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"CASCARETS" cleanse your liver and gish bowels while you sleep. 10i< nt I, , beadacil" l ii uýiness, dizzi tongue !~";l taste and foul a)s tr;a, lh run to torpid dyed, frn .tti" food in the gsour. ga ) ,,ma ch'. A matte'r (!,~~,.d in the in- It Ijstead of h. iog cast out mar lem is rr~-Ilorhwd into the n this poison reaches the train tissu it causes con- do 4llthat du!:, throbbing, sick- be *.dscbe. pal( Immediately cleanse the S rove th. sour. undigested I gre' Jgal gases. take the excess thal ie liveir and carry out all nom ted a:v~to matter and 'r I the bowels. min to night will surely son pou out by morning. They 1 yoa sleep-a 10-cent box usu drggist means your head ,. b sweet and your liver i cal regular for months. Adv. WNG THE SEASONING e of I gul Reasoned He Had Just wit i msa Time to Save the - Baby Brother. knm sat d Bennie, who, since the - tis baby brother three days go - i been on tip-toe for a sight t a at last admitted to the all: poE Setered the dim room, he hot a screen the pink body the the lap of the white-capped wbko having just given it a lIe shaking powder over it lot aerated box. ol ight a look of horror over- to as chubby face of Itennie. Wl his mother's bedside, be is awed tones: ., aunrer. quick! Nurse Is Po t little bruvver; she's put- rot malt on him now!"-New to 9a1dlg Post. yo HAIR MEANS `" IFF IS ACIVE irl Get a 25 Cent Bottle Right Now-Also F; 411mp itching Scalp. Sa s, colorless and scraggy go evidence of a neglected ct EI bnlruaf-that awful scurf. m * ablna so destructive to at badr. It robs the hair tb ,ts strength and its very c( producing a feverish- m shiag of the scalp, which di eases the hair roots -'bms sad die-thea the eat fast. A little Danderine ti --say time-will surely e, bhir. o - aust bottle of Knowlton's pt fea any store, and after T lieation your hair will a life, luster and luxurlance o ,a beautiful. It will become klay and have the appear- t tiace; an incomparable c sftaess, but what will c most will be after just a a aue, when you will actual- d t of fine, downy hair-new t all over the scalp. Ad. t W t s let Sportswoman. L ihie Marvingt is known in f Iad of France as the first t of the world. She can shoot, climb, fish and drive t mr ad she does each beau ke scales mountains, hunts a rMes a bicycle, wins at i- I1 shooting contests, and I she has been up in a bal times. She is now work- I aoplane, hoping to invent -te carry wounded soldiers IN, 1AS RI STOMACH Pape's Diapepsin ends Imtnach misery in five S minutes. foods you eat hit back but work badly; ferment lumps and cause a sick. stomach? Now, Mr. or jot this down: Pape's dlgests everything, leaving 0o and upset you. There anythlng so safely quick. so elective. No difference how .,W stomach Is disordered you hppy relief in five minutes, pleases you most is that it and regulates your stom S es an eat your favorite foods her.. dlerent as soon a "Pape's comes in contact with the just vanishes-your ga sweet, no gases, no belch Setationas of undigested food. a., make the best investment M ade, by setting a large fifty lt Pape's D)iapepain from any Trealise in five minutes how S iL to suffer from indige or bad stomach Adv.r. i~res to See the Show. but our audience was night! Seh: aw; we played at the ia . Ilm.-8tanford Chaparral. bli Blue. all blue. best bliag the whole word, makes the lIan dv. .r minad if you mut, be , .1e" a. PUT Farmers' Educational Frm and Co-Operative 'I Union of America ,, Sbetwt of hi, other manu farms Matters ~ Especial Moment to AI tie Progressive Ariculturist sells houbs Sllman. Tr. aln ol slho 1,1t a sor. toe: and Try an old ftriend 1tr ai ,roat woe. to th A shairp ax tIurn. th aa biackacihe. eroc It takes ha ld :t 1:h I, plrovide a ipe'r- plaiii manent ofl Dnrtih a got If the big thli a ' are going to coulh do could ike 1;cash. In mr peiople would suite be able 1to lr:s , It' k> and get them says paid. tailhi , SOIIi.' il.> , .f .t lj absorkbed in re- of g, d grkt' ltI t1I, niitiakes of ) ,sterday with is that tlI.,.v t.il to a (oid making similar stric II nee ,, a:S today. taile id l. 'h l;an who fails to profit by his that milstak.