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I-OI.K i-vtv vrws.KA7.ETTE. BENTOX. TENNESSEE. fli 0; Hi i hi V. HUSTEROLEyThe Greal Remedy for Rheanalisrn It stops the twinges, loosens op those etiflened joints and muscles makes you iecl good all over. Thousands who use MUSTEROTjE will tell what relief it gives from Sore Throat, Bronchi tis, Tonsilitis, Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma. Neuralgia, Headache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Fains and Aches of the Back r Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet and Colds (it prevents Pneumonia). It's all right to look ahead, but don't be too previous. Fit Adv. calks use llauford's Halsani. Many a man's popularity begins and ends with himself. Use llauford's IJalsam when all else fails. Adv. Some people would cry over spilled milk even if ihey don't like milk in any form. Ixors and nurses frankly recaa mend Ml'STEROLE as a substitutt for the old mesy mcurd plaster. Large hospitals use it. At your druggist's, in 25c and 50 jars, a special Urge hospital size fo t2.50. Accept no substitute. If vour druczist cannot ' supply you, send 25c or 50c to the MUSTER OLE Company, Cleve land, Ohio, and we wfll mail yon a jar, post age prepaid. a) Joscm P. Swords. Sulphur. Okla.. ay "Your Muslerole Is very efficacious. It taa doM away with my Khoumatic pm and aclies in a wondertuUy s.hort apace vt time The Alternative. Mrs. Casey silting up iu bed) Moike. did yez put out the cat? Mr. Casey Of did. Mrs. Casey- Oi don't beluve it! Mr. Casey Well, if yez think Ol'm a liur net up and put 'er out verself Unidon Sketch. 4 'n' dm mM mm Ask your dealer for the free book let, "Useful Hints for Horse Owners," Issued by C. C. Hanford Mtg. o., sjra- cuse, N. Y., manufacturers ford's Calsaru of Myrrh. of Han- Adv. A girl can't throw a stone, but that Is no reason why she shouldn't have an aim in life. Rub It In Thoroughly. A sprain or strain should have im mediate attention to check the swell ing. Rub on, and rub in thoroughly Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh and you ehould have quick relief. Always have a bottle on hand for accidents. Adv. Ain't None. "I'm always getting into hot water a,t my house." "You couldn't say that if you In ours." lived CRUST COVERED BOY'S HEAD r,i,,.., r.a "Mv little boy's head was covered with a liaru mica uu which cracked with the least pressure causing a discharge of bloody corrup tion which was so offensive that I could hardly hold him. He was very cross. Some called it niii crust, another running tetter anu auouici v zenia. .. .. "After trying several patent meui- cines I decided to try i.uuuuia w-r and Ointment. After using the sample I purchased some Cuticura toap auu a box of Cuticura Ointment. After us ing Cuticura Soap and Ointment three days I was able to remove all the crust and in one week he was entirely cured. Cuticura Soap and Ointment also cured my baby of an ulcerated sore behind her ear and now we min we cannot keep house without them." (Signed) Mrs. Charles Poss, isov. o, 1912. . . , Cuticura Soap and uintmem sum throughout the world. Sample of earn free with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post- card "Cuticura, uepc. u, nosiuu. It is human nature 'to -want the big gest half just as if there was such a thing. Uric Acid Is Slow Poison T?V-CQ uric nrirl lfft in tha blood by weak kidneys, causes more diseases than any other poison. Among its eflects are backache, head ache, dizziness, irritability, nervousness, drowsiness, Dlues, rneumauc uu- urinurir HisnrrWs. Later effects nuu .... . are dropsy, gravel or heart disease. If you would avoid uric acid troubles, keep your kidneys healthy. To stimu late and strengthen weaa Kioucys, u Doan's Kidney Pills the best recom mended special kidney remedy. An Alabama C "Ewv Pitturt TnU u awry. u nmm TTvti n 111 Harms. 