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Peruna a Laxative?
I am in re ceipt of a letter from a mechan Ic who is at the head of a pros perous house hold. Peruna has been used in his family for a good many years. He writes as fol lows: "As you know, we have used Peruna in our home for a num ber of years. We find it a re I. .HateaU. M.D. liable household cine in catarrhal conditions, s, colds and grip, and many oth ailments to which the `family is t. But since the change in the ula of Peruna I do not find it e as useful to myself. My bowels naturally very active. I cannot a cathartic of any sort. It does injury to do so. The old Peruna ted no cathartic ingredient was therefore a very useful medi to me. But I notice that the Peruna has a slight laxative ao which almost makes it pro for me to use. I was won if there was not some way in I could obtain the old Peruna yea used to make it." this letter I made the following "Yes, the new Peruna does a laxative element. You therefore take the old Peruna -tar-no) which has no laxative ty. While presrlbing the old I fomnd it quite necessary fre. to prescribe the laxative Man Ia connection with it. Therefore n was combined with Peruna, irder to meet those cases that re a laxative. But in case no is required the objection to new Peruna you speak of arises. of the people who used to take a Peruna found difficulty in tak the new Peruna. To meet those I am having manufactured the Perasa under the name of Katar sad If you are anxious to get the Pearna exactly as it used to be you can do so." _-- m-as. Man-a-lln and La-cu-pla by the Pe-ru-na com Coluambus, Ohio. Sold at all stores. N0wOCKI-Many persons tnquire lin e n. They want the that their athers and Mothers Used ba. The ei Perona i now called K. If year drualst or dealer does not atmesa write the atarno Company Ob , sad they will tell you adl Cost Oriinal Price of a rielig. h eI spread ever a aumber of Punts. lah t er .Pa Tsts Eve rodr Us" MERIT HAS MADE people o the great South. la perfecthn BOND'S PIIAL the needs of those who ser _ ches. Bloushess. Co.nsti Malaria and etmloseqmet lls. was our chief object. Not how Pht "how gEod" we could make PhemoISeal sale oN BION.S PILLS is due solely to their to loud and misleadta f CURING A V YETHING. habits are your tfrends." i pppone a man mowadays is i the baak sacounts he imier toice there is no medlcine e paresi with OXIDINE. It not Mp the system. but taken r t Mkalaria. Regsuar or Taste wat Drggeits. Adv. iht you told me that mua WlMea-mouthed speaker." I had It from his detist." Piiasst Pellets Imt r p T.. • m la sad ls Adv. i always get a lot for your M yes patronize a real estate iheet to Ca.athe O meala E. UHEUMATISM. Sse AS bWADDER '.T. D&ATU OF LAnG Sleer tA Southweot. on 12 Wemthly Dry kiln ;S,00 ft. Inventory of all machlnery Sto Meple a t e Ad tee ha r t in ttr ao r B I a d 1 1/e 0 d X.4 IN "YOUR OWN" ROOMI SOME IDEAS AS TO FURNISHINGS AND DECORATION. Proper Preparations for Rest, Amid Cheerful Suriroundings, Must Be Looked To, and Simplicity Be an Object. Fvery house takes on the personal ity of the dominating individuality dwelling within it, with chameleon like rapidity. It is inevitable that the household ruler expresses himself or herself unmistakably, In endless lit tie ways. to be discovered on every side. Whether illiterate or a scholar. rich or poor, that influence is evident everywhere throughout the house. with the possible exception of the dif ferent bedrooms. One's individual bedroom is or should be one's king dom, and cannot be invaded by any influence save that of its occupant. It should mean more than merely a place to sleep; it is "your room." and that expresses something very per sonal. Aside from the question of person ality there are certain elemental things to be done with a bedroom to O'O p Utility Bed Table. make it at once practical and attrac tive. A reasonable amount of hy glee does not interfere with either beauty or Individuality, and should be introduced in very case. regard less of either. The furnielre should be simple and easily cleaned. The draperies should preferably be of BLOUSE pF MANY MATERIALS "Patchwork" is About the Only