-s is losing one of the best les- ers t Iy souI~ taught b eKxperience. a ra Y Trolusl-rs piatchted in the rear are the 1 x usually not evidence of industry. But still id w- tuiitiut be charitable -some men pure r claimi they think better while sitting. chin V. Some farmers acquire an excellent his G reputation for keeping hired help cou G year after year, when the real secret l -c of their success Is the good table their chin at wives set. chin There is hope for the map who inwo knows he does not know and is not new satisfied. But the man who knows he by e does not know and is willing to let it resc hgo at that. is a goner. have ht Every man to his business. Natur- indi he ally, the doctors and undertakers op sold posed the removal of the old-fashioned g e horse racks before the stores along prol dy the village streets. or < d The prize money won by the boy's gate pet calf at the county fair is worth a on lot more to him than it could be to cont you. To you it is merely money, but be er to him it is a realized ambition her be f you have earned it. it is not N criminal to rest at the proper time. frot is For your hour of ease provide a mul ut- rocking chair for yourself and be sure erff ew to have an extra comfortable one for tail your wife. obt The funny. fuzzy hat which the is t young man wore upon his return from cou the agricultural college did not make ron his friends stare half as much as the 1 big crops which the old farm produced qlui under his new-fangled management. cal on( COTTON-TARE QUESTION UP bi Farmers Should Have Benefit of Full cot Six Per Cent. Tare or New Basis cot Should Be Established. far IY While our cotton farmers are dis- in ted cussing great economic questions it inn art. might pay them to take a snap-shot col to at a few of the little ones and not ow air the least of these is what is known as ery cotton tare or waste-or to put it in . more plainly, the amount that is de- co ducted for bagging and ties. ne Now in order to explain this mat tS ter so it can be fully understood we will say that when the exchanges of ise the world set the price of cotton 'ely every day, it is set less six per cent. on or 30 pounds to a 500-pound bale. 24 of ,n's pounds to a 400-pound bale, and so on. no [ter This amount is excessive and causes will a loss to the cotton farmers of the ham .ne south of many millions of dollars an- ha nually, says the Progressive Farmer. 80 There is no particular reason why th the exchanges should deduct six per ble cent. from the price of the farmer's er will cotton, as it is not necessary to put , IS t a on this amount to protect it from sal' damage; 4¼ per cent, will be found new to be sufficient covering after the cot gy. ton is compressed. But if the spin- ti ners of Europe insist that the full six per cent. shall be put on, then the in farmer and not the exporter ought trst to be the one to put it on, for if he t can (the farmer) does not, then he loses t5 ive the difference between what he does au- put on and the full six per cent. This i uto amount is usually from seven and a ri tin- half to ten pounds per bale or a net and loss of 75 cents to $1 on every bale bal. of cotton raised In the south or say rork- from $12,500.000 to $15.000.000 per vent year, quoting cotton at present prices. i lers Now it does not make any differ ence waether thq farmer sells to the mill men or speculators at home or~e abroad, his loss is equally the same as each buy by the same emasculated a price. There are two ways in which this matter can be adjusted. (1) The farmer can insist that he Sbe allowed to put on the full six per I cent. tare. This, however. will be C found to be more apparent than real, being neither a benefit to producer Sor spinner as this amount is exces-, sive. therefore unnecessary. (2) A better way. to my mind. would ck- be for the producers, through the na ment tional government, to invite a confer sick. ence with the spinners of Europe at r or an early date and settle the question pe's on a basis that will be fair alike to wing the producer and spinner. , so Education Pays. hoy It is well enough for a boy to know Syou the advantages of an education. The I ates, man i the future without an educa t It tlion is handicapped. Tile average tom- man with an education gets $1,000 a foods year; the average min without an education can get $1.50 per day. In ape's forty years the former