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Just Once! Try Dodson's Liver Tone!
Take No Calomel! Listen To Me! If bilious, constipated, headachy or sick, I guarantee relief without taking dangerous calomel which sickens and salivates. Stop using calomel! It makes you Ack. Don't lose a day's work. If you feel lazy, sluggish. billous or consti pated, listen to me Calomel is mercury or quicksilver. hlch causes necrosis of the bones. lomel, when it comes into contact th sour bile, crashes Into it, break It up. This Is when you feel that I nausea and cramping. If you "all knocked out." if your liver is and bowels constipated or you headache, dizziness, coated ton breath is had or stomach sour. a spoonful of harmless Dod son' ver Tone. lI my guarantee-Go to any drug e and get a bottle of Dodson's Liver e for a few cents. Take a spoonft tonight. and if it doesn't You 'I sucret when otIhers don't twlieae in , but(l will ru*ver utie lfl when uu dui iwliele ilI your t Know Enough. "Why don't'you sue thi pIalorr for libel? "Not mei. miater I ain't had no mollege rlc'atlon.". Ir's N YOURAT 1 HEART; IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS ril.d7 seal is no respecter of per 'la'n ,-oit of tbe ills afflicting ple my bt traced back to the uble. dneys are the most implrtant f the body. Thbey are te 1 your blood. If the poisons swept Irom the tissues by the M re not eliminated through the disease ea one form or another onu as a victim. , dieas Is ua Indlcated by sleeplessness, nervousness, ney, backache, stomach tron In loins and lower abdomen, es gravel, rheumatism, sciatica these deraugements are matier SOLD FOR 50 TEARS ;j ALARIA,CIILLS -n rFva.S , r;, `:« byNa : SEEDED A COURSE HIMSELF C Shabby Vister Failed to Iam. press Merchant With His Offer to improve the Mmery. The shabby vitor laid his hat upon a chair, and, drawing a booklet from e his pocket, approached the merchant a irlice. "I can tell you." he said, "how to e becoae ta great success; how to win a ladependence for life." r "Three seconds gone from the min- A ste Fm giving you." said the mer- A hent. "I have here." went on the thinker. I "an infallible memory system. Mans ter it, and you will master the world. You will not forget to post the letter i your wife gave you this morning and I you can do without that worsted on I your Anger." "My trouble." mid the nwrchnnt. "i Is that I can't find a reliable system for I forgetting things I want to. your min ite's up." Sadly the visitor departed, but two mlnutes later be returned to the office breathlessly and excited. "I forgot my bat I" he maid. Hope Deferred. "Uipaking of optimists, there's Job bles." "He's expecting a raise in salary." "Umpl, Most men are cheerful in a situation like that." "But he's been expecting it nine yars."--Birmingham Age-Herald. A surcossful man keeps his eyes and war wde open and his mouth closed. This Drini Doesn't Change Its Price Its quality doesn't vary, and it doean't start a headache. The Original POSTUM CEREAL is pure and drug-free. It will agree with you, and its rich, robust flavor makes it a big favorite. Postum is a real part of any meal for old and young. "There's a Reason" i straighten you right up and m.:ke you I feel fire and vigorous by morning. I want you to go back to the store and get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone is destroying the sale of calomel be I. cause it is real liver medicine; entirely t vegetable, therefore it can not salivate or make you sick. t I guarantee that one spoonful of u kdson's Liver Tone will put your Sslluggish liver to work and clean your u bowels of that sour bile and consti I- pated wnw.e which is clogging yor'; r. system and making you feel miserable - I guarantee that a hottle of Dodson's Liver Tone will keep the entire family y feeling One for months. Give it to 's your children. It is harmless; doesn't a gripe and they like its pleasant taste. 