Way Properly to Describe Some of the Creations. To apply the word patchwork to cer tain fascinating creations of the blousemakers seems far from kind. but one is at a loss how otherwise to describe them. Nowadays, indeed. one picks up deliberately a motif of embroidery, a square of linen or Ve netian lace, a piece of broderle An glase and some odd scraps of lace. which need not match, and all of these, placed skilfully together, pro duce a result that is naturally unique but is at the same time dainty and original. Many of the most exclusive houses make a fine art of these blouses, and they are very expensive, for the lace of which they are made is real and often valuable and old. But the patchwork blouse may be made very successfully from odds and ends of the sales-if with the addition of some scraps of real lace which have hitherto been hidden uselessly tin a drawer, so much the better. Earo Note in Embroidery. On the authority of the Dry Goods Economist, ecru embroiderles are scheduled for a prominent position during the coming season. Parls is ac cording special favor to the yellow shades in dress and tin millinery, and fashion authorities have it that this color preference will be reflected here in the spring. Err voile novelties are expected to score heavily and advance orders placed on this type of mercham dise are of deoldedly encouraging pro portions. Classic draperies are the rule in evening gowns. No combination is lovelier than satin and tulle. Picot edged ribbons are in great de mand by milliners. Pompons in sort silk, which give a brush-like effect, and pompons of fur tails make a very effective trimming on the aewest hats. Old sold is the newest tone of the autumn, and it is vasutly becoming. It is, of course, merely a "touch" tone and not used for entire garments One of the moet original hats taunChed this season is the ostrich boa hat A green ostrich boa is at tar.hed on the left upper brim of a smart, medium sle. rather fat plush model The boa is drawn down over the left shoulder around the meek and then thrown back over the left shoul. washable materials and easily taken down for an occasional airing. There should be as few pictures on the walls as possible. A small night table by the bed has a hundred constant uses, and is an at tractive addition to the room. One should always have a candle or a night lamp conveniently at hand, as well as drinking water. The old-fash ioned commode is being used again in the more elaborately furnished rooms. but the night table is adaptable to any bedroom where there is a space for it. The growing inclination to keep the living room and library more imper sopal than they were a few years ago has made the writing desk or writing table almost as regularly a bedroom article as is the dressing table. Ta bles are probably used more generally than desks. They are furnished with attractive little sets of drawers, filing cabinets and various similar acces sories, that make them good to look at and of practical use. Such a table may be provided with a large table lamp. set near one end, or with two small table lamps of duplicate de signs, one being placed at either end of the table. Of course the table should be placed as near a window as possible. In a very large room the idea of us ing chintz and wall paper of the same design may result most attractively. This may even be done in a small room if a small design on rather pale coloring is used. But ordinarily the rule of plain paper and figured hang ings and vice versa is the safest thing to follow. It is a rule that one can not go far wrong on at least--New York Tribune. NEW FABRIC IS DELIGHTFUL Nothing Prettier Than the Brocaded Velvet Has Been Introduced for Many Seasons. Almost regal in their loveliness are the new evening fabrics for the com ing winter season. And particularly true is this of the new brocaded vel vets. For splendor of coloring and richness of designs and variety they are unequaled. One feature is their lightness of weight-a whole gown is not cumber some, for the velvet is chiffon weight and woven of very light silk. The newest silks have a chlffon background, filmy and delicate, from which the