “Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself.” WILLIAM H. HAMBY. The Moet Appropriate. Bridget—Should I say ‘Dinner la ready" or “Dinner is served?" Mistress—Well, if it's like yester day, I think you bad better say, “Din ner is spoiled." HEREDITY 18 NOT ALL. Physicians Now Believe Less In Trans mission of Disease. Medical men are coming round to the view that it is the personal his tory that is of primary importance, or, In other words, that a man’s own man ner of life, his record of health, and his circumstances should be more carefully considered than the illnesses that his ancestors died of. Dr. Rabag iiatl, a medical examiner for insurance companies, who is well known in the profession which he adorns, and of high repute in the north of England, has devoted much thought to this question of heredity from a life insur ance point of view. In his opinion it is not so much disease that is trans mitted from one generation to an other, but or.J.nization, or “human ity,” as he expresses it. Any member of the human family may suffer from any disease to which humanity is sub ject, and when an individual so suffers it is the cause of the ailment that must be inquired into. Exposure to this or that set of conditions brings varying results. If the body is exposed to one set of conditions it will take on gout; if to another, consumption; If to a third, cancer; and so on. PREPARE THIS YOURSELF. Tells How to Moke the Best Blood Tonic at Home. For those who have any form of blood disorders; who want new, rich blood and plenty of it, try this: Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce; Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three ounces. Shake well in a bottle and take in teaspoonful doses after each meal and at bedtime. Any good pharmacy can supply the ingredients at small cost. This is the prescription which, when made up, is called ‘‘The Vegetable Treatment;” by others, the ‘‘Cyclone Blood Purifier.” It acts gently and certainly does wonders for some peo ple who are sickly, weak and out of sorts, and is known to relieve serious, long-standing cases of rheumatism and chronic backache quickly. Make some up and try it. SOME WIVES ARE DIFFERENT. Quiet Cynicism, or Good Honest Row —Which is the Better? “Most men,” said the man of experi ence, "think it must be awfully nice to have a wife who takes things as coolly as Dave Potter’s wife takes them; hut others, more discriminat ing, prefer a good honest row to her style of quiet cynicism. The way she behaved the other day when she found a letter in Dave's pocket ffom a girl is an example of her method. “ ‘I don’t see,’ wrote this girl, ‘how on earth I can ever live without you.’ “Dave’s wife read that gush, and a lot more just like it, without ever turn ing a hair. “ ‘Well,’ she said, quietly, ‘that girl is a fool. If she knew you as well as I do she would be wondering how on earth she could ever live' with you.’ “And that, in the opinion of the dis criminating few, cuts a whole lot deeper than a common, everyday rum pus.” State or Ohio. City or Toledo, I .. Lucas Couty. f ‘ Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he la seitoY partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo. County aud State aforesaid, and that said firm win pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each aud every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the uae of Hall’S Catarrh Cube. _ FRANK J. CHENET. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this Cell day of December, A. D., 1886. —a— A. W. GLEASON, j seal ^ Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonial*, free. F. J. CHENEV & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall’s Family Pills for constipation. Crisis Averted. The two men met, stopped and glared at each other. Then one of them spoke. “Rivers,” he said, “you are wrong! It’s a lie! I haven’t the grip!” “Brooks,” impulsively exclaimed the other, “it’s an infamous falsehood! It’s a base slander! I don’t know of any cure for the grip, and I wouldn’t tell you of it if I did!” Then they solemnly shook hands and passed on. You have missed the best if Garfield Tea, Nature’s laxative, has been over looked; take it to regulate the liver and to overcome constipation. If you have knowledge, let others light their candles at it.—T. Fuller. OSLT on “BHOMO QCIXIHP' rhat is LAXATIVE BHOMO quinine. Similarly named remedies sometimes deoehre. The first and oriidnalCold Tablet Is a WHITE PACKAGE with black and red leiterlnij. and bears the sianataio of E. W. GROVE. 