606 8. Jeflerson Bt.. Mobile, Ala..sas: 'Kidney trouble caused me terrible suffering. My knee; and Joints swelled and their normal slie. For oTer a year 1 didn t leare tw uouw . gae np bope. I bad my back and "a ttt Aimt.nl uour. aw doctors 'treatment and ..thlnn MU llUQ failed. Doan's Kidney pille came 10 my lu thr made me a well .on T hovafutrnranBored since. Cat Doan'a at Any Star.. BOc Box DOAN'S WAV FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. Why Scratch? "Hunt'sCure"isguar anteed to stop end permanentlycure that terrible itching. It is compounded for that purpose and your money will be promptly lefunded WITHOUT QUESTION If Hunt's Cure fail to cure Itch. Eczema, l etter, King Worm or any other Skin ni. 50c at vour druesrist's, or by mail direct if he hasn't h. Manufactured only by A. B RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Ten, MM 111 II III MAIL OBDIR CO. What-U-Want 322 e. 69th sukbiYcA YOUR OPPORTUN ITY - DON 'T MIS9 IT. Why not have a complexion like our NewYorkUirls? Iteastlycan beotl"l by uslnK our Vanity Assortment consisting of. Complexion Powder; Bonn (Krenoh) ,ap: one Tbix of Talc. Powder and Photo lolder, Pe?f uVne: enrntino Soap lUent Made) and one ConiuinaUian Mirror. Most pleaslnii to peroons or ". ippreclale strictly High r.le prod uc . care tufij and correctly nmnufaoturod. U.isran teed to RlTe entire satisfaction. aboTeoutUHsill.OOi larger slsei at wywltk ordw. We . rt. P.rwl fo.t 8 pair of beautiful I-adlM 811 Horn, good quality, any !" "' any color for l.uu '0 Jl&ighborinJ" Cha.'ete Mr H3 4S dort pass Different Colors of Clouds. In answer to a subscriber's question concerning the color of clouds, the Na ture and Science department of St. Nicholas says: White clouds are those wlucn are ... .. . ul.t mr.-ta tlirnnirh SO tllln lliai SUIUlgui. Lumco o- theni, or else they are in such a po sition that the side seen by the ob server is lighted by the sunlight. lilack clouds are those that are so i 1lV. thick, or dense, tnat nuie huihi6". passes through theiu, and at the same time are not illuminated by sunlight on the side seen by the observer. It is these heavy, large clouds that are most likely to produce rain. St. Nicholas. '1T happiness is to be found soms ' where outside himself seems to be an inmost universal feeling among manUnd. "Dort wo du nicht blst. i8 das (JlucK. as m by the fallacy in it begins to make itself felt, out eauu has to find it out for himself in the school of experience; nor must he hv onv argument to convince those who have not yet learnt the lesson. Thousands are now accustomed to take an an nual holiday In the Alps, but most of these hav ing only a few short weeks at their disposal, stay at a hotel. There are, however, many-and their number is ever increasing who go out wltp their families and spend the whole season in the mountains, yet who grow weary of continual hote life, and seek after something that shall be not only more independent but less expensive, for to manv the question of expense looms larger every year. Such can hardly do better than take a fur nished chalet in the hills. There are many such to be found, and although rents tend to Increase, they cannot yet be said to be excessive. Tho Swiss have realized the fact that there is a grow ing demand for well-appointed chalets In good sit nations, so that many have recently been bu.lt and others are being adapted. Those thinking of taking such a chalet for the winter months would be well advised to see i that it stands at an altitude of not less than 3.500 fee, above sea level. Should it be lower there w.l, be risk of fogs from tne piams -- it and of wet muu taning m ' v. nn,ai-Uoit In TiaRSinK snow, u may uo iu. -housekeeping purposes it Is useful to place within easy reach of some town Montreux or InteriaKen. iuuu6u best done by post, it me uouae happen that tne owner in some ing above firm, dry that for choose a such as Cold Cured by Cold. without having; gone anywhere near either pole," writes a correspond ent of the London Chronicle, l nave had my experience of the fact that in tense cold outside stops the cold in the head. We were six men, essay ing the ascent of the Grand tomDiu, in the Alps (over 14,000 feet). From . ,-a .Irivpn hack our first attempt o by a thunderstorm and a stay oi some hours to dry in the hut with the stove going woke up all the microbes. When we returned to tne nut ueit uj the valley there were at least four severe colds among us, with sneez ing and sore throats. On the third morning we traversed our peak, slow- cutting snow auu ice eiejja iy in n,umnnihlv hitter even for that height. On the other side it sud denly occurred to me that I had no .i- i.ft nnrt the others made tue JUIU v--. same discovery." FOUR SPARK PLUGS with every complete) Tire & Tube Purchased I Write for prtoe lint and partlcolara. Dept. A HenschelTire & nuooervo. 