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Tensas gazette. [volume] (St. Joseph, La.) 1886-current, October 20, 1916, Image 7

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87090131/1916-10-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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GIRL COULD
NOT WORK s
How She Was Relieved from
Pain by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Taunton, Mass.-" I had pains in both
sides and when my periods came I had
to stay at home A
from work and suf
fer a long time.
One day a woman
came to our house
and asked my
mother why I was
suffering. Mother
told her that I suf
fered every month
and she said, 'Why g"
don't you buy a
bottle of Lydia E. "'
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound?' My do
mother bought it and the next monthI "
was so well that I worked all the month da
without staying at home a day. I am
in good health now and have told lots of "
girls about it"--Miss CLARICE MoRIN, "f
22 Russell Street, Taunton, Mass. ar
Thousands of girls suffer in silence to
every month rather than consult a phy- 't
sician. If girls who are troubled with a'
painful or irregular periods, backache, "o
headache, dragging-down sensations, ii,
fainting spells or indigestion would take t I
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- lil
pound, a safe and pure remedy made
from roots and herbs, much suffering Il
might be avoided.
Write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine it
Co., Lynn, Mass. (confidential) for free t
advice which will prove helpful. tr
Sth
The Army of
Constipation
Is Growing Smaller Every Day. dl
CARTER'S LITTLE ,1
LIVER PILLS are '
responsible - they le
not only give relief r pi
- they perma- ITC ES
nentlycure CsI ITTLE
spei... Mill. IVER
lions use ePILL
them for
$ilisses.
Indgestie., Sick H.adache, Sallow Sky.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
CC ZNA'
'Haun t's Cres s arausted to
ef. ble Itching It Is coin
pounded for that arpos. and
0aor oneo witll s promptly
V"uIded witbdut qucetion
It Hunt OCure falls to care
Itch. reaaraTetter. Hine Wonn
or lm oiter mosn u Te e re ae
t.. boa
-or ele by al drug store.
or by mail from the
A.1. l"chards Medicine Co.. Sherpae. Tex
All the Comforts of Home.
"I shouldn't ca:ll this a desirable
ent," said the lady who was
looking for rooms. "There's a saloon
Sonly three doors away."
'That's just the point," replied the
agent. "Think what a comfort It will
be to know that your husband is never
far from home."-New York Globe.
More War.
Mrs. Styles-I want one of those
new military bonnets.
Mr. Styles-How much are' they?
"Only nineteen dollars."
"I can't afford that. and I don't see
why you want a millitary bonnet. You're
not going to fight, are you,. my dearrT'
"I am if I don't get the Icnnot."
The Limit.
"What a pessimist he is'
"Yes, indeed. Even misery 1sh111s lsIl
company."
THIS IS THE AGE OF YOUTH. l
You will look ten years younger if you
darken your ugly, grizzly, gray hairs by t
using "La Creole" Hair Dressing.-Adv h
Instead of running away from your f
work try to find a more efficient way of
doing it. That Is the secret of suc- t
esas. ti
Red Cros Ball Blue, made in America, "
therefore the best, delights the housewife.
All good grocers. Adv. la
lo
If a alck woman is able to sew she's ih
on the men,'. sl
OHI MY BACK
A stubborn backache is cause to sun
pect kidney trouble. When the kid
neys are inlamed and swollen, stoop' b
ing brings a sharp twinge in the small n
, of the back, that almost takes the 7
breath away. Soon there may be other
S qmptoms; santy painful or too tre
quent urination, headahes, dizziness, ft
or rheumatic pains. Don't wait for II
ts treublts to become srior--p ,
Dean's Kidney Pills at one. You' 1
. " nod better-recommended remedy.i
An Arteanes Cmy
xMr Petsr suser. si, i
, e i. Thred st..al
Tex rka. , Ar k.,
·ar: "I swuly hay
dM e wult rom
Down'I Kidney P 1l,/ In
Pini. My bac y
pimed m terriblye
at ttme and my
WfDbmm didn't act
died hand I notI
e ~rned of DA's i sh
lamy PiNSs in I
tine. use d MthemN
sad they rid me of .
te trouble so thoroughly that it has
av retarad." I
mst Des ks asn k t a ·, I
DOAN * s "Atl *,n
EverWoman Want t,
PMOntAL HYGIDE
,.,,,eimdby LydlL r
Showing Dainty Bridal Garments
Shops Make Lavish Display of
Pretty Things That Once
Were Made at Home.