raised velvt figures stand out to richness and beauty. The ceu als. rose colors, soft amber shades and greens are unusually beautiful and are being much used for the more el gant toilettes. USEFUL EMPIRE COAT / 1 Velveteen, cloth or serge would all make up well in this becoming little coat, which tIs high-walsted, and has the bodice and shirt part joined togeth er by a piping of the material. Cuffs and collar of spotted silk edged with vandyke lace are worn. Dres Hints, That your silk skirt may retain its rahness and wear longer, sew loops underneath the flounces and always hang the skirt by these. Hanging the -frills in opposite directions from what they are worn makes them stand out and prevents the set folds and creases which bring the wear on only a part of the skirt. Olive or castor oil prolong the life of patent leather shoes, belts, bags etc. Take a very soft cloth (an old handkerchlef is the best) and very sparingly rub a little of the oil into it. and go over the leather, getting into every creas. Rub until perfectly clean and then with a fresh cloth run agals. Suits Are Fur Trimmed. Some of the smartest new saluits have collars and cauffs of fur. Chin. chills, squirrel and skunk are uset' with excellent effect Frequently onl the collar asd revers are of tfur, ant these are so attached that they cat be removed when required. Ocasion ally bands of fIr are used on the .iklr alse A PENALTY OF AGE The tendency of advancing years to restrict activity and exercise is re spocnsible for the constipated condition of most eiderly people. The wear of' years impairs the action of the bow els and the 'gxestive organs are more sensitive to tke demands upon them and rebel more quickly. Cathartics and purgatives are violent and dras tic In their acticn and should nit be used to correct cmnstlpation. A mild. yet positively eff'ctive remedy, and one that is reconfmended by phyti ctns as well as by thousands who have used it, is the compound of sim-' ple laxative herbs with pepsin pr sci^bed by Dr. W. B. Caldwell over thifty years ago and now sold by drug gists everywhere under the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Dr. Caldwell wants everyone troubled with constipation to try Syrup Pepsin and will send a trial bottle. free of charge, to all who write for it. Address Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 203 West St., Monti cello, Ill. Adv. WISE FATHER. Atls--What did papa say when you asked him for my hand? Alfred-He said he guessed I'd find it in the pocket he carried his money In. BREAKING OUT WOULD ITCH AND BURN Bellton, Ga.-"Some time ago my feet and ears were frost bitten, which troubled me very much every winter. My ears would turn red and swell, with terrible itching and my heel would crack. I had a severe scalp trouble and also a breaking out on my wrists and hands which would itch and burn until I could not sleep of nights. There was an eruption on my scalp with dandruff. I had to keep my hair clipped close to keep down the irritation and itching. ~ tried sev eral remedies and cream and two treatments of - remedies which did me no good. Then I used Cuticura Soap and Ointment and I am now cured of all my troubles." (Signed) J. 8. Echola Mar. 12, 1913. Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each tree, with $2-p. Sh1n Book. Address post-card "Cuticura, Dept. I Bostea." Adv. Some Name Easily Remembered. "Now, children," asked the teacher, addreselug the class in United States history, "who was it that shot Roose velt?" "Why-er-ah!- " hesitatingly an swered the brightest pupil. "I think It was a crank by the name of Swank or Prank, or something like that." "What surgeon attended the colonet, and--" Thereat, they all arose and exclaim ed as with one voice: "Scurry L. Ter rill, . D.I" from this we should learn that an unlorgettable name is rather to be chosea than great riches. A Tender Point. "What got you Into trouble with this pollceman?" demanded the New York Judge. "Just trying to ask him a civil ques tiso, your honor," said the visitor, "nothing more." "What was that question?" "I Just asked him when the next o--elal murder would be dragged off." CASTORIIa, sa aere asre remedyr or laats sand ehildre and m that it BeaSm the la UN Por Over n- ri. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoil Extremes. "Ought these two artIcles to go un der the same heading?"' "No; they are not on the same foot Regular pcteu hh --eans recommgnd s-d precribe OXIDINE for Malri. e esu It is a prove remedy h years of ox pe-l-se..eap a bottle in t madei e chest and adminster a ist g o Chills sad ever. Adv. More Exact. "Irm afrald Jukes is a regular ronder." "Oh, no. JuLkes is a very Irregulapr rounder." pss etsa sMm., U ie Liv. Oeulatory Nerve. The Maid-Billy Brown says I have the prettlest mouth in the world. The Man-Did he? Id put mine up agaians t it any day.-English Magazine. Don't buy water for bluins. Liqulid blue is halmost all water. Buy Red Cross Ball Ie, tshe hims tshet's all bls. iv. Many a boy has acquired some very ood habits by net onlowlag the footsteps of his tather. Rather Milxed. "He's dead I earnest." "TYe, Ive netleed he's a five une Iet Lr In A WeakpHeart EIS U U SJUST WHAT THEY EXPECTED Committee Made No Mistake When They Looked for Almost Inevit able Comment. A committee of investigating scien tists approached a lady. "Madam." said Professor Prewins. the spokesman. offering her a magnifi cent chr. santhenmumn of rare and. love ly hue. "M.adam. permit me to prro sent this flower to you as a token of our high regard." She claspe l the splendid blossom in her lily white hand. Breathlessly the committee waited her reply. "f'low beautiful it Is!" she answered. "What an exquisite shade of purl.'., I should love to have a dress of that color." Doctor Prewins nodded knowingly to the committee, as if to say, "1 told you so." The committee winked to the pro fessor and whispered, "You win." Stretching It Some. Two men were boasting about their rich kin. Said one: "My father has a big farm in Connecticut. It is so big that when he goes to the barn on Monday morning to milk the cows he kisses us all goodby and he doesn't get back till the following Saturday." "W'hy does it take him so long?" the other asked. "Because the barn is so far away from the house. "Well, that may be a pretty big farm, but compared to my father's farm in Pennsylvania your father's farm ain't no bigger than a city lot!" "Why, how big is your father's farm?" "Well, it's so big that my father sends young married couples out to the barn to milk the cows, and the milk is brought back by their grand children." Speck on Their Black 'Scutcheon. Mollie, a light-colored , mulattO housemaid who has been in the em ploy of a South Side family for a number of years, recently gave up her position to get married, relates the Kansas City Star. A few days ago she returned and asked to have her old place back. The woman of the house was glad to have her return, but surprised that she came so soon after being married, and questioned her as to her reason for waiting to return. In reply the maid said: "My husband's folks is all Jealous of me because I'm so light colored. You know my husband is very dark and all his folks is dark, too; and was mad because he married me. Wby, one of his sisters told me, 'You's so bright you make a spot in our family.' " ' His Mistake. After the services were over, one of the congregation turned to his wife and said: "On my way to church I picked up a button and put it in my change pocket, where I had a quarter."' "Gracious, my dear!" anticipated his wife, very much horrified. "And you dropped it into the collection bas ket by mistake?" "No, confound it!" replied her hus band. '"I put in the quarter."--Judge. Shop Talk. The inventor was talking to himself. "What with my heatless light, my leakless fixtures, my invisible ash can and my disappearing bed, I have made the life of the urbanite well worth the living." "Wrong!"' corrected the down weighted Benedict. 'You have yet to perfect the footless 'meter and the vanishing gas bill."