1971 BrwMlwy, New York City NEW FO REDO OR TOURING BODIES B?uV ear. Bare chance U make yourcarlooa new. MEWTOPHllO UP. TOP COVEKS SI UP. Write for our bargain IUU Cost, tor Automobiles, fiend particulars. Oth Centory Cont700 Broadway. New York ALFALFA HAY OuaUt, and wTghKuaratiteed. Write or wire MMWELL HAT CO. K.M City. WI.M-1 9 n.h amn. Tut Ool. V- -i i. h. Hold br Drat ! SCHOOL TEACHER3. Also Have Things to Learn. "For many years I had used coffee and refused to beconvincea oi i "" effect upon the human system, writes nir.n arhnol teacher. vera aeo I was obliged to give up my much-loved work in the public schools after years of continu ous labor. I had developed a well de- nf chronic coffee poisoning i'Thn trnnhles were constipation, flutterings of the heart, a thumping in the top of my head, and various ,., r mv body, twitching of my limbs, shaking of my head and, at times after exertion, a general gone ..n, with a toDer's desire for very tronc coffee. I was a nervous wreck ni vAnra. "A short time ago friends came to visit us and they brought a package of Postura with them, and urged me n trv it. I was prejudiced because some years back I had drunk a cup of .Doir tasteless Stun caneu ruoiuui which I did not like at all. "This time, however, my friends made the Postum according to direc tions on the package, and it won me, Soon I found myself improving in most decided fashion. "The odor of boiling coffee no long' er tempts me. I am bo greatly bene fited by Postum that if I continue to improve as I am now, IU begin to think I have found the Fountain of Perpetual Youth. This is no fancy letter but stubborn facts which I am elad to make known. Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Write for a copy of "The Road to Wellville." Postum now comes In two forms Renular Postum must be well boiled. Instant Postum is a soluble pow der. A teaspoon ful dissolves quickly In a cun of hot water and, with cream anri mi car. makes a delicious bever age Instantly. Grocers sell both kinds, "There's a Reason ' for postum. shopping is i if .. ill anmtitiniefl n. - -- , - - aa t.., .nnnm nir nia owu ucidju h s case he wi almost always be glad to give 2S whLeVer it is asked for. The average Sw illage, let It be said, does not ., - luxuries of a Capua, out tne discover where to oDiain He will soon And that his chalet can be managed with remarkably little servant .nJen'rar heating" may be called a necessity, and. In a private house where the ventilation can be proper ?y attended to. it does not produce the stuffiness that is such an unaesimuio hotels. ... .,.-.., fnr At Rome as at Rome" is a uaeiu. c 11,.,!, nnnnlrv The those who live away irom -- Swiss peasant has his own opinion way of looking at life. Thereiore, a not be angry with him when he nnas wk u --- fixed notion that al rorngne . . -, lionaires. Is it surprising umt - -- ing intelligent if somewnat narrow ---cated, should look upon the gens de sejour who come from afar and live in nice houses, and. bo Sr as they can see. do no work whatever as almost Inexhaustible gold mines: hardly be human if they did not u tunitles of making hay wnne tne sua j-. t rests with each visitor to see that be does not personally contribute an unreasonably large share of the hay. . t . ,,. The dweller in hotels sees dut. uu 1 ... ,u Sa-iaa may character the outsiae; ior iuuu6 " Cbe business-like, he is emphatically no obs QU- ious by nature. On the contrary, u dependent. The father of a large family win be grateful to receive any crumbs from i he .rich man's table, n the etiape oi aiscmuou v. - -Se use of his boys, provided that they are offered from an equal to an equal, r " Hut in a short time one oi iuo oj as v.,. o r,ukPt of eens "to thank mon- Sieur and madame." The writer was once asked to photograph some girls, ana a i.w -a,- -message came from the children's mother. Might she do some of the household washing free of charge in return?'' That .is not .such a bad kinj of independence! At least, u " ------ - with a variety that is to be met with, which Slinks to Ehow its Independence in rough man ners, but is not above taking everything it .n get without making any adequate return Take , him all round, the Swiss peasant is an interesting and a good man to deal with. Suspicious at first and sensitive always, he responds warmly when he Is treated with tact and sympathy. One of the very first questions that occur to a possible chalet dweller is: "Will there bj , plenty