FINERY THAT IS EXQUISITE
Artistry, Frivolity and Originality
Have Been Combined With Wonder
ful Results-Gorgeous Colors Rule
in Most Cases-Empire Styles
Have Popularity.
While :acknowledging that the young
bride' of today is justiiled in selecting
for her trioseai ;i only those bits of lin
gerie tlhat are suitable for tlihe fashins
of thle hour. still, one h;a pleasant
tnenories of the prleparation of a
dozen of each, th:at was th e sunm and
subiIstance of a wedding chest of other
days.
(cuie thinks of the piatitence. eager
ness andItl joy hic.h went Into the work
of nmakilng those dozens of garments
and the long hours spent by the family
together, cutting. Iasting. stitching
and putting on thet hanlwork. It was
always a task of love. Ilhis pireparationi
of the underlinen for a girl in the fum
Ily, and ill her intimate friends added
their share. lBut this iffeectlonate task,
like tiany )ither tlilngs that were once
coiinsidered necessary ill the famtily lifer
has gonel by the board.
The shops do our work for us, and
it is all a part of the substitution of
the radiator for the open fire, the elec
tric stove for the charcoal and wood,
the re:ady llllnle gowns and suits for the
hole ewing Iroom and the Imachine
stitc(hing for thli threaded needle.
Women Have More Leisure.
In every way women are' finding that
drudgery is loosening its hold on their
lives. and soll all they will hliave
to do is 'i\ve their tillite tio social serv
lee, renalitai l . ! the lighter forms of
plen sure.
In the Ia st few montsli the smart
shops halive madeIi a stronlg efoirt to in
ALLURING PART OF BRIDAL TROUSSEAU
•. i , i
S ' ',,. . "' .'% / ,
,.c Icyi~ .b or wnhte cnItnton |aIud wl n pink and edged with white
b marabou, with belt of pink roses. The cap is of lace, wired to points and
_half covered with a floating tulle veil.
troidu'.e original hoIuse robes. They
have gone to Venice and to Moscow
for their inspiration.
There are negligees that look as
though they had been filched from
the stage of the Itusian hallet. and
there are others that could easily be
worn in a more formal litanner.
That which is known as the wrapper
is dead. The calico Mother Hubbard
of practical life has absolutely no place
in the modern finery. Even with her
simplest combing sack, the bride-elect
sees to It that it is touched with artis
try, frivolity and originality.
Displays Draw Customers.
The outpourings of the shops today
in matinee, sleeping sacks and
breakfast gowns, allure the most eco
nomical and conservative women to
their windows.
One of the attractive negligees made
for an October bride is of white chiffon
lined with flesh pink chiffon and
edged with wide bands of white mara
bou. It is girdled above the waist with
large pink roses, from which fall at
one side loops and ends of nattier blue
velvet ribbon.
Invented to go with it is a piece of
Rich Fabrics to Be Worn
Velvet and Satin Brocades Among the
Materials That Will Be Pop
ular for Fall.
The mention of velvets and woolens
In summer is usually avoided as If it
were an indelicacy, yet at this season
we have to begin thinking about heavy
fabrics and planning a fall wardrobe.
Even in America there is less rac
ing, less public life, and more and more
of festivity screened behind the shel
tering walls of villas, as in Italy. The
echoes that reach the outside world
bring little news of change and no in
spiration, hardly even the old demand
for sonmething new.