will earn $40, the 000, while the latter has earned $18. your 000. The man with an education is belch. $22.000 better off than the other man. food It pays to think and to know how ment to do certain things. Every day in fity- school is worth a good deal to the m any average boy. diges- Eggs for Shipment. hdy. The United States department of agriculture is at the present time con was ducting experiments to determine the best way of packing eggs for ship ment. The annual loss of eggs brok he l en in shipment is very great, and the l. government hopes to discover some way of avoiding this. *lan A kitchen sink with running water is a good investment. See what it saves in plasters and liniment for the : wife's lame back PUT CO-OPERATION TO WORK Farmer Loses Sight of the Little Army Interposed Between the idas ufac turer and Himself. Frequenltly in c·ontemplating the' small army of middlemen interposed between the- farmer and the- consumner mi of his products, "we lose sight of that other army interposed between tN manufacturer and the, goods which the farmer consum'es A man iA lllinois makes a plow. lie sells that plopw to a Texas distributing house. TheI latter. through its sales man. dispose-s of it to a retail dealer. and finally the' latter ge-ts rid of it - to the. tarmer With this method of Ove procedure there is no particular com r' plaint except that the plow may come a good deal short of what the far'ner o could g-t at equal price, and better d suited to his needs, somewhere "ise. m says the, Texas Farm ('o ,perator. le tailers naturally incline to limited lines e- of goods, and jobbers prefer to deal ty with retailers who are buyers in re ar stricted lines. After a fashion the re tailer enhde avors to handle the goods is that are- most popular with the farm s-. ers who trade with him, but supposing Fin a radical improvement comes out and tis re the retailer finds himself with a stock wol ut still to dispose of? Is he likely to a en purchase a stock of the improved ma- ma] ig. chinery and keep the older goods on nt his hands or offer them at a dis- 36 pcount? p Because he is not, farmers in many Ir localities do not know of improved ma chinery unless they see it advertised bar in their farm papers. Aud if one or clai oto two in a neighborhood want some da. hlt new, improved machine, manufactured bsa be by some concern other than that rep- aid It resented by their local dealer, they the have small chance of getting it as I flt ur- individuals. Unless it is a machine did tp sold direct by the manufacturer. bha Each neighborhood could, each year. ming ng. profitably pay the expenses of a man. m_ or of a committee of men, to Investi- ha Y's gate improved machinery, and prices tnt Ia on goods that are purchased in that BC to community in considerable quantity. tut be it fertilizer, fencing, roofing, lum- PI ber or what not. are tot Nor does this mean trading away fee ne. from home. The prospect of a com- mc a munity order, a big sale without any to ore effort, will usually bring from the re- er for tailer terms as favorable as can be kit obtained elsewhere. A retailer who me the is not glad to make a substantial dis om . count for a big order is not worth pat ake ronage. da the This kind of co-operative buying re- th ced luires no corporation, organization or as t. capital stock. All it needs is some an one to work up the business and get st signatures of responsible men to an of agreement. th Thus the farmers of the Fairland to ull community bought for themselves a is community hay-baling outfit. The m farmers of the Burleson community lo dis- own two auto trucks. Another group di- in the same community owns a thresh- w it Ing machine. There are scores of not communities where stallions are ao owned co-operatively. as Why not apply the same principles t in these and other directions and put de- co-operation to work in your own neighborhood? ki nat wei we The Next Question. a Sofn Poultry houses should have at least it tton one nest for every six hens. Scarcity t ent. of nests is responsible for egg break on. ing and eating. When the house is uses not crowded, soap boxes on the floor the make good nest boxes. The nest that hangs on the wall saves floor space mer. and has the advantage of being dark hy if made with