250. It Isn’t always policy to believe the man who tells you what he would do If he were In your place. Barry’s Trlcopherous Is a scientific hair food which removes all dandruff and Irritation from the scalp, and strengthens the hair growth. Idleness and pride tax with a heav ier hand than kings and parliaments. If we can get rid of the former we can easily bear the latter.—Franklin. Garfield Tea, an absolutely pure ami ef fective laxative! Made of Herbs. Take it to purify the blood, to overcome constipa tion and to eradicate rheumatism and chronic diseases. Runabout—"Reggy's new automo bile blew up with him on the first trip, and he sued the firm that sold him the machine.” Speeder—“Did he recover anything?” Runabout— “Everything, I believe, but one finger and part of an ear.”—Judge. “Warfare” In Africa. In tho neighborhood of Lake Tchad, Africa, the other day, six negro troop ers, commanded by a corpora], armed with carbines only, successfully de fended a little mud fort against 500 warlike Tauregs, and when the Tau regs gave up the attempt and retired, the troopers sallied out and “pun ished” them. WANTED—For U. S. Army, able bodied, unmarried men, between ages of 21 and 35; citizens of United States, of good character and temperate hab its, who can speak, read and write English; for information apply to re cruiting officer, 123 N. Court, Mem phis, Tenn.; 236 Main, Jonesboro, Ark.; Tupelo, Miss., or Humboldt, Tenn. Building Up Manila. Manila is issuing building permits at the rate of from 10 to 25 a day, large and small. WEAK, PALE, THIN Dr. William*’Pink Pills Restored Mrs. Robbins To Health and Also Cured . Her Daughter of Anaemia. Mrs. Jo:le Robbins, of 1121 Clar St.. Decatur, 111., says: “I was weak, thin and troubled with headaches. My appetite failed so that I did not rel ish my food. I was unable to do my work because my limbs pained me so and my feet were swollen. I got numb and dizzyT my tongue seemed at times to be paralyzed so that I couldn’t speak distinctly. My extrem ities, when in this numb state, felt as if some one was sticking needles into me all over their surface. Through my shoulders at times I had such pain that I couldn’t sleep. Many times I awoke with a smothering sensation. “When the physician’s remedies failed to benefit me I began to look for something that would. My sister, Mrs. McDaniel, of Decatur, recom mended Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills to me and I at once purchased some. I was greatly encouraged when I saw how they acted on my nervous condi tion and continued using them until cured. I am now able to attend to my duties and have not consulted a phys ician since. "I also gave them to my daughter who had always been weak and who at this time seemed to lack vitality. Her cheeks were colorless and she was thin and spiritless. She had an aemia and we feared consumption, be cause every time she went out doors if it was at all cold or damp she would take cold and cough. But Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills brought color back to her cheeks and strength to her body.” Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills are sold by all druggists, or sent postpaid, on re ceipt of price, 50 cents pe* box, six boxes for $2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Cor Scnenectady, N. Y. HICK'S CAPUDIME It removes the cause, soothes the nerves and relieves the aches and COLDS AND GRIPPE 3 headaches and Neuralgia also. No bad effects. 10c. 25c and 50c bottles. (Liquid.) t TIRED .. I VET IS “Man may work from sun to sun 9 but woman’s work is never done,’' >'fj In order to keep the home neat ra and pretty, the children well dressed Sj and tidy, women overdo and often I suffer in silence, drifting along from n bad to worse, knowing well that they ought to have help to overcome I the pains and aches which daily I jd make life a burden. W It is to these women that Lydia I E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, R made from native roots and herbs, comes as a blessing. When the spir- .0(! Ajiri, IVHM j its are depressed, the head and back IViKO* /Wtf* *- « w i j aches, there are dragging-down pains, nervousness, sleeplessness, and : reluctance to go anywhere, these are only symptoms which unless ; heeded, are soon followed by the worst forms of Female Complaints. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound j ; keeps the feminine organism ina strong and healthy condition. Itcure6 s Inflammation, Ulceration, displacements, and organic troubles. In * preparing for child-birth and to carry women safely through the Change of Life it is most efficient. I Mrs. Augustus Lyon, of East Earl, Pa., writes:— Dear Mrs. Pjnk ham:—“For a long time I suffered from female troubles and hadall kinds of aches and pains in the lower part of back and sides, I could not sleep and had no appetite. Since taking Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound and following the advice which you gave me I feel like a new woman and I cannot praise your medicine too highly.’’ Mrs. Pinkham’s Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to write Mrs Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. Out of her vast volume of ex- | perience she probably has the very knowledge that will help your case. Her advice is free and always helpful. —• NO MORE MUSTARD PLASTERS TO BLISTER. THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN EXTERNAL COUNTER-IRRITANT, i CAPISICUM VASELINE EXTRACT OF THE CAYENNE PEPPER PLANT A QUICK SURE. SAFE AND ALWAYS READY CURE FOR PAIN.—PRICE 15c-IN COLLAPSIBLE TUBES-AT ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS. OR I BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 1 Sc. IN POS i ACE STAMPS. DON T WAIT TILL THE PAIN COMES-U£EP A TUBE HANDY. A substitute for and superior to mustard or any other piaster, and will not blister the most delicate skin. The pain-allaying and curative qualities of the article are wonderful. It will stop the toothache at once, and relieve Headache and Sciatica. We recommend it as the best and safest external j counter-irritant known, also as an external remedy for pairs in the chest ? and stomach and ail Rheumatic. Neuralgic and Gouty complaints, A trial s will prove what ws claim for it. and it will be found to be invaluable in the j household and for children. Once used no family will be without it. Many j people say "it is the best of all your preparations." Accept no preparation of vaseline unless the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not genuine. SEND YOUR ADDRESS AND WE WILL MAIL OUR VASE LINE PAMPHLET WHICH WILL INTEREST YOU. CHESEBROUGH MFG. CO. 17 STATE STREET, NEW YORK CITY § IF YOU WANT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN i I ALWAYS KEEP A BOTTLE OF Z ST. JACOBS OIL $ IN THE HOUSE AND YOU WILL HAVE A A X QUICK. SAFE AND SURE REMEDY FOR PAIN • 1 1 WHERE YOU CAN GET AT IT WHEN NEEDED. J| V PRICE 25c AND 50c 1 W. L. DOUGLAS 33.00 AND $3.50 SHOES Tm? WORLD W L. DOUGLAS $4.00 GILT EDGE SHOES CANNOT BE EQUALLED AT ANY PRICE. SHOES FOR EVERYBODY AT ALL PRIDES: M.n'a *5 to. 31.50. Boy .* Shoes, #3 to 91.35. Women. Shoe., *4 to 81.50. Misse.’& Children’. Shoes, »2.«5 to •1.00. \V. £.. Douglas shoes are recognized by expert judges of footwear to be the best in style, fit and wear produced in this country. Each part of the shoe and every detail of the making is looked after A and watched over by skilled shoemakers, without regard to time or cost. If I could take you into my large factories at Brockton, Mass., and show you how carefully W. L. D°uglaa shoes are made, you would then understand why they hold their shape, lit better, wear longer and are of greater value than any other makes. . W” w i Tvai«l«« name nnd Drice in .tamped on the bottom, winch protect, the wearer again.t high . ”• LP®.1"* *,'a 1"S'o snb.tltntc. Sold l.y the hew. .hoe dealer, everywhere. \ W. l/uOlOLAS, lleucklou.Mw-. A «™tive CATflltWH Ely’s Greira Balm ar.» heals and protects j the diseased mein- JEfjm brano. It cures Ca- - tarrh and drives away a Cold in the Head quickly. Ho- If A V CFt/FR stores the Senses of HU ■ • • w *•"* Taste and Smell. Full size 50 cts., at Drug, gists or by mail; Trial Size 10 cts. by mail * Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street, New York, r'- ' •W’*- .. ' . . -'l*.- ■ - ' . - ■ YOUR MONEY DON'T HIDE IT IN A SOCK OH ABOUT YOUH HOUSE BUT PUT YOUR SAVINQ8 IN A8TROMQ 8AFE BANK AND RECIEVE INTEREST ON SAME. WHILE YOU WORK AND SLEEP. Capital & Surplus 81,603,000.00 WRITE US ABOUT OUR PUN UNION & PUNTERS BANK & TRUST CO. MEMPHIS, TENN. S. P. READ. Pre*. J. R. PEPPER. V. P. JAS. F. HUHTER, V. P. i HoopersTetterGure iDon't srmtrh.) js s0]d by all druggists on a positive guarantee to cure Tetter, Eczema, Itch of all kinds. Skin Eruptions, Ring Worm, Dew Poison, Chapped Face and Hands, Pim ples, Dandruff and all Scalp Troubles, Corns, Bunions, Sore and Sweaty Feet, Etc. Sold everywhere, two sizes, 50c and $1.06 Bottles. M«ii this ad. to us and we will send you a trial bottle free. HOOPER MEDICINE CO., Dallas, Texas. For health Economy Results i i I Well Drilling Machinery. Hjdraullo or Rook Drilling Machine* to drill any sized wells to any depth. Operated by Steam or Gasoline Engines or Horse Power. Dept. 10. SPARTA IROK WORKS COMPANY, SPARTA. WIS., U. S. A. DEFIANCE Cold Wafer Starsfi makes laundry work a pleasure. IS ox. pkg. life • .... .. -■ .