Lines are second in importance to
fabrics. If I could have taken you
with me through three of the grt:etest
fabric houses in the world you would
realize that the dye has already been
cast and that the wonderful silks, vel
vets, brocades and cloth of gold shot
with silver and Iridescent colors, man
ufactured by these houses, mean a re
headgear which Is neither cap aor
crown, but which borrows a suggestion.
from each. It is made of a fine pattern
of .%hite lace, with broad points run
ning upward and wired to stand.
Lightly hbrushing the tips of these
ipoints and floating away to the
shoulders sad back, is a veil of white
iulle.
The mules are of flesh pink colored
silk, with satin heels, and are touched
at the instep and toe with pink rose
buds.
Gorgeous Colors for the House.
For the same trousseau there is png
other negligee made of white Llerre',
draped over American beauty satin.
In this the arms and neck are also
hare, but there is a comfortable shotl
de(r cape which keeps one from catch
ing pneumlonia.
This cape is caught at the bust with
an Atnerlian beauty rose, and the lace
which falls away from the high waist
line has two long points at the back
which are weighted with crystal tas
sels.
Along with this negligee go silk
stockings of American beauty pink and
cloth of silver bedroom slippers.
One of the fancifu' caps which aee
supplsed to be worn by the bride-elect
in the morning when she has break
fast, is a curious cross between a
nurse's cap and a Brunhilda helmet.
It tits well over the forehead, but
leaves the back of the head in full
view.
Of Really Novel Design.
The cap in question shoots upward
fromn the forehead ia broad panels of
embroidered satin, and there is a wired
frill of white tulle that aspires to the
heavens. It is tied on the head by a
hand of silver ribbon which begins
with a pink rose betweten the eyes and
finishes In a flaring bow at the nape of
the neck.
No one who goes out to buy the un
derlinen for a trousseau can be guided
by what has been worn before or by
what tradition once laid dohwn as the
proler equilpmnent for a lady. It is best
to go throug(h a few of the shops which
laake a pleciaity of original under
clothes, and If it is uot possible to pay
the price, to duplicate the garmewa
elsewhere.
(One happy solution of this problem
is that the department shops get out,
at small prices. iln amnlazing assortment
of dainty and fashionable lingerie.
Colors Most Favored.
What is the tendency today? Well,
it is toward flesh pink as a color,
hemstitching and picot edging as trim
ming. blue ribbon against a pink sur
face and a flash of roses wherever it
can he placed.
Whether or not the first empire
styles will come into our afternoon and
evening gowns, they are certainly here
in fashionable lingerie. One might
think that Josephine's famous white
satin robe had been taken as a model
for the new nightgowns.
Some of these have the puffed
sleeves, although the tendency is Gre
cian. There is often a surplice bodice,
back and front, and draped armholes
finished with hemstitching or picot.
There are crepe de chine gowns that
are cut out in the form of a mandarin
Jacket, with a long, round decolletage
edged with picot.
turn, at least in materials, to the
days of the second empire; there are
vivid reds and robin's egg blues bro
caded with huge silver roses; there are
stiff, plain velvets and satins brocaded
In velvet. The mixed or Persian bro
cades are passe, and the rage is for
the single flower or motif.
MoS(t beautiful of all are the ribbons
with velvet flowers on satin founda
tion': they are intended for entire
gowns. There are also superb bralds
that are almost like lace, with designs
in rose patterns.
Stiff and rich as are the materials
for evening wear, the new fabrics for
the street are mostly of clinging
weaves. Woolens are soft. often
ribbed: the variety is not great, but
they meet the American woman's d
mand for supple weaves for street
wear.-From a Paris Correspondent Ih
Harper's Bazar.
Broad-belted Russian coasts e ev
more than ever in taves
ALFALFA WEEVIL SEEKS NEW TERRITORY
WORK OF LARVAEALFALFA WEEVIL ENLARGED
WORK OF LARVAE-ALFALFA WEEVIL, ENLARGED.
(PieEpared by the U'nited States Depart- I
ment of Agriculture.)
