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Lift Off with Fingers Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little 4 *Freezone" on an aching corn, instant ly that corn stops hurting, then short ly you lift It right off with fingers. Ttuly ! Tour druggist sells a tiny bottle of •Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard com, soft corn, or com between the toes, and the cal luses, without soreness or irritation. [""TÂCHER p ¥ L/alm Sold at all first-class Drug Stores. Cut this out and send for FREE SAMPLE to E. W. VACHER, lac., New Orleus, La. OLD FOLKS NEED NOT BE FEEBLE I F you are "getting along in years" you don't need to sit in a chimney comer and dream of the days when you were full of life and vitality. Keep your blood rich and pure and your system built up with Gude's Pepto-Mangan, and you will feel stronger, younger and livelier than you have for years. Get it today and watch the result. Your druggist has Gude's—liquid or , tablets, as you prefer. Gude's Pepto-j^angan Tonic and Blo od Enricher - >(7n I rn ^Siiii«irfn PILLS No Soap Better -For Your Skin Than Cuticura S«»P 25c, Oiabaeat 25 and 50c, Taicm 25c. PARKERS HAIR BALSAM KamoreiOutania-RtopeHalrFalllDi Restore« Color sod Beatify to Gray and Faded Hail «Oc. and $100 »t Pruiriiut», Blsnni CTrm. WHer«tcUo»m.W.T. HENDERCORNS R «moves Corn», Gal lon»*. » 10 ., atop* all |<«Id, rnaures comfort to tbo Senatorial Hardship«. "Life is filled with disappointment," sighed Senator Snortsworthy. "What's wrong?" "Here's a letter from one of my most prominent constituents. I hoped he would say my hold on the dear people was as strong as ever, or at least com pliment me for the hard work I've been tolng lately, but he wants to know, 'What about Armenia?'"—Birmingham Age-Herald. Just say to your grocer Red Cross Ball Blue when buying bluing. You will be more than repaid by the re sults. Once tried always used.—Ad vertisement. A Liability. Griggs—Isu't Johnson's llght-lmired wife rather un expensive proposition? Briggs— I should say so. He calls her his blonded Indebtedness.—Boston Evening Transcript. . at Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOltIA, that famous old remedy for Infanta and children, and see that it Bears the tsrl? 'fW '* Signature of In lise for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletehçr's Caetoria All the jieople who say not mean It. They only i void controversy. Nirfht and Morning. Have Strong, Healthy Eyes. If they Tire, Itch. Smart or Bum, if Sore, Irritated. Inflamed or ;R LYL3 Granulated, use Murine often. Soothe«» Refresh««., Safe toe Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Write for free Eye Book. IMm Eft treaty Ct,CUii«i the he, er but WGSWO of T. F. Bayard, Third Senator of His Time The new long-term senator from Delaware, Thomas F. Bayard, comes from a family of senators, both his father, Thomas F. Bayard, and his grandfather, JutnesyV. Bayard, having served in the senate from Delaware. Moreover, he married a Du Pont, of the same family as his opponent for senator, T. Coleman du Pont. He will be a striking figure in Washington. In his early fifties, dark complexioned, more than six feet tall and weighing about two hundied pounds, the new senator is built like an athlete. He wears a flowing black tie. He is a good mixer. Mr. Bayard is a graduate of Yale and a lawyer of ability. The only public office he has held in Delaware was that of city solicitor of iVilming ton, an appointive office. At the last election he was a candidate for mayor, but was defeated by Leroy Harvey, brother-in-law of T. Coleman du Pont. His chief characteristic is his outspoken position on nil subjects. He op posed woman suffrage when his sister, Mrs. William S. Hilles, was one of the national leaders in the movement. He opposed prohibition and said so. He was equally frank in declaring that now' that the prohibition acts had been passed he would enforce them if It was his duty to do so. His frankness won votes. Gates' Heiress Is to Wed Young Artist — — n .,ai 5iBria=iirn , —------ ====£iiÿ— ===== = Chicago Promises Horwood to Be Good Dellora Angeli has announced that in the spring she's going to marry Les ter Norris. She's the nineteen-year old heiress to the $35,000,000 estate left by John W. (Bet-You-a-Million) Gates. He's the twenty-one-year-old son of the undertaker of St. Charles, 111. The romance dates back eleven years when they were school plnymates and at tended the St. Charles Methodist church together. Dellora Inherited