a sloping top to prevent phy the hens roosting on it. When cov' ered nests are used, they should be at aI er's least twelve Inches high (too low a put box means broken eggs), and from c fromtwelve to fourteen Inches wide. What ot- ever the nest. It should be so con spn- structed that it can be readily and I six thoroughly cleaned. the Teaching Turkeys to Roost. fh That young turkeys should be l taught to roost some distance from oes the ground is the opinion of Prof does James G. Halpin of the College of Ag Th riculture of the University of Wis e consin. The danger from foxes and ale other predator)y animals is ever pres aey ent, especially in newly settled sec per ytions, if the poults are allowed to pes roost on rail fences or upon the rler- ground. Sthe, They may, in the course of several e oh evenings, be coaxed to walk up a ae m long pole to the higher branches of satme a tree, until they learn to do so reg 1 lated larly of their own accord. Man Without a System. The man who is always behind in It ehis work, and frets and worries be I peO cause he has so much to do is working without a system. No use trying to do real, more than one thing at a time, and if ducer one will adhere to this rule and have xces- a time for doing everything day after day and month after month, the kinks would will soon straighten out and he should Snafer- do his work easily and without fric pe at ion. stion Helping the Wife. When riding comfortably on the sea. of the solky plow did you evqr think of the wife at home bending know over the steaming tub washing your The overalls? Ask your hardware dealer iduca- to tell you about those fine new wash erage ing. machines. They beat doctors' bills ,000 a all hollow. y. In South Waking Up. $40, The south is waking up. They have S$18.- a live bunch of business men and Ion is farmers down there, says the FParm man. Stock and Home. One editor says t Show "'we must either become progressive lay In farmers or hire ourselves out to cor :o the porations who will do progressive farming." Why not co-operate? Mortgage Liftter. The farm mortgage that has oMt ent of lived every other line of activity ver. ie con- frequently succumbs to the dairy co' no the and the milk check which te b5res ship- in every week. Sbrok nd the Handling Dairy Cows. some The best dairy cows will give th best returns if handled quietly b treated gently. water bat t The young calf should have a for the: abundance of good elea clear watle i before it at all times DOCTORS DID Tells Or NOT HELP HER :t hi But Lydia E.Pinkham's Veg- ram" etable Compound Restored l. ne. Mrs. LeClear's Health- ,n Her Own Statement. ,,h, Detroit, Mich.-"I am glad to di- f ti cover a remedy that relieves me from t,,. . my suffering and tr,.,n pains. For two years in a I suffered bearing nnu down pains and got miay allrundown. Iwas tr under a nervous strain and could not that sleep at night. I iorc went to doctors here r in the city but they f t did not do me any qio "iSeeing Lydia E. 1 Pinkham's Vegetable Compound adver d tised, I tried it. My health improved way' wonderfully and I am now quite well hlan again. No woman suffering from fe- At male ills will regret it if she takes this E di n medicine."-Mrs. JAMES G. LECLLEA. 336 Hunt St., Detroit, Mich. Edi: Another Case. I'II ' Philadelphia, Pa.-"Lydia E. Pink h bam's Vegetable Compound is all you 'TEl r claim it to be. About two or three e days before my periods I would get bad Hoes backaches, then pains in right and left asides, and my head would ache. I called ' the doctor and be said I had organic in s flammation. I wenttohim forawhilebut \i .e did not get well so I took Lydia E.Pink- dote ham's Vegetable Compound. Aftertak- Am, r. ing two bottles I . -as relieved and finally salo n. my troubles left me. I married and Arg ti- have two little girls. I have had no re- sent e turn of theold troubles. "-Mrs. Cas. wI at BoEL, 260 S.OChadwick St., Phila.,Pa ano Pain in Back and Rhu tmaitsmo t" are the daily torment of thousands. To ef- wor ay fectually cure these troubles you must re- "º n- mo'e the cause. Foley Kidney Pills begin witi ay to work for you from the first dose. and ce- an' e ert so direct and beneficial an action in the v e kidneys and bladder that the pain and tor- the ment of ki ney trouble