The alfalfa a eevil. which. since its
accidental introduction into the United
States in 1!)n4. has been contined to
alilftii fields in the great basin of the
Wi st. has now spl'read beyond the
Iliits of this natural division and is
advanciing so steadily, in spite of ef
forts made to combat its mnouement, 1
that entowLologists of the United States
department of agriculture fear that
sooner or later every section of the
country will be invaded by the pest.
The spread of the weevil outside the
great basin has been north into por
tions of Idaho lying in the Snake river
drainage system and south into por
tions of Utah lying southwest of the
continental divide. Thollgh entomolo
gists of the department look on the
spread of the weevil across the conti
nental divide as denoting the passing
of a landmark rather than as the sur
mounting of a barrier, they point out
that the pest is, nevertheless, many
miles nearer to important alfalfa-grow
ing districts which have hitherto felt
safe from attacks by the insect.
Description of Weevil.
A descriptionl of the alfalfa weevil
and method of combaiting its ravages
are contained in a new publication of
the Unitcedl States depa.lrttment of agri
culture, F+'artiers' ullletin 741. The
spread of tile pest has, as a matter
of fact, been slower than was at one
time feared, but its progress has been
steady. In Utah and in small portions
Spray Pump in Use.
of Idaho and Wyoming, where It now
exists, it has caused at times a loss
of 50 per cent of the first cutting of al
falfa and a total loss of the second
cutting.
In order that farmers in those sec
tions in which the weevil has not yet
appeared may be able to recognize
the pest and to protect their crops
fromt it, the bulletin already mentioned
contains details of its habits and of
its uppearance in the various life
stages. The weevil is most easily dis
ccoered in the form of the full-grown
larva. It is then a green wormlike
creature one-fourth of an inch long
with a black head and a faint white
stripe down the middle of the back.
It feeds upon the leaves of the alfalfa
mainly during late May, June and early
July and may be found by sweeping
the tops of the plants with an insect
net or by looking for the notches in
the leaves where it has fed. When
the larvae are nuIterous they destroy
most of the tender growth and cause
the. tops to appear white, making the
field look as if frostbitten when
viewed from a distance.
The adult insect is an oval, brown
beetle three-sixteenths of an inch long,
I with a prominent snout. Its color fre
quently is nearly black. This beetle Is
I harder to discover than the larva, but,
on the other hand, it is present in the
field the whole year around. In winter
it can be found by digging around the
crowns and roots of alfalfa plants.
Control Measures.
The altalfa weevil does not hiber
nate definitely. When the weather is
cool tht adults are quiet, but with
warmer temperatures they quickly re
slune their activities. Egg laying be
gins In early spring, and is usually
ended by June 10. One efficacious
method of controlling the pest, there
fore, Is to destroy the eggs by pas
turing the first crop up to that time.
A similar result may be obtained by
cutting the alfalfa green and feeding
it as a soiling crop.
if this is not done the larvae hatch
in large numbers about the last week
of Mauy or earlier, and eat the alfalfa
leaves so rapidly that the plant is un
able to outgrow the Injury. After the
field Is cut the larvee which have been
feeding upon the tirst crop gather
upon the buds of the smthble and fre
quently consume all of the second
crop. By that time most of the insects
have completed their growing period
and have gone into the pupal or rest
Ing stage. The later growth of the
crop, therefore, does not suffer from
them.
To protect the crop pasturing, it
has been said, is effective In the early
part of the season. The field should
be divided into two or three lots and
each lot should be pastured alternate
ly, the animals being left in it until
the alfalfa has been eaten down close
to the ground. The number and size'
of the lots should be proportioned to
the producing power of the field and
the number of animals to be pastured,
so that each lot may be grazed about
once in two weeks. Pasturing should
hbe continued until most of the weevil
eggs have been laid, which, in prac
tice, means a little later than the usual
cutting time of the first crop. This
method has the additional advantage
of providing an economical method of
fattening live stock. Combined with
the proper feed of grain, alfalfa pas
tore is excellent for putting on weight
anti it is said that many farms would
probably: be more profitable if their
nun:igement centered about the pas
turing of stock on alfalfa with the
growing of enough other crops to pro
vide grain and forage throughout the
year.