't -Adv. I't A Joiner. e- "I)idn't you say you were something r- of a holshevist ?" "Yes. But I'ln cured. You see. I used to be onte :f tlhese .people who wanted to join every new so(lety th:at or iame along." no Many a man:l who claimls to be dis Screet is only a coward. signals that the kidneys need help. You should use GOLD MEDAL bHar lem Oil Capsules immediately. The soothing, healing oil stimulates the kidneys, relieves Inlammation and de stroys the germs which have aused It. Go to your ruggist today an get box of GOLD MEDAL laarlem Oi Capsules. In twenty-tour hours you should feel health and vigor returning. After you feel somewhat improved continue to take one or two capsules each day, so as to keep the frt-caus coadition amnd ward of the danger of other attacks. Ask for the orl nal imported GOLD MEDAL brand. Three sies. Money re s fnded It thy do ot help you. COULD HAVE BEEN WORSE Hostees Saw Reason for Thankfulness in View Set Forth by Her Yeung Visitor. Out on the east side the other aft ernoon a group of women were having a porch party. Now, all except one were married, and the married ones i(constantly talked to the one young spinster on the subject of getting mar ried. They even went so far as to suggest some candidate for her hand. And of one the young woman said. "Oh, he wouldn't do. He's been mar rled, and I've not yet reached that stage where I have to take a widower." Absolute silence followed that re r mark: With a wild start the girl real I ized that three of the women present. i Including the hostess, were second wives. She was just beginning to a reach the most painful stage of em r barrassment. when the hostess laughed i- eas'ly. and tried to utter a remark that would put everybody at ease. "Thank o goodness you haven't." she said. e "Otherwise you might be in my shoes and I in yours."-Indlanapolls News. Had Help. Mr. Hardfax-So your son left us b- to go into a bank in the city? How did he acquit himself? SMr. Timbertop-He didn't acquit a thilmself. It took the best lawyer In the county to get him acquitted. Coke Driven Truck. A new British steam driven truck id makes use of coke as fuel. which ib i. said to be successful and economical HATS THAT AWAIT AUTUMN , k r . '-:.:......i..s.. , .......- ., The time will smon he here for those exeltini and fascinating excursions to the millinery shop In.search ,of new millinery. of which much is expected. The old millinery axiom that a hat is becomintg when one looks tetter with it on than withourit. is a good thing to hear in mind. At the very least we exiect hats. like mirrors, to "be to our faults a little blind. and to our vir tues not unkind." Just how much the right shape and the right colors can do to transform a face. is measured often by the long price which a small bit of millinery commands. It Is the Intangible in millinery that is worth more than anything else-the color harmony, the beautifully balanced lines, the poise of the hat on the head and its appropriateness, that are worth more than mere material. No one understands this quite so well as the woman who has reached middle life, or passed it. She expects her hats to do much for her in the way of enhancing her good points, and designers who specalize successfully in headwear for matrons turn fabrics into gold. One of their promising new models is shown at the right of the group of three hats pictured above. AMERICAN MADE UNDERMUSLINS tI Recently American manufacturers in of underwear have thought so well of tl their achievements that they have pro claimed themselves as the designers of the styles now favored in lingerie. T They certainly are justified in taking a pride in the daintiness and attractive- t ness of the garments they make in ti such quantities and they find it easy to cultivate a taste for fine undermus lins. American women are appreci ative, but they are also practical and c they demand pretty but not too fragile garments. Few of them run to the extreme of wearing chiffon or georg ette in undies, or care for bizarre de- t signing. In the main they like fine wteaved in cotton or crepe de chine for materials, not too much trimmed with t fine and durable laes, hand embroid- i ery and other needlework. Hand crochet in laces holds its own with them, and has everythig