of congenial society, or shall we be dull7 io which fhe reply must be made that the amoun of Society depends largely on the place selected I and ts nature on one's self. It is always ascertain beforehand the number and size of the hotels in the village, and these may be looked S u . Jalrly relfable Index of the visit ng pop- : .. m it Vina been the writers e uiauon. . . innklne keepers, iar uu welcome mem nprlenee that hotel . .kdut lwpllnr asKance m .u. - ,4,,, .vntlne r't:n'"c...leu .r. bU. ... .n p-Jhj- the drawing room, wuero vu.. And, let it De reiuiuuc.u, wood Is so plentiful mai nlace in . fires may be ngnteu. that m most v, - - --v -- - 0Vf,,i9 few minutes waiK oi tu within a of fir cones and armruis oi bucks auu iB eolfee ed; nor Is U possible to exhaust the supply. Yet in the daytinfe artitlcial beating can often be nunensed with. Day after day the sun shines In cloudless beauty, and it is possible to sit out on the balcony reading hour after hour. So dry U the air that Bnow evaporates with the heat more rapidly than It melts, so that unless, the thaw be very pronounced there is a . total absence of "Blush " Last winter, a week of snow at the be ginning of December was followed by nix weeks of &y A. E. MmrAy t::U ' A i ff:. 1 '" 1 3 1 f 4 ' Mil1' J i ' , av tit tr. . wi , . ,4 1 !.- 'i Ml?; n Af 1 17 W MM K5i4, il I to-?-? aorurfe Me frsrf Grounds h on a ,1 with hosts ot 4 Chiiet This period i daily sunshine gave way iu turn to a time when snow and frost trans formed the whole countryside into a perfect fairyland. The snow is crisp but not wet. the air keen yet not raw, and everyone comes in with the glow of health on his countenance. Though it is possible to feel pleasantly tired In such air after a long tramp or a big ski ing expe dition, there Is never a sen sation of weariness. Here and there in a sheltered cor ner the sun will chase away I the snow, and almost instantly a few stray prim roses and gentians the forerunners of spring will burst into flower. Even in December, if the season be a mild one, they may be found. A lit tle later, fields of delicate snowflakes are common locally. With the lengthening days ot February and March, when the sun, rising higher in the heavens, disperses the snow, every meadow and pasture teems with the loveliest of flowers. There seems to be no end to Nature's prodgality. Acres and acres of cowslips, of a size and richness not known to England, bloom uninterruptedly for more than six weeks. Anemones, white and yel low large and small, thrive in the wildest pro fusion; while In the woods, fragrant daphne is followed by the wild lily of the valley. In many places the pheasant eye narcissus grows as thick as grass, and scents the while neighborhood. In deed, from a distance of ten miles, the mountain t taw.'.;,...-. :: y.- ai;near as if sprinkled with snow cioHer npproarh they are eeen to he covt rt : v ..rnF.Ku arp thev that the hi visitors who carry away axmMls every day make no noticeable impression. Most people have at least heard of the fields of wild narcissi that ex teud from ! Avants all the way into he Oruyeres country, and many have seen them; but not so many are aware that they may be seen In numerous other districts of the Alps. In every valley golden globe flowers grow in masses tha catch and reflect the sunlight while orchids and lilies of many kinds and colors vie wltn eat.u other in brilliancy. A little higher up at tha melting of the snows may be found the deli cate soldanella, most modest of flowers; but perhaps more gorgeous than any other, at least when seen in masses, is the gentiana v e r n a, whose intense azure blue, spread on the vivid green, of ths young grass-shoots, forms a natural carpet of unsur passable loveliness. Amid such a Paradise of flowers the idea of an artificial garden is un thinkable! It will sometimes hap pen that a late snowfall will occur even in April nr May. The calet dweller may come down to breakfast and And a couple of feet of snow outside l he is breakfasting, the wishes cj hind a neighboring ridge, and in an tourort" there is no more snow. That same afternoon roads and meadows will be dry and Ae on more firm and upright. Soon it becomes too hot to sit ill the sun. That is the end of the winter season. .. ' , For those who have become weary of the no se and hurry and dirt of town life, what greater change could be Imagined? It may be that there