If the weevils are not killed early in
the year they may be destroyed after
the first crop has been removed by get
ting rid of all the vegetation In the
it-eld, crushing the clods, and filling the
cracks so as to expose the entire sur
fr,ce to the sun. This is best done by
covering the field with a dust mulch.
the dust being an additional means of
killing weevils. Success obviously de
pends upon doing the work when the
ground is dry and the weather warm
and bright.
The second crop may also be protect
ed by spraying the stubble. Spraying
may also be resorted to in the spring.
From .50 to 10) gallons per acre of a
mixture of arsenite of mInc and water
in the proportion of 4 ounces of pow
der to 100 gallons are used for this
purpose. The apparatus best suited
for alfalfa spraying is described in
detail in the bulletin already men
tioned. Still another recommendation
made in this bulletin is the stimula
tion of the growth of the alfalfa by
cultivating the field in the spring.
This does not destroy the weevils but
It serves to produce a larger and ear
lier yield when their attacks make
early cutting necessary.
Up to the present, hovever, more
farmers are concerned with I revent
ing the alfalfa weevil reachin; their
fields than they are with control nlag It
in them. No one knows exactl3 how
the weevils spread, but certain facts
in regard to this matter have been
ascertained. It is known, for exam
ple, that the Insects are often found
in green alfalfa fresh from the field;
and in second-crop hay and among po
tatoes which have been In contact
with it. They are found also in cured
alfalfa hay, especially that of the sec
ond cutting. Potatoes often are hauled
in cars upon a bedding of green al
falfa hay and there is danger that
the weevil may be transported In this
way. On the other hand, however,
there is no evidence to show that the
weevil spreads more rapidly along rail
roads than elsewhere.
CARE OF INCUBATOR" CHICKS
Favorable Temperature and Bits of
Shell Are Just Adapted to Help
Disease Germs.
Did you ever think that an incu
bator incubates disease germs as well
as chicks? The favorable tempera
ture, bits of shell, and moisture from
the hatching chicks are just adapted
to help germs of disease to develop
and multiply when they gain access
to the incubator. Always wash the
hands after handling ailing chicks or
poultry of any kind before turning
the eggs or handling chicks in the
incubator. Also disinfect the incu
hator throughout after every hatch.
HAVt FEW GOOD BRGOD SOWS
Excellent Business Proposation for Ev.
ery Farmer When Pork Sella
Around Ten Dollars.
With pork selling around the tea
dollar per hundred mark, It Is the part
of good business for every farmer tc
have a few good brood sows which will
bring in a few hundred dollars easiet
than you could make It In any othe'
way.
PULLETS IN STUBBLE FIELDS
Insects, Tender Weeda and Clovel
Furnish Nearly Half of Their
Food Requirenents.
Make a trial of colonizing the devel
oping pullets alongside the corn and
stubble fields. The insects, tendei
weeds, and clover will furnish nearly
half their food requirements for sev
I eral months. A few dollars Investec
I In poultry wire for temporary yardlnL
around the colony houses will be wel.
spent.
GRAND AMERICAN HANDICAP
Th Greatest Trapsheetlng Evet of
the Year, Won with Winchester
"Repeater" Shells.
The Grand American Handicap, the
trapshooting classic, equivalent to the
World's Series in Baseball, the highest
honor the world has to bestow in trap
shooting, the event that marks the cli
max in the trapshooter's career, was
won by Capt. J. F. Wulf, of Milwau
kee, with the wonderfql score of 9xz100
from the 19-yard mark. In making this
great win he shot Winchester "Re
peater" loaded shells.