to recom mend it. Of course not much handwork is to be found on manufactured undermus Iins. but machinery has been made to do wonderful work and sometimes so 1 effectively that comparisons with hand work are not by any means odious to the machine-made garment. Some times the plain sewing on undermus linh is done by machinery and the decoration by hand. But however they may be put together and finished. the styles are about the same in under garments. Three popular pieces are shown In the group above, a combination, a nightdress and a pair of pajamas. The combination is of batiste, hav Blue Linen for Young Girls. Now that linens are on the market again. cool, serviceable, blue linen frocks are appearing once more for children and young girls. A mmart model noted the other day was worn by a girl of sixteen or so. The blue linen skirt was gathered to a deep hip yoke and the waist was similarly gath ered to a deep shoulder yoke which ex tended to make kimono sleeves. Col lar and cuffs were of hemstitched haadkerchleft iaea and one was pkased to se the knotSe blac gik It is made of blfck satin and tie. top of the crown is soft. Narrow. ;,oped silk fringe, very brilliantly black, makes a wide irregular bhand about the crown and there is a narrow brim with lines that flow in easy curves ambut the head. The hat at the left. for a girl of ten or more, makes a picture on the head that boasts soft curls. Its crown is of felt in sections Joined in seams that are outlined with stitches of wool yarn and the rolling brim is also of yarn. apparently crocheted into shape. At the base of each seam in the crown a pair of pert little leaves support a diminutive apple. Almost any little girl will look well In this picturesque hat. The hat at the bottom of the picture, made for a young woman, is a dressy affair of silver tissue with an odd trim ming twining about the crown. The trimming is likely to be made of twlst ed ribbon with a fancy edge. but might I be of silver tissue or georgette. The maker of trimmings is no respecter of fabrics, taking anything that is with in reach and fashioning It into some thing new, and strange and nearly al ways beautiful. Ing the neck, armholes and bottom n t, the knickers edged with narrow vat i lace. Small sprays of prim daisies, s tied with bow knots adorn the front ii of the body and appear on the pants. t The special glory of this garment is , a sash of satin ribhbon that slips through slits about the waistline and ( ties at one side. Very narrow ribbon a gathers in the fullness at the top and it is run through beading. A nightdress of nainsook is shown, cut with short kimono sleeves and round neck. Its edges are scalloped and buttonhole stitched and there is a pretty band of needlework around the neck and shoulders. Detachable bows and rosettes of ribbon, that fast en with little safety pins, are among the treasures that some women own, and they add these pretty frivollties to their undergarments, pinning them on. The pajamas in the picture are made of crepe de chine and embrold 0 ered with colored silks. One finds all these garments in crepe de chine and 0 also in flesh-tone cotlon mull. In the o long run fine white cotton goods, I- pAve their worth by standing wear o and washing perfectly. r- Velour for Skirts. In addition to tricotines and plaids n the favorites in the dress goods trade a at the present time, velour checks are s. showing such strength that they de F- serve mention. tie which always seems to give the at final touch of chic to a blue linen a frock with white collar and cuff trim or ming. rt ra Velveteen for Fall. se The vogue of the velveteen trock is Ip predicted for tall, as many advance h- umodels have already been shown. These z- sMart and practical dresses are in ml- many instances most effectively trim ed mad with braiding, and are, as ean be at sumined d.evee alang edism ki asLere ule. SiI BEST STRAWBERRY VARIETIES Department of Agriculture Publishes Guide for Commercial and Small Growers. (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agri.ulture.) Strawberry growers in doubt as