-Judge. His Suspicions Aroused. · Lecturer-All statistics prove that the blond woman is more difficult to get along with than the brunettes. Astonished Man in the Audience (starting up)-Are you certain of the fact? Lecturer--It is a fact. Astonished Man-Then I believe my wife's black hair is dyed. Of Course.' "Women always succeed in civic af fairs when they organisa a broom brigade." "Naturally, they make a clean sweep." A mret majority of summer ills are due to Malaria in suppressed form. Las situde and hesdaches are but two rvmp toms. OXIDINE eradieates the Malaria arm and tones up the entire system. Adv. Sympathetic AfflIctlon. "Don't you think Jack ought to feed that cold? He is a little hoarse." "He i--with hay fever." bes sm &III am a oul a me.esisi. adv. Marriage may either form one's character or reform it People are always doing things they would condemn in others. PUTNAM Not Needed. While a traveling man was waiting I for an opportunity to show his sam ples to a merchant in a little back weds town in Missouri. a customer came in and bought a couple of night shirts. Afterwards a long, lank, lam berman, with his trouasers stuffed in his boots, said to the merchant: "What was tpem 'ere that feller bot?" "Night shirts. Can I sell you one or two!" "Naup, I reckon,not," said the Mis I sourian, "I don't set around mach o' nighta."--IApplicott's. Brain Fag. "Poor Dieye has mervou prestr, "What emasedL RIt "He esigmed all the mm eard far his omes'sh plk tea." Calumet Ends "Bad Luck." Rt.m-rnlwr when yv.u .were a youngster. wl.at at trial haking dtiy wts? If .Mother was liky. everythiing a-lnt finely-but If at.. had "Lad lui k" h.r r ik s- and her pites and her br.aid a r !..i lr.-s. tier lq'eesS in b.tking s :. .,1 tio diipl.lnd al n, at alto.grtl,,.r on "l. k." N ,wi.utays ther,'s n" s. th lin as *"haiing lt, k." At l.ast. i,t in th* kit- h ens of the up-t,-I..tl .',,,,k' - Slttrply !.e- I ia:tir e Calllltnt it klng I' w, v!"r Ii sili:La:l i.,d that oil tint- td. a. It I. is ntale hak*' ir- stire- f . <, t . - It i 1s It t' it o p,.ri."n,'-d ,',,,ks all,, to. ,.tk., p'.rfe itl , :I nd d a.y after i it:s s.:t !tt'i tiuni,!r*-I " ,f dillars' ,,rthi of tt!ii, toiI rni.tertals by ii- tr :a rway with i ,ntlh f..itr.s t'alutnet "akingr l'a.wtlr h" i ti ar purest h~al.,in ,wd.'r taild.- --antid tira'iteil not I .nl Ito -: E ire,. :' ti, sita p : "' It i it. CAN and In the Il AaIN; . i'al':ri,'t ilas ta. , he.,n o ftihially i% ,i,! i:.t I E-<T ih k:n.; piawd r inrits -rel"l'ting t!. Lilh t' I "wtrwtr , at t,. "Vnrldt's l'ur,. F,,,iI I,:%- t I,,- 'o.tns in C'lhicago tl.') rand :i Paris ,l.,:_I . Ad a. Lot of Money Well Spent. r Arthllur illianchard., \iwho s;,ipends nrluch of his tini' traaeling over the couti- t try, for the go(viernent, was setattd bilhind a bride and groom in a Pull man car one afternoon when the train I ntnit through a long tutinnl. As it -iictnrged into the light of day the bride was grabbing desperate.ly at her hat and tighting three fast rounds with one or two hairpins which had " become loosIened. In order to relieve the situation and I inject somet harmless conversation into the gap Il:laichard r.marke.d. "This tun llt I cost $12,ill, ilri." "t' ell." said thl bride judicially, "it was worth it."-Popular Magazine. Farms for Children. Perhaps the smallest farms in the world, each four by eight feet, have been devised by Mrs. Henry Parsons I for the International Children's School Farm league, and demonstrated in New York. Each child becomes owner of his diminutive farm, in which he works, grows and harvests seven dif. ferent kinds of vegetables, and these are borne by him in triumph to his family. About each farm is an 18-inch path, which he keeps in order; under his instructor it becomes a tiny ob ject lessen in good roads. Similarly Minded. The village tailor only received oc casional orders from the vicar for such articles as hats, collars, or hand kerchiefs. "You see," remarked the vicar one day. having called with his usual order, "when I want a suit I go to London. They make them there." Calling again a few days later, the I vicar remarked that he had not seen the tailor at church lately. "No." replied the tailor; "when I want to hear a good sermon I go to London; they preach them there." Question of Gratitude. "Suppose I were to ask you to con tribute a hundred dollars to my cam paign fund," said the ambitions young man. "What would you do?" "That isn't the