The National Amateur Champion
ship was won by F. M. Troeh, of the
State of Washington. Mr. Troeh also
took second place for National Ama
teur Championship at Doubles. He al
so won the Mound City Overture, and
the General Average on all targets, and
General Average on 16-yard targets.
In winning all these events, Mr. Troeh
used a Winchester repeating shotgun.
The Women's National Champion
ship, the first event of the kind ever
staged at a Grand American Handicap,
was won by Mrs. J. D. Dalton, of War
saw, Indiana, with a Winchester re
peating shotgun.
The Dunspaugh Trophy, emblematie
of the Professional Championship, was
won by Phil R. Millet with a Winches
ter repeating shotgun.
The Hercules All-round Amateur
Championship was won by Edw. L.
Bartlett, of Baltimore, with Winches
ter loaded shells. This was a hard
match to win, as it called for 50 singles
at 18, 20, 22 yards, respectively, and 25
doubles at 16 yards.
This was a great cleanup for Win
chester guns and shells and a demon
stration of their wonderful shooting
unalities.
Paradoxical.
"That fellow has a screw loose."
"He doesn't mend matters by get
ting tight."
Save the Babies.
NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realise that
I of all the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent.,
or nearly one-quarter, die before they reach one year; thirty-seven
per cent., or more than one-third, before they ar five, and one-half before
they are fifteen I!
We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a
majority of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to msy 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. Castorla operates exactly the reverse, but
you must see that it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. Castoria
causes the blood to circulate properly, opens the
pores of the skin and allays fever.
Genuine Castorla always bears the signature of
Thousands of Suffering Women
a SteFllVit
This dais les aratee to do for OU what It haas d fee ethers. It errme the t ee
uwle" elielr to womatardtmiesteag. astv illes the wmlraa tustia restus th a.
petits elear. the eomsplezao, ad bals up the mwam easesig. Your mosay beak If yare ad
Mh ead ed. Get t today. $1 at your dealrs'. Year dealer will erplai the seen tae.
THACHER MEDICINE CO., CHATTANOOGA, TENN.
Smuggling Cotton.
Since cotton became contraband all
sorts of ingenious dodges have been I
tried to get it through the blockade. 4
One ship which was intercepted car
ried what purported to be a cargo of
flour. Certainly there was a great deal
of flour in It-and a great deal of cot- I
ton as well. Some of the first sacks
examined panned out correctly. Then
an officer kicked one midway. The
sack yielded oddly to the impact of his i
6fot. No dust flew out and it seemed,
as he expressed It, like kicking a pil
low." At once the sack was emptied,
and what a revelation! The middle
part of it contained only cotton. All
the other sacks gave up a like secret.
There was flour at the top, flour at the
bottom-and cotton in the middle of
them all.
To Fortify the System Against
Summer Heat
Many users of Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic make it a practice to take this old
standard remedy regularly to fortify the
system against the depressing effect of
summer heat, as those who are strong
withstand the heat of summer better than
those who are weak. Price Soa.
Who Said Hash?
Bacon-A museum of the horse, pre
seiting a complete history of that anl
nail from the earliest known period to
the present, has been established in
Paris.
Egbert-Well, from all reports, Paris
is a proper place to look for the re
hash of the horse.
His Meal Ticket.
"I met Mr. Blinks at the Van Gelts'
dinner last night. Isn't be a most fas
cinating man?"
"He has to be. If Blinks didn't get
invited out to dinner three or four
times a week he'd starve to death."
Cheap.
"How did you make out with your
garden this year?"
"Fine. I raised so many vegetables
that the exercise I got out of working
In It cost me hardly anything at all."
SAVE A DOCTOR'S BILL
by keeping Mississippi Diarrhoea Cor
dial handy for all stomach complaints.
Price 25c and 50c.-Adv.
David Cline of Philadelphia has com
pleted without an accident 45 years as
a railroad engineer.
Nothing so enhances the value of a
thing as difficulty in obtaining it.