to what variety is best suited to their soil, climate, and use, should find UNH much help for the solution of their problems in Farmers' Bulletin 1043. re- Artic cently published by the United States Foi department of agriculture. The bul letin is Intended as an aid to both connmmerelal and amatºeur strawberry growers. The inforln:lltin is based Briti largely on the experience of success- oftI ful growers in practically every i portant comnimercall strawblerry-pro- ",1 ducing district throughout the c',un try, but the results of experiment-sfa- iore tion tests, tile experience of c(imliner- gro dal canners and by-lroduct manufac- deph turers, the preferences of nmnteur cIase fruit growers and tlhe concllsll!sns re- inin sulting from wide observations of the department's specialists. have been used in making up the varirety lists htc3 º which are given for different secttions. th From the beginning of commnercial moll * strawberry growing. about ISNO. the whel y Large Early Scarlet wtas the leading oute variety grown in the United States. Jures About 18XC) the Wilson repllced this S0 ' variety, because it was iluch firmer eres and as more suitable for shipping year n to distant markets. From about IM1~ , "hi varieties begain to replace each other Inre Is in more rapid succession, until at pres- A it ent 25' sorts constitute shout Nt per to ti n cent of the total colniiercial strawber n" ry acreange. The Kloindike. the lead ing variety in the southern states, n heads the list, constitutes 28 per cent A Sof, the total strawberry acreage. The man le are ie enti -it t mill are con Well-Graded Klondike Strawberr. wol Aroma, the favorite variety In the di south central states, is second with na 18 per cent of the total acreage, while tro the Dunlap in the northern states ing ranks third, with 10 per cent me Snlace 1900 many varieties espelally Sio adapted 'to conditions in various parts St. of the country have been Introduced. see Thus the Missionary has become the in leading sort in central Florida and An the Klondike in most other parts of In the South ; the Aroma in most of the " milder regions of the central states tut from southern Indiana, Illinois and Missouri, south to Tennessee and Ar kansas; the Dunlap In all the middle I West north of the Aroma section; the an Jucunda In western Colorado; the do dike in most of the Pacifte Cnost t states, and the o andy In the states north of the Ohio and Potomac rivers he and east of the Milsslsppn In the northeastern states the Checsapeake, t Joe. Parsons, Late tevens, Belt, Glen th Mary, and Wrlliams are widely grown. The Klondke became the favoriate m In the South, because it makes a dr quick growth of plant and berry I e the eary spring, so that the fruit matures before the Cextremely hot weather. The berries are arm enough S P to hold up several days in ahlpment to v market and the variety Is fairly re de4 sistant to diseases that are common 11 nt lsouthern reions. In the north cen In tral states stawberry growing was y t not entirely safe antil introduction l of the Dealap, which Is hardy, pro- s and duoctlve and quite resistant to dis bboo ease and Two types of flowers, Imperfect or g pistillate, and perfect or staminate d w, are produced by different strawberry a and varieties. Imperfect fewers contain Splstils but no stamen, while perfect SIs owers contain both. Pollen which Is and produced in the stamens is essential able to the setting of fruit. A variety an- with perfect flowers, therefore, can mn p roduce rauit when planted by Itself, owa but one with imperfect lowers Itlc anno bt set fruit unless perfect hlower hem ing plants are near to furnish pollen through the agency of bees or other Insets. Whtere imperfect varieties aMid- re used the usuoal practleren plant Ing is to set one row of a perfect vao and rlety for every two or three rows of th ane imperfect one. New varieties are being constantly w introduced to the trade, but according to the bulletin, few of them possess any special value as compared with others already more or less well known, and most of them soaon disap pear