her fortune from the widow' of the financier, her aunt, who died in November, 1918. This di vided the money between Dellora and E. J. Baker, brother of Mrs. Gates, with a provision that when Mr. Baker dies his share goes to Dellora. Tiie girl receives the Income until she is thirty-one years old. The estate Is managed by her father, R. F. Angeli, who reports that between 1919 and 1921, $179,892 had been paid out in educating and caring for the heiress. Lester was graduated fjom the St. Charles high school ami from the Chi cago Academy of Fine Arts. He has been staff artist with the Farm Journal and is now illustrating for the Hamiltonian, the official journal of the Hamilton club of Chicago. Dellora has a million-dollar collection of European works of art, another million-dollar display of jewels, a town house at Lake Forest, a winter home in Pasadena, and a summer lodge in the Wisconsin woods. She says they will have à little bungalow in St. Charles, where Lester can have a studio and she will have one old family servant to help her keep* house. Y' Chicago announces that if Sir Wil iam Horwood, chief of Scotland Yard lud commissioner of metropolitan police, feels like leaving London and isiting the Windy 'City to recuperate, t will do its best to prevent anyone from selling Kim the Masonic Temple for $5 or the stockyards for $15. You see, somebody sent to Sir William a box of poisoned candy at detective headquarters and of course he ate some of it. Yes; he'll Recover, the doc tors say. And there's more to the story. It appears that November 3 a cardboard box posted in a London suburb was received at Scotland Yard addressed fo the Hon. Trevor Bigham and Major Elliott, two of the assistant commis sioners. This contained cake. The as sistant commissioners were suspicious and turned the cake over for investiga tion aijd analysis. The candy box also had been posted in a London suburb, aud the handwriting and the printing of the label was similar to that on the cake package. Miss Enid Drysdale, the commissioner's private secretary, opened the box and the commissioner offered her one of the chocolates. She took a bite, and, detecting a bitter taste, told the commissioner so. "Don't take one," she said. But the commissioner, thinking that the chocolates were from friends, laughed at her and ate a couple of them. ■ m in # West Wants Western Speaker of House Gov. J. A. O. Freus of Minnesota blew into Washington the other day and launched a boom for Representa tive Sydney Anderson (portrait here with) of Ids state for speaker of the house. He said one of the real rea sons for the defeat of Republicans in the election was the prominence of New Englanders in the control of the senate and house. "The upheaval ki the West," said he, "is due to a great extent to the unpopularity and dissatisfaction with congress. The West feels that it is controlled by the East and in the in terest of the East. "For this reason Representative Sydney Anderson Is being strongly urged to become a candidate for speak er to succeed Speaker Gillett. The opposition of many in New England, but especially New York, to the St Lawrence waterway project Is thor oughly resented at a time such as this when thousand« of bushels of potatoes are rotting un me mous oecause they cannot get care to ship them in. "President Harding, who favors the treaty, is popular but not congress which our people feel is organized without due recognition to the West" dry to ing until time part DAIRY FACTS MUST KEEP HEIFER GROWING Larger She Is GreY.er Will Be Her Capacity to Consume and Turn It Into Milk. To get the best out of our dairy cattle we must grow the heifers out and develop them well, because the heifer of today is the cow of tomor row', says J. P. LaMaster, chief of the dairy division, who states that the majority of the dairy heifers in South Carolina are undersized. The dairy heifer is a future milk producing ma chine, and the larger she is the great er will be her capacity to consume feed and therefore to produce milk, other things being equal. The question often comes up in feeding heifers as to whether they are making a good growth, for their age. How' big should a six-months old heifer be? What should she weigh? Normal growth for Jerseys, Holsteins, Ayrshires and dairy Shorthorns have been worked out by the Missouri experiment station. inches, For Best Results Young Animals *—Should Be Fed in Stanchions. For instance, if a twelve-months old Jersey heifer weighs approximately 460 pounds, she is making normal growth ; eighteen months old, 575 pounds. . A Holstein heifer, on the other hand, should weigh about 500 I pounds, and at eighteen months, G90 pounds. The weight of an animal is not the whole story, however. The height at ! the withers is also an excellent in- ! dication. The normal Jersey heifer I at six months should be about 37 j at the withers ; at twelve i months. >42% inches, at eighteen j months, 45% inches, and at two years j 47% inches. Holsteins at the same t age are higher—at six months, 39.7 j Inches; at twelve months, 44.S inches; | eighteen months, 47.9 inches; and at two years, 49.8 inches. VALUE OF MILKING MACHINE No Doubt of Important Part It Plays in Development of More Profit able Dairying. There can be little doubt now of the value of the milking machine and the important part that it is playing in the development of more profitable dairying. The contention that milk ing machines are harmful to cows, that they tend to tear down the udder and render the cows useless, has proven to be generally untrue. The recent improvements that have been made on the leading makes of milking machines have made it pos sible for the practical farmer to In vest In one with a comparative cer tainty, of securing beneficial results provided he gives the machine rare. The right use of the milking ma chine is just one more step toward more profitable dairying, more con tented dairymen and more wholesome mflk-r—H. It. Laseelles, In Indiana Farm Guide. • ! or # Care at Calving Time Separate the cow from the herd several days before calving date. In sunnffer open pasture and In winter clean dry stall are Ideal calving conditions. Feed a bran mash for first four to six feeds after calving. Feed a light grain mixture, such as equal parts oats and bran, until swelling is out of udder. After udder is normal, start milk ration at four ' to five pounds daily, and Increase grad ually one pound every other day until natural milk flow is reached. Continue feeding according to production. Milk With Clean Hanas. The milker should always milk with dry clean hands. It is a filthy habit, to say the least, to milk with wet hands, and It is a mistaken idea that milking with wet hands makes milk ing easier. Whole Milk for Calves. Whole milk should be fed the calf until it is three weeks old. At this time skim milk may be substituted for part of the whole milk. change gradually. Contractor Has Gained 30 Lbs. on Tanlac "Tanlnc fixed me up so I gained thirty pounds. I have never seen or heard of such a wonderful medicine in all the sixty-six years of my life," declared William Magee, well-known retired contractor, 3S-10 Lafayette Ave., St. Louis, Mo. "About two years ago I had a severe bladder trouble that left me in an awfully run-down condition. My ap petite went back on me and my stom ach got so weak I could not eat and digest enough to give me any strength. I also had the worst sort of pains across the small of my back, and could not sleep. "I began .picking np soon after I started taking Tanlac, and now I have a fine appetite, sleep like a log and that tired, worn-out feeling has all left me. I could not do otherwise than recommend Tanlac." Tanlac is sold by all good druggists. —Advertisement. Never Again Too Soon. He and his sweetheart had quar reled violently. With what dignity he could master he walked to the hall way, put on his liât and coat, and started out the door. With vehemence, she yelled : "If I never see you again, it will be too soon." i Mother Tells How to Make A Baby Bright "If your baby is bad and cross it's a sure sign he needs Teethlna," says Mrs. Clair McConnell, of Norman Park, Ga. "That's the way it always was with my little boy. When he was fretting and cross I would give him Teethina and then he was bright and laughing again. "Teethina is wonderful for them when they get older, too, I give it to my seven-year-old boy and you never saw anything do so much good." The most frequent cause of fret ting, cross babies is painful disorders in their little tender bowels. Give them Teethina. Your mother used it. It's perfectly harmless. Sold by all druggists, or send 30c to Moffett Laboratories, Columbus, Ga., and get a package of Teethina I and a wonderful booklet about Baby. -Advertisement. One Way Out! A man was walking down the street one day when he met an old friend. "Hello, Bill !" he said. "Can you lend me a shilling, old sport?" "Verry sorry," replied the other. "I haven't a quarter, but I've got a dime." "Never mind," said Jim. "Lend me that and owe me the other 15 cents!" —Edinburgh Scotsman, r DYED HER SKIRT, DRESS, SWEATER AND DRAPERIES WITH "DIAMOND DYES" Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con tains directions so simple any woman can dye or tint her worn, shabby dresses, 6kirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings, draperies, hangings, everything, even if she has never dyed before. Buy "Diamond Dyes"—no other kind—then perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot, fade, streak, or run. Tell your druggist whether the material you wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton or mixed goods.—Advertisement. The Young Lawyer. "Your Honor, the Constitution—" "Now, my boy," interposed kindly old Judge Wedge, "this is a $10 dog case. Thc Constitution is not in volved."—Kansas City Journal. (H) and W. Keep Painted Woodwork CLEAN © Clean wooden floors, linoleum, tile, marble, concrete, with SAPOLIO Makes all house cleaning easy. Large cake No waste Sei« Mimfatann Enoch Morgan'* Sou Co. New York, U. S. A. • Tht ttandard by which othen teil, bat none duplicate Aaimis doing hard woik arc like breai bongs—need proper are aid wholtsom* foedj Feed the Best "CIRCLE-N" FEEDS NIEMEYER CRAIN CO. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. ❖ STARCH st FOR SHIRTS COLL ARS CUFFS AND FINE LINEN \^L.DOUGLÂS or an I $5$6$7&$8 SHOES IM W. li. Douglas Shoes are actually de manded year after year bv more people than any other shoe In tbeworld BECAUSE rial* workman i ehip and rea^iiahle pnces they are unequaled, ruai x YEARS of »atisfaetoiY ser vice have given J 110 confidence in the J?" in the protection afforde<^/the W. L Douglas Trade Mark. PROTECTION Enable profita is guaranteed by the name and price stamped o the sole of every pair._ W.L.DOUCLAS^Xn ally good values. Only by ex. amining them can you appro- Bolr8 snoKS date their superior 5»"™"; « 4.00 <fc 84^0 You can always Mvemoneyby ■ ■ . - wearing: W.L. W.L.DOUGLASÄnm stores in the large of our own cities and b: shoe dealers everywhere. When you need W. L Douglas name and portrait ts the best known » hoe Trade Mark in the world. It stands for the highest standard of Quality at the low est possible ccsf. The name and ptice U plainly stamped on the sole. The name lainly If Mt for ult I» ne ridritr. use .«tilt fir oust shoesjf not convenient to cab at one of our stores, ask your shoe dealer to show youWa*. Douglas shoes. The and price is always pi» stamped on tho sole. Men-- . - substitutes. The prices are ft/ /Y / the same everywhere To MerehatUt: lfj*dealrr .> r eHdeni/ n /Cm JnU ^v/^- W^DouglaeSKaeCa. 10 Spark Str^t £ictiêÛ£Z. auic* turn-over line. BroekUm, Hate. • thbuED sailI C I" PEST and LOWEST InPfllCt. & TUnnEn ITII L Lu SiWSftr FOUOSOI larjtr p«w»r. Priait npjirnit a 24 hoir Mr»«. Phooe 4447. I. H. MINEN SAW MANUFACTURING. CO. JHIEVEMIT, LQB 3 UU The Omnivorous Tramp. The pup had left a dog biscuit in the front yard and young Mr. Wombat called his wife. "Amanda !" "Yes, dear." "You know that dog biscuit Fido wouldn't eat this momingT' "Yes?" "There's a tramp in the yard de vouring it." "Poor man. Give him that package of bird seed we had left when the canary died." — Louisville Courier Journal. No Bitter Experience. Secretary—"Why do you advocate such a system of taxation?" Senator Dormat—"Because it has never been tried." jtOf£ ikSrrÆSJE:<^7f r Suspender» and Garter« Suspender* and Gart Make Ideal Xmas Ci if is Sold and guaranteed by leading dealers. Millions wear them. No rubber. Lots of comfort and easy stretch from Phos- /fjh phor Bronze Springs. Year's curt ran-/Tf/J tee. 8 uHpenders,- 75 o, Garters.- 50 c; Hose Supporters.- 25 c ________ / ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTES! Nu- Way name on buckles. Send rrff&Oi ? direct, giving dealer's name if he hapn't them. m > HU-WAY STWUi SUSPtNDEH CO.. Mfn. ff W Dept.B-»ü Adrian, Mich. D èmil c-ftio the Mothers!! Write for 32 Page Booklet, 'Mothers of the World " Loom Products Baby Carriages OFunutun^ Use This Coupon The Lloyd Mfg. _ Company N3in«.... Street........ . ........ City.................. sut» Th? Lloyd Mfg. Co. [ Hnwood Wakefleld Co.] Dept. E Menominee. Mich. Please send me your booklet, 1 'Mothers of the World." Add Co.) Menominee Mich. (H) GRAPE berry, pecan,peach, plum ** and other Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Plants catalog free. Largest Nursery In South west. Texas Nursery Co., Box XSS. Sherman. Texas W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK. NO. 49-1922.