I Cu.LLToNIc
gold omar 49 ygam F- MlmR Chlle anrd Foems. Alw
a Fbin. GeseOil Ub0a**-. .b asaLg. Sg0dashig$am
FR WEAK MlM
A medicinal prepraties lib Dr. Kil
mir's Swamp-Root, that has real earatiaw
value almost sells itself. Like au edlem
chain system the remedy is recommeaded
by those who have been beadted to thee.
who am is need of it.
Dr. Kimer's 8wamp-Root is a i
eisa' prEm riti. It has be Mst
for years and brought remslte to count.
lee nmbers who have snfered.
The seeues of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
is due to the bet that it fufllle almost er
my wish mi overcoming kidneyJi and
bladder disemes, corrects ri troble
and eutralises the urie acid whi'h ceases
rhumatism.
Do not sofer. Get a bottle of Swamp.
Root from say druggist now. Start trea
met today.
However, if yog wish firt to test this
preparation send ten cents to Dr.
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be smre and
mention this paper.-Adv.
Worth Trying.
"I don't understand what is the mat
ter with this machine," said the man
whose car was stalled at a croosnag.
"The agent told me a child could ran
it."
"May be the agent was right at
that," growled the traffic cop. "Why
don't you hire a child?"
Its Purpose.
"So this is the prison laundry?"
"Yes, ma'am."
"I. suppose you wash and iron the
convicts here."
Mrs. E. B. Clarkson, ninety-six, Al
ton, Ill., has not missed a Sunday
school session in 36 yenrs.
Wash day is smile day if you use Red
Cross Ball Blue, American made, therefore
the best made. Adv.
Don't expect a soft answer when you
call men hard names.
Feed on Corn.
"What a ridiculous idea setting those
hens in the cornfield !" said the farm
er's wife.
"Nothing ridiculous about it. It's a
great idea of mine," said the farmer.
"Don't you see the hens won't have to
leave their work to get their meals?"
NO MALARIA-NO CHILLS.
"Plantation" Chill Tonic is guaranteed
to drive away Chills and Fever or your
money refunded. Price soc.-Adv.
A check of brass may enable a man
to acquire gold.
NOW IS THE TIME
"iver siuneo wa a small boy I have ee
troubled with aethma" 'ry8 Mr. J. W. lth.
rie. Dandern. Tase.'] - "tried everythi a
that we reommended but notin sereme
to ive me permanent relief. In 1I5S Lung
Sw reomeded I have taken four
TO TAKE
bottles sai hvnt hd a spell of asthma
this gres id to health In eonsumdLoaan
astbmua? It so. you are depriving YOUia
SiLl of a fair chance. G(t a bottle from
Pour dealer or I t he hbua't It order dires
ODAY . Fifteen-day treatment SIN;
thirty-day treatment 71 7. Bookiet puon
orequest. NIASVILLnMNDICIfU 0.
Dept. T. Nahvllle, Too.
LUNG-VITA
For the Complalate of the Seeth.
The prescription of a well known
old Tenneqsee and Civil war phy
sIclan who for yeare dealt sue
cessfully with Malaria. Bllbo
ness. Torpid Liver and IILs eom
mon to low, swampy sections of
the South.
2e Brinags Gemnerems ettle
tespid.
If you feel languid, achey, dlasy
or suffer from constipation. sued
Sic for regular slse bottle. Quar
anteed it directions are followed.
Money back if they tall. Write
today
SWAMPLAND MEDCINEM CO.,
ADA. OKIA.
I Smaillpoz. Am
TYPHOID ` -...
he almadt mmlae a
ei ali ind i, or Atlu p Vanhses.
e ke losed now peI Ir bhp'aim. pea bam
IrY b Typhcdd telihtag t Typheoid Ymcie,
sseti we d d Te 4hm Type Cui
PredeIss Vasesss and Serms under U. L Lepes
TheO Cler L~brsr w, S Iwh . Cal. Cwis IIL
HAI .
".NU I MIATS"I R K N. - 1':
W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK, NO. 39-1916

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