from the nurseryman's list or at best remain Of only local importance. trade Thinning Ia Good Plan. 5 are If apple or plum trees are overload y e-d with fruit it is a good plan to thin out a part of it. Pick Apples Carefully. Apples will keep better if they are linen picked carefully crom the trees and e wrapped immediately In paper and placed in boxes in a cool cellar. Rough handling causes quick decay. Sle i Mulch Means Clean Fruit. ISace A good straw muleh between the Ihe rows and about the strawberries will w 1 mesa clean fruit at picking time. ma be Pays to Thi. Apples. S It pyr to thi apples oa hsa - bladed trees EUN A WONDERFUL IP MEDICINE Work To Vitalize 1" am pleased to recommend the Serea as It was beneficial in west0r m- health he.n I -was System all re dowa frem overwork nad aervous worry and was unable to take up my regular work. A friend recommended Peruna and said he was sure that it would Mr. George Atklase4 restore my strheath. I soon found Stationary l:r nan and Memt that I was getting better and in U, ated Workmi.n. 323 E. Sth AvLe a Uttle over two meathe I was Topeka. Kansas. able to resume my duties with His letter oposeite leaves ltt renewed vitor ans stremth. It doubt of his th in Perus . certainly is a wonderful medicine to vitaliso the system." Poe sale Everywhere Ltald or Tablet Pre SUNHURT BY LONG IMMERSION Articles Salvaged From Sunken Sh'ps Found to Be Practically Unharmed by Action of Water. S Copt. iteginrali Ilunlalrey' of tLhe' British navy in .spea:kinig of the I ,tioni of the asea onii vs'. ls ' till ltercihilliit" St "'11ooden sh ps. after heit:g sank. lire rapidly '' ve' ed '' it Ii a i l:rnl growtvh hich form, a s'r ofi litc' deposit anild lrelsrve'. the woh'tt i l onll closes for seleral ceenturie". We are Informed by 'ne of ithe rnlll' . r\riters of New.' York tilio hill Ihar of the Sslvaige ope'r:ltin on the t-e-i that L hlvt h i'rs wi.ere hreulht llp frlnt her hIi. thnt hadi litIen ini tie \\lter over.l f.lir Y ilmMniths and yet lootkedl is lrihlt a when they wentl dff in : alls silks tlli Al iouter folds of whic'h onily were in- Sa. Jured." is Sonlme wine's that lihad bIeen reevl\ r eret front it v.e-el s'lik aile' t tifty years hri-'ught " tn ttle ai t ae tetlin. l (b.ld iaid some other m ietall'. 'linss< and "el.ll pr preious stoneels are' never aiffeet'l . su s A new iveinue lof weulth Is oelite" Il Pr to tIe" w'orl li mtelnils of the saIlvagin r- snbruarlne. Old, but Ever New. 1111 at A preiacher :at the close of his ser- II me moa sil: "l.e't all Ii the hlouise' w'ho are, lpaying their deblts stland llill. I're's ently every Ilu;n. womalln ained chlilt. ! witthi erl' oneexceptionll. rose' to their fee'!. :tI. 'lhe' lpranchliier se'itl tdllil'ihem lil saill n "Now everly titan not llpayingl li" debts stallndl up." The excep'lition,. a cnreworn. hungry--lotik:n inditvidull.ti clothed in his last summellier's suit. sltw- Ie ly assutllt.nl a plerpendic'llar wsiitlion. "How is it, mny friend," i~isked the minister. "you are the only man nlt Al able to meet his oblligtiolis?" '' "I run ai newspaper." lihe answered. dit "and the brethren here lwhio stood up 5 are my subscribers, and-" act "Let us pray." exclaimel the mins- wh ter.-Exchange. Sailor's Fine Record. Admiral William B. Caperton. late commander in chief of the Pacific fleet, t, who retired from active duty June 30th, had an unusual career. In the world war Admiral Caperton had the Tb the difficult task, requiring the greatest to Ith naval skill and diplomatic tact, of pa tile trolling the Pacific waters and of hav tes Ing close relations with the govern ments of South and Central America. eri Ily Since his graduation from the United det ias States naval academy, in 1875, he has ed. seen active service in all waters, was the in Cuban waters during the Spanish- bu tnd American war. and had much service - of in Latin America in the subsequent the revolutions, including the Mexican dis ltee turbance. ind Are Ulterior Motive. Idle He had just bought a 2.