soon disappears. the --- Hint for the Newly-Weds. wri uHtlow many mothers instruct their daughters that they must try to love e- their husband's relatives just as well ma as they love their own? Very few ne and many will assert that no such In- Iml struction should be given; but some an of us think that it ought. It is a safe roy thing to do-for the chances are 10,0011 to one that no girl could ever go litt he so far as that, try as faithfully as she might. But she can surely learn to love her husband's family, and she up will add immensely to his comfort by h- so doing. Their "ways" are doubtless are very different from hers. Sometimes they receive her with coldness and les suspicion; but by practice and kind- i ness and loving attention she can ut usually wn them. It is her mother's n part to teach her this patience and kindness before she is married. The art of being a good daughter-in-law is a noble one, and like all other arts sto ast it can, to a considerable extent, be m, pity taught.-Leslie's Weekly. cir !ak- do s Next. hat This contribution Is very faulty in ril a spots, but we give it as it was post-,fa ace carded to us. We are fond of the con- Cw nt tributor: tC "et "In a sweet Ohio village, whose chief eu ie at ndustry is tillage, I sought a barber all t shop to get my hair cut. I didn't find sa r the hair than, but a note tacked on the be aom chair ran: 'Lam the stovepipe if you a want me. Charley Faircut.' So I hit on the pipe and waited till a girl came in. who stated: 'Say, paw he's busy now pr out in the barnyard. He's a-workin' -P like a fool. clippin' ol' Hank Ramsey's ia mule. You're the next one; but I'll bet w Sthat you'll get darn tired.' Buck om Danks."-Cleveland Plain Dealer. or wlm GRANDMA USED SAGE TEA t and TO DARKEN HER GRAY HAIR p 2res ec She Made Up a Mixture of Sge Tea and Sulphur to Bring Back Color, :p the Gloss, Thickness. . eral Almost everyone knows that Sage d a Tea and Sulphur, properly compound Sof ed, brings back the natural color and L eg lustre to the hair when faded, streaked or gray; also ends dandruff, itching scalp and stops failing hair. Years ago the only way to get this mixture d in was to make it at home, which is mussy and troublesome. Nowadays, o kin by asking at any store for "Wyeth's i o do Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," you e ad If will get a large bottle of this famous i ave old recipe for about 50 cents. n after Don't stay gray! Try it! No one a inks can possibly tell that you darkened 1 ould your hair, as it does it so naturally t fric- and evenly. You dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this C through your hair, taking one small ' strand at a time; by morning the gray the hair disappears, and after another ap evqr plication or two, your hair becomes dins beautifully dark, thick and glossy. Adv. ealer What Worried the Boy. wash- Douglas Mallach, author and woods bills man, tells this story of his little son Donald. The two were watching a moving picture melodrama and the hero had suffered severely in an ex have plosion. One of the workmen dropped and his shovel and lent a hand to carry aPrm the injured man to a place of safety. says tDonald appeared much troubled. His tsiv. father asked the reason. "Oh, papa. or they went away and forgot all about sivt the shovel!" Break up that cough. A single dose of Dean's Mentholated Cough Drops brings t prompt relief-e6c at all Drug Stores. ver The Case. co "Don't you think it is dimply terri ble for a man to beat his wife?" "Not if he beats her to it" m-am n @ tna uy, dzuly, wRay hairs. Me "LA OREIOLE*" AIR ORESIN. PRNIos, Si.O,F rtUL EDISON DENIES HE'S A GENIUS Tells Reviser of Latin Bible "I'm Only Mechanic and Couldn't Do Your Work." Thomas -. E* dion listened intll l at his horn*' at 1l.hlewl ii Park. I It I(ran-. N .1.. as the Abbott frac'ii i (;asqu"t. president of thel Engli.h lien.edietiii,' \Ml nk-. nitfolded to him the gicaniic' task in which thI' eomn 'nissi,l appointe'd by Polp' 'Plus N.. of \hhich he is the head, is enga;'ed wi r,' isine the Latin Itible 'lt. inventor, aecount , i :t :e n on tw, I hadI ask.d the abbott to diIt'r to heal of the w(ork he has iuindlrtaken. Wh' n thi, abbott had tini-h,'dl t,.ll!'i oif the trlemendouts scopt" of It' task, i 'voll - inx as it does tihe' minut. an;ill sis o' an|c ie n m .'nuscript: wh ,r -per ti,'h ` turned to hinm. sa'f i "lFather asqutet. I want to tell you that I woullil't like your job 'it. more than I could Idiu "' "Itut you. dMr Edison. are thi" e'nin: of the age;." rotestied Abbott (;as quet. ".Mil work does not comllar, Swith yours O)h," replied Mr. Edison. with a • wave of the hand. "I am only a nt - chantic.'" After dilnner Abbott (;asquelt,. in the Edison library. heard operatic arias. L "In feeling like a boy,'" said Mr *Edison, when asked if he had fully recovered from his recent illness. "I'II never take another vacation." 