will come a moment to the chalet dweller when he will feel, mingled with reluctance at leaving the calm life of the mountains, a certain antici patory joy at the thought of returning once more to the crowded days of city life. But what of that? It only means that the spell has worked that the cure is complete. In fA? Vilbfe a frozen Fountain ENGLISH HOME OF 1272 In a fold of the Kentish hills, surrounded by apple orchards and hop gardens, there stands a humble building whose walls are eloquent 0f the nast a writer In the London Globe says. It la Sort th. only one of its kind left Bding-so far as the exterior is concerned-ln its entirety. The adjoining land was granted to one of his kn ghts by Edward I. in 1272. and the most reli able antiquarian opinion is in favor of the house having been built shortly after. Our knight, in the matter of building, did not despise the record S tS past, for he adopted the Norman method then dying out. of placing his living rooms on the .econd floor. This made for safety and the ground floor apartments were simply windowless dun eeons and storerooms. In those days they built for strength, and the waUs of Kentish rag are of great thickness, cal culated to withstand the assaults of any quarrel some neighbors, while the turret, which gives ad mittance by a stone spiral staircase to the living rooms above, is guarded top and bottom by n aive oaken doors, and is lighted by oylets through which a rain of arrows could be poured upon In Sudera below. The main style of the building Is tha? of the transition from early English to dec orated Oblong in form, it has gables north and south and at Either end of the long east wall is B rendlSe'talrs we find ourselves In a room of truly noble proportions, occupying the EiSh and eadth of the biVdlng. 28 feet by Si and lighted by windows east. west, north an? soutn. ft is open to the roof, which contains nearly not quite. Its original form, and has a nJS ace and an "ambrey" or cupboard in which booking 'and table requisites and aim' for the Zr were kept. In this "aire" or altre" the tarn 5y lived and worked, and here visitor, and better class retainers slept. Here, perhaps, from he beam, supporting the roof hung the store o dried proSioni for winter use. and the herb, collected VwastnTe "aire" that, at even, the family gathered round the delight (candle, were exnslve luxuries in those days) to !.irv nf battle or chase. The window, were un K,a ed! bu KTas. might be fixed in the shutters the iron hook for which still remains. Oaken set fc8 dTd duty a. seat, by day and a. resting place, at night and meals were served on a board placed on trestles-bence. perlups. the phrase the fes tlve board." From the hall a doorway gives admittance to one of those sqtuare chambers already noticed as built on the ends of the east wall. It is the "lord's chamber," the sleeping room of the worn-; en and children. The walls are thick and lancet slits, high above reach, let in a dim light by day. while the shutter hooks, still tightly wedged in the wall, show how Jealously the retreat was guarded by night. It was the inner sanctum, the most protected part of the house, where those dearest to the knight found refuge in troublous days and children obtained privacy from the more public life of the hall. The other projecting room throws further light on the dispositions of our knight. A soldier, a domestic man, a man of taste, he was also a man of religion. For this room, a little larger than the lord's chamber, Is the chapel. It has a long,' narrow, early English window, and two smaller ones, and retains on window arch and piscina tracery of much architectural beauty. THE POWER OF MELODY. "Do you think that music exercises an elevat ing influence?" "Not always," replied Senator Sorghum, "I have known some mighty good men to be de feated because they couldn't afford to hire enough brass bands." Washington Star. A HOPELESS MINORITY. "The trouble with Tibbie is that he takes him self too seriously." "You mustn't blame Tibbie for that. His at titude is In the nature of a protest." "I don't understand." "Everybody else takes him for a fool." THEIR WAY. "The high cost of living ought not to affect prima donnas." "Why not?" "Can't they get everything for a song?" SEEMS LIKE IT. "Don't schools sometime, commit practical bulls?" "How so?" "Why, Ihey finish their scholar, with a commencement." 1 t i m I t ' .