-cent cigar the and had gone out of the shop and the down the street puffing like the Twen ion- tieth Century Limited when the cigar ast girl remarked to the customer: Ltes "That man has a very polite way of revs begging for a living." the "Why do you call a man a beggar ike, when he buys '.5-cent cigars?" asked lien the customer. puzzled by her remark. S wn. "That's easy," she replied. "A blind 01 rite man will give a lead pencil when you ia drop a dime in his hat, but that glnk's r in been wantin' to sell me some oil u'mt stock." tit hot li ugh The Difference. o it to Jimson had heard news about Jon. at re son that pained and grieved him. n mon When he met Jonson he demanded: if tcn- "What's this I hear about you and tt was your wife having trouble? Before 'oNo you were married you told me you it pro- would go to the ends of the earth to dis- gether." "Yes," said Jonson. and there was a t or great .vear~nese in his voite: "but I Ie nate didn't know she wanted to go there In erry a taxi."-Boston P'ost. rfect Have a Party for Him. h is Ilowell-My boy was born on elec utial tlon day. d riety Poweli-That is a real cnmpaign a can issue. tself, Its Species. 'wer- 'That lpetitlon was a bird.' I iler "Sure. Wasn't it a round relin?" -Baltlimlore Anmerican. t a- Elephantine. rs of "Didn't I set. Mr. iALedflect dclning(i with you at the llrty'f" antly "That's wh:at hie clled it." ri The Way it is. with onllln - Whlllt lrfe c'ell storige well eggs selling for Ilow? Clerk-Strictly fresh as uslil., or at i'am." The leat of Truth in All Thlilegs will c-arry youll saifely over the tllost turltll lcnt seas of life. rload a tO tllt the neightbors of me seif-sltisli.tl ilian are not alwa.ys siltistleel with hlln. Worldliness is that wIih'li erile re' ' are truins froeie and othler folks e'n lJoy. m and and E'very time the telelphone' gets tllhose neteredl rates, it Is Interrupted. iHonesty is the excuse lets of mntlI y;ve for being poor. A vain man always makes a great lae. it with himself. A steak today i better than a naime 30orrow. MONEY BA e t bout icesloe tt tcomer. laorut . Itai A realtiuepta W en e lleved hfste gs T o can't lose oarai, B +e4 O ,uv'reta Try It 1a UIAY. Pros.als,q LetCutic I YourBeauty All draist. Soap Otaenh summt sampleah tree,nt "°wl.DqS1 R ~a To Keep From Starvation. "Ar'e )all gu 'llitlg r'lluo )lhg ( " f4.,,t ". " ".lul4 I li summtr Ioli "it hiat aII.gIIll"sly rpi H:s Work. Sh- ll That t li f ours diiiii Ile--ltlh. .Vs. h doets nip. Is This Trust. "What i- the dhfinition of q, Ig I t:o.;n '.." .Anything spent by bind is .llanillldereid. a Siwn us ai holnely baby and .' ~h.w .you :t ftlher tit'll al looks like its mother. i N Weoms i a In Wbr Cst All children troubled with woras unhealthy cnlor. which ludlestee per and as a rule, there is more or lea it. disturbance. (irote' teasat.s rlven regalnrlv for two or three to eonreh the blood. improve lthe act as a eoneral Stretarlesta Tyel whole system. Nature will thee th lispet the worms. and the ehild wilts 'ct health. Pleasant to takt.s *ei its Class. "Is forestry a science?" te "It oullht to be an art. Pte where all the wood cuts come ne he A broken trust is not easl - The faith of our friend is a to clnrry carefully. Iv . Thou shalit be served thyself ra. ery sense of service which tl ed derest.-Itobert Browning. as as Men may suffer untold lh- but women always tell the lee ent its- * 4 gar e P rod u en ar he et war vti. of the protetive ' attacks Pleats Irk. lead Uelltbs Indtl' CIDEENUKMQ sou mask, Nutralitsed ClIMlS oil "neutralizing olant>at" It the at cret ar in oves fati licly reveale as s an tlqid oftu the protective devy ie fan attacks lssued to olr B dm. maskn, w.ith ats contld 1. for neutralizing sa$ anwhere that creeph is fa~itr. fore called gas is a liquid a you its hbistering effect tHe given it the nament ml faWhen ani hands, taO tuler when the menelfaY i The peril is a _ your futtlre It will hO ill ii here tle cateleis li Invnte.d o -.tment M w rubbeped awll over the le- ace anti hnd, r It. dier -hen the on - vour atr it wroll( be oIn a reius trot - als " i rits deae.?" I oo no Kalty dal d tirieneii*t 3tifi l elleI thmouand 'hd V es DO AN'