'TELLS ANECDOTE OF POMBO N How Great South American Poet Told ft Distinguished Lady to Kiss Him. t Mr. Phanor J. Eder tells this anee I dote of Pombo, the great South SAmerican poet, in a New York literary ly salon presided over by a distinguished Argentine lady. Pombo had been pre " sented to her, and she asked hint, L with much enthusiasm, who was the l" anonymous poetess, the famous Edda. Sthe llogotana. "1)o yot. really find these verses ef- worth reading?" asked Pombo. re- "Worth reading! Verses vibrating in with the deepest passions of a womn x- an's soul. so essentially feminine or- verses, too, exhaling the mysticism. us. I the adoration of a Santa Teresa! Oh. you men! Who among you could write such verses?" eir "Well," said Pombo. "Edda is now eve in New York, and if you want to ell make her acquaintance--" ,v "Speak, man!" cried his hostess. In. impetuously. "Where does she live? me What's her name? I'll see her tomor afe row. I will cover her with kisses!" 0o0 "Then begin, senors!" said the ugly go little Pombo. "I-I am Edda." she SheHER STATEMENTS °" DESERVE NOTICE nd- l sn. WDs Makes Pulic Sme h. can teres Facts WLch Sbould s Interest All Women. rhe .i Leinarts, Tenn.-Mrs. Martha Walls. rts of this town, makes the following I statements for publication: "I feel it be my duty to tell you what your medi cine, Cardui, the woman's tonic, has done for me. For four (4) years I suffered tear In ribly with womanly troubles, and I ost. found no relief in different medicines con- which I took. Finally, I began to take Cardul, the woman's tonic, and after' taking six bottles I am completely bief cured. I feel like a different person rber altogether. All the pains are gone, ind and I am in better health than I have the been in for four years. Have gained you a great deal in weight. hit I still take Cardui as a tonic. My e in. husband, as well as myself, cannot praise it too highly. now I hope this letter will induce other kin' poor, suffering women to try Cardui, ey's for it is the best medicine in the I bet world for women." luck If you suffer from any of the numer ous ailments so common to all women, why not take this lady's advice, and try Cardui? It has helped her, as well as a million other women in the AIR past halt century. Why shouldn't it do the same for you? We feel sure it will. Tea Reading of Mrs. Walls' helpful ex r, perience should encourage you to try what this medicine will do for you. Get a bottle of Cardul from your Sage druggist today. You won't regret it. und- N. --sPri , Chattanoos Medicine Coa and Ladis' Adviscay Dept. Chatanooa. Tee.. foe! aked "lome Treatmctmn i Was" s ine n ilan hing * Adv. ture Value of a Lawyer's Talk. . h is A young lawyer was defending an lays, old convict on the charge of burglary eth's in a state where the court rules allow you each side one hour to address the nous jury. The young lawyer, somewhat 1 nervous, consulted a veteran member I on of the bar who happened to be stand ened ing near. "How much time do you rally think I should take up in addressing p or the jury?" he asked in a rather pomp thIs ous manner. "Take the full hour," smal was the grufft reply. "The full hour? gay Why, I intended to take only 15 min r ap utes." Take the full hour," repeated omes the old lawyer. "But why?" "Be Adv. cause the longer you talk the longer you will keep your client out of Jail." -Ladies' Home Journal. roods e son dr.Wlmalow's eootbhig sprup for Cbhildae Steething, softens the gamI, rIrees itaflamm* Ing a gofClel a-petageareswi aeotee botrle. I the - in ex- Beats the Sewing Circle. Gpped Gibbs-I can't for the life of me carry see why women are taking such