important question." replied Mr. Dustin Stax. "If I should help to elect you, what would you do ?" rOT WIT FOB LADIEs Publie sealtment should be alM is. aIl we be lieve i Ist . there an be no reuaso hy ladies should have to asler with .adasees and assurslta. e pse5ally whem Hunt' LslbtI. Oi ieks Imuhb aimpt relief. isis simaply squsto iLemgltthelb I oiesa try it. A ol dupIto sell Bunt's Lighi Comprehensive. Uplift Theorist-How does the psy chological drama go In this town? Blunt Manager-It goes broke. To prevent Malaria s far better than to cure it. In malarial countries take a done of OXIDINE regularly one each week and ave yourself from Chills and Fever and other malarial troubles. Adv. Reverse Proceeding. "Did you find Mabel in, after all. when you called!" "Yes; that's how I found her out" Water in bluing is adulteration. Glass and water makes liquid blue costly. Buy Red Cross Ball Blue, makes clothes whiter than snow. Adv. People will encourage your fads uas long as you are willing to squander your money on them. Mrs. WIlow's ootnhg syrup folr Childra teetain , aoftueas the suma, reduees blasmm sle, allagspala.cmres winl4 elee a bittlW J We have noticed that the men who die for women nearly always do so at the hands of an injured husband. It a man and wife are one It a be. eause they are tied for first place. Do Not Delay year sIckahshesasse oe maie dersagament r di. ease distinetly femiahe. ou e at one ri r FI nre's FaY I Im dretl ed the Ask Yeow Dsusggl, FADELE Different Kind. "I've got a chicken for you If-" "8sh! Come over here where my wife can't hear you. Now, what's her name'" "This is a chicken your wife ordered for your Sunday dinner." If you appetite is not what it should be perbape Malaria is developing. It affects the wbole system. OXIDiNE will clear away the erms. rid you of Malaria and Immnerally improve your eondition. Adv. Explained. "Why do epitaphs always begin. here lies-'" "Beuse the majority of them do" vs e e e eg'd lI b Ma - W 'el / asa iteq iLos es hird TheL mr the trusts want the I ss the common people get. HOW GIRLS MAY AVOID PERIODIC PAINS The Experience of Two Girls Here Related For The Benefit of Others. Rochester, N. Y.-" I have a daugh ter 13 years old who has always been very healthy until recently when she complained of dizziness and cramps every month, so bad that I would have to keep her home from school and put her to bed to get relief. "Afterbgiving her only two bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound she is now enjoying the best of health. I cannot praise your Compounid too highly. I want every good mother to read what your medicine has done f:r my child."--Mrs. RICHARD N. DUNaHAa, 311 Exchange St., Rochester, N.Y. Stoutsville, Ohio.--"I suffered from headaches, backache and was very irreg ular. A friend adi vised me to tak, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and before I Si t had taken the whoie of two bottles I found relief. I am only sixteen years old, but I have bet e J ter health than for \ 1 two or three years. I cannot express rn:r thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me. I had taken other medicines but did not find relief."-Miss CoRA B. FosNAoUr, Stoutsville, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1. Hundreds of such letters from motih era expressing their gratitude for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound has aecomplished for their daugh ters have been received by the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company,Lynn,Mass. Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver fi right the stomach and bowels are right. 'VCARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS gentlybutfnrmlycam pel a lay liver to A OT do its duty. in ! Cures , Cim.t stipOtio, la. LIVER digs-iont Sick land Ditbrss Aftear Elmt. smAU 1.u.smAU DOSE. S U.L RIC Genuine must bear Signature Save the time and expeame of onrntothe mill. Buy a1 t MILL~dgrindthemealfor yorowtable. You are su to have cleaner fresher sad morer meal. Wed today for a IM.kre a So a; aOm ofalel lte _o bea yao b ili toa . asSn-r*h Im.ti e.. 61mxI W. 4sSFI. 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