an In afety. terest in politics. His Bibbs-I can, when I think of the apa. political scandals. about Red Crow Ball Blue will wash double as many clothes as any other blue. DoI't n put your money into any other. Adv. Paime depends upon the press agent rather than on achievements these days. terrln S He is a sensible man who doesn't want what he can't have. III UMET [NG POWDER I I The cook is happy, the other memndxbers of the family are happy'--ap'tites sh arlen, things brighten up generally. And Caldumet Baking Powder is responsible for it alL For Calumet never fails. Its wonderful leavening qualities insure perfectly shortened, faultlessly raised bakings. Cannot be compared with other baking powders, which promise without performing. Even a beginner in cooking gets delightful results with this never failing Calumet Baking Powder. Your grocer knows. Ask him. RECVED HIGHEST AWARDS Wol.d'. P.,Food E.po.aoe... Chica.... Paur Epeaslils. Frnasc. March.1912. Shipping Fever Inluenna pittk eye eplontic, diutemper, and all nose and throat diaeaa.U g rale. % and all othe.rs, no matter bow "rapo*l.'" k .P fru.m having any of thes0 a dtas' with Kll'IIN'S i.Ii, l II~TY.:PEIK (CiURE. 'Fhrn-. to six d..s oen .c1ue a c4.t.. (inr - nt bttlet itt uaranteW1 I o. . do * a. l.st thilng for hr..ld marc.s Act% on the bl4d. Wc and It bottle at and liti dozen tuttt.et iia'gIseta asn ha b .. shops. bitrabutuna-ALL WUlOLE." SALY. D'il ilS. POllN MiDIiCAl, C(O. Chemists and Diseterololou luts, .slaen, lead., U. R. A. S W. L. DOUGLAS s=3.0_ s3.50 s44. $4.50 AND s5.95 SHOES FOR MEN AND WOMEN S Best Boa"' Siess t the World ,2.00. $2.60 ad $,.00 t Oa O S ili CA/nPA. hOwI ES $ees uaes in wor&sla - Ask yeur dealer to show you W.L.Doe|salsP.4. 4sand $4. 0 Sshoes. Just a. sgoeed Ito style. It ad wear a8 ebhor makes eo.5 M"0 to $7.00 - thel S *oly difforonee bt tho Shoe. . all na uts lelrl styles sad sho.pes to slt everybody. it, If you mid visit w. L. D o5 las 1lrge fartedl.. di - at Brokten, Moss.. Sad ee for younrself how d carefllyll W. I. hassler she.s nare made. yea as g wuld thoen ndersttand w they hare warranted to t bettor. lsh hetter, hold their shape and wear lgero than any other makt for the pIrce. rIf . I.. DO gls ebtops set not for gle Ina yoer vntynlty. her of the fomutli. ll pricesby IParcel Po ast tea' e&wiou, I free. Writefarlt l nrat S ei l'lel.eoele. Iwiwl Be that W.« show yu how to order I nd why you sae van we ter stamped on the tiom. W.. I.. Clma 5e e0s eu. breebe... Om o ely ion ot REPEATING SHOTGUNS. r Winchester Repeating Shotguns are e `not only safe to shoot, but sure to rshoot. They are easy to load or un en. load,easyto take down or put together, an and strong and reliable in every as way. That's why the U. 8. Ordnance the Board endorsed them as being safe, tsure, storong and simple. Over 450,ooo Ssatisfied sportsmen are using them. Stick to a Winchester ad YV. Won't Get Stuck A Vschehsfer Gal and tlchestfer AmmeUntffnU-f Red W CO.r *4 * ; Braad--relabifr Each O her and Sold Everyher W ~4.5a A;D * * * **E--_! Quite Safe. "You say she trusts her husband?" "Oh, yes. He can't afford to hire a stenographer." When a man refers to a meat mar ket as a morgue he's a vegetarian. Why Scratch? "Hunt sCure" isguar anteed to stop and permanentlycure that terrible itching. It is compounded for that purpose and your money will be promptly refunded WITHOUT QUESTION if Hunt's Care fails to cure Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring Worm or any other Skin Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by mail direct if he bhasn't t. anufactured onlyby A. ICHARDS ME llE CO. Sherlm, T. m ADVICE TO THE AGED Age tlsm a IurMuts. ·such as olish Tult ' Pills heve a specilo effect w these erass, thUtsther the bewele. aves naterdl . a _ . irrw te the whase sxtes. 'AGENTS! BIG PROPITS AND I BEAIJTiIUL PREMIUMS r ed Writs a. The oldest and best Chill and Malaria Tonic on the market. Pluasau At Lus to take l Dr Perfectly v ler HaIrtmluess whereu a,. L w.t.S A.MIrp READER i tof Dbl i ppelr drri Ud I It oot TLEoe RiOm .t Noa IIV. 4 wstl _ Sbe ask for. rfnalIall uab gsjutm or IaImsia K! YUCKY I4ATVRAL LZAF TOBAC(t) igbtto. le lb.a-twIaI op-sjWos awe.I PIal wotl. TIRItY ("V., Dept. A. 5LwIUI ii4 . W. N